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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1920)
- X i
.World Base Ball
Brooklyn Sfyut Out in Final
. Game1 of Series Coveleskie
iids Robins t)ojvn With
But Five Hits.
(Continued From rag One.)
leached, "the spittcrs of- Burleigh
Grimes, the National league staf de
liverer of this type of pitching, for
seven solid hits, clinched the game
before the half- way mark, anJ
topped the play; with several pieces;
of base ball strategy that demon
strated th,e possession of mental
alertness, which -marks the difference
between a keen thinking and a me
chanical play-in g club. .1..
N Team Given Great Ovation.
That these outstanding features
were appreciated by the Cleveland
followers of the club and the middle
western section of ( the country gen
erally, has been apparent since the
day the team returned from Brook
lyn. But todav the demonstration
which ;marked the - final putout of
Myers and clinched the chamoion-
shipf for the Indians, surpassed anv
- similar scene in several seasons.
Thousands of men, boys and women,
povircd out of the bleachers aftd
stands and engulfed the victorious
1 players like a human avalanche. , It
itasa continuous battle for the
members of the team in their .march
toward the dugout, with scores of
ians endeavoring to shake hands or
pat them on th- back.,
Tris Speaker, sitting the coming
ouiDurst ot enthrUsiasnit made a dash
from centerfield toward the grand
stand where hi? mother and other
relatives ocupied a lower tier box.l
His progress waa slow, but once he
reached the rail, he vaulted over the
iron front and, into, his mother's
arm like a small schoolboy. The
scene was so unusual that lor a mo
ment there was a complete cessation
of the cheering,- which,.' however,
broke out with . treble "Vigor
wnen Mrs. Speaker twigged, patted
and kissed her-gray-haired onand
. tne latter responded - m a manner
which indicated that he regarded his
mowers approval and petting far
above any other 4-gteardi that might
come to him as a result of the vie
tory of hisj teiam in, wirtning the,
greaiesi nonor tna can come , to a
proiessionai Dasevpaii, player. ;
. . Speaker's Mother Cheered. ' j
, When Speaker finally left I his
mother's side and-started for the club
house, he was fairly besieged by: re
quests to shake . hands andl auto
graph programs -and , photographs.
When he finally disappeared into the
passage way of thfc. dressing quar
ters, the crowdsJ swept back to. the
, speaker dox, wherf they cheered and
demanded a speech, from' thje' mother
of the popular player-manager.
i Mrs. Speaker met the. demands of
the fans byi-wavihg her hana and
was soon joined by Owner J. C
Dunn of the Cleveland club, who ad-
fSS!! J?uri"4cievaml '
me jicigm oi tne uemonscrauon
Charles Ebbefs soiy the Brooklyn
club crossed trjirf iefj nd congratu
lated the executive of the winning
team, men the throngs slowly dis
persed to discuss at the(r leisure, the
successful climax of Cleveland's 40
year battle for a-major league pen
nant and a world's series banner. -
That the citizen! of Cleveland
propose to properly honor the oc
casion, was shown; by a conference,
which took ' place-' between ' Mayor
W. S. Fitzgerald ' and prominent
business men, almost before the final
cheers had died away. It was
tentatively decided, to hold a public
reception for, the team in the public
square of the .city within the next
day or twd, at which the populace
will be invited to show its apprecia
tion of the honors which the team
has brought.to Cleveland.
Weather Conditions, Ideal
The closing act of the super-base
ball drama war staged under weath
er conditions which were ideal. A
s?un of midsummer strength shown
down from a cloudless sky with an
intensity which, made it almost im-
persative to remove coats and vests,
even in the shaded sections of the
d stands. Every seat and foot
of Ending room was cowded to
capacity long before the teams be
girt their battle,-while trees, house
tops, telegraph poles- and towering
advertising signs overlooking the
park, were black with men and boys
who clung to precarious porches
throughout the one hour and 55
minutes of action. .'.'
The paid , attendance was 27,525
and the gate receipts $83,900. It was
the largest attendance and receipts
of any of me seven games.
That those who witnessed the
closing ', contest' saw -; a game of
unusal standard is shownrby 'the-
box score, but there were features
which thrilled the thousands which
cannot be illuminated by cold fig
ures. Despite the two errors
charged to Shortstop Sewell he made
two plays which went far to elim
inate his miscues. V
In the fifth inning he stopped
Miller's smash back of second base,
while on the dead run and got the
batter with a fine throw to first, in
the same inning Coveleskie. was
almost knocked down by a line 'drive
from Grimes bat, but chased th
ball half way to third and got his
man at. the initial "bag. In Cleve
land's half of the iifth, Right Field
er Griffith made a thrilling try fir
Speaker's triple which scored Jamie-j-on.
After a long sprint he got
his finger tips on tHe - ball just as
he crashed into the stand bu could
not hold e hard hit sphert. cond
Baseman Kilduff also came in for a
round of applause in the second ses
sion when he came in on the grass
on "a full '.sprint j and scooped up
Smith's bounder which had cleared
Grimes'-head by several feet and
while off balance whipped the ball to
Koney for the out
Indians Score in Fourth. -
Cleveland nut across the first run
in the fourth inning.' After E, Smitlt-
had grounded out, Gardner beat out
a hit past Kilduff and went to third
on a hit and rm play, when f.
Johnston singled to right. Sewdl
f lied oat and Johnston followed with
a delayed steal. The ball was slip
pery and when Gnmes threw to
second after taking Miller's quick
return, the ball went wild arid'Gard
ner scored. - - ..
The Indians annexed their next
iigbtlos; Fixtures Grantfen Elec
trto : Co.. I Ofmeriy . Bnrggw-Grandcn
Co. AtfV, " " ' "
- , , - v-'
Navy Officer Weds Twife In Ten Days
Former Nebraska Boy, Ensign Gleir Aldrich, Now
In Jail But His Wives Say They Won't Prose
y cute Him. ,' 1
.Chicago, Oct. 12. (Special.) En
sign Glen T, AMrich, United State
navy, formerly ot Nebraska t City.
Neb., boosted himself to the rank of
commander simply by changing, the
shoulder straps of, his uniform, met
and manned two pretty girls in the
brief period "of 10 days, athough he
already had one other wife to . his
credit, landed in jail in Portland,
Ore., and then "
When his two brides met in .
Chicago, they agreed that he
, was, too fine a fellow to lie in
jail and that they 'would-, not
prosecute him, Instead, they
will be content merely to untie
the marital bonds. . (
Th dashing naval officer married
Miss Lillian Dombrowi;18. of 1168
Wesley avenue, August 28T Nine
days later, at Great Falls, Mont, be
married Miss; Esther Carlson, 1245,
North Farkside avenue. Austin. A
. It is reported he has another wife
in'Newi York, r 1 i '
Cashed $4,000 Bad Checks.
While here he cashed bad checks
aggregating $4,000 the police say.
Detective Sergeant McFarland left
for Portland last night to bring him
back. ", ;
Miss, Carlson told of her short
lived romance yesterday. .
"I met him while he was behK
ntntainidhv 0W Pfcrt KOciftV.'"
she said. "All the girls -were 'wijcr-J
about htm he was so stunning in
his natty uniform. We thought hinj
quite a hero, - . ;
'.'When I met him .again at.Greft
Score of Final Game
Olson, ss .4
Sheehan, 3b 4
Griffith, Tf 4
Wheat, rf t. ....... 4
Myers, cf 4
Konetchy. lb 4
Kilduff, 2b ..'.....3
Miller, c 2
Krueger, c . ...T...0
Grimes, p 2
xSchmandt, ...... 1
Mamaux, p 0
33 0 5 14 -2
! i AB.R.H.PO.A. E.
4- 1 2 3
Wambsganss.t ..4 0 14 3
Speaker, cf- 3 0 1 3r 0
E. Smith,, rf 3
Gardner, 3b .,.. ,.4
W. Johnston, lb,.. 2
Sewel, Ss ...4
O'Neill, c .'.4
0. 3 1
1 l 1
0 0 6
1 1 0
0 0 1
Totals 31 , 3 7z26 15 3
Batted for Miller in seventh in
i zQlson cut, hit by batted ball.,
Brooklyn .... .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 fr 0
0 U Oil 0,1 0 x 3
Two-base hits: O'Neill, Jamieson,
I hree-base hit : speaker.' . stolen
bases: W. Johnston, Jartiipson. Left
pn bases:' Brooklyn, 6; Cleveland,
p. Bases on Balls: Off Grimes. 4,
Hits: Off Grimes. 7 in 7 innings-:
offMamaux, none in linning. Struck
oat : By Coveleskie, 1 Hoy Mamaux,
2: by Grimes 2. Losing pitcher:
Grimes. Umpires: O'Day (plate).
DineeiK (first), Klem (second), Con
nolly (third). Time:yl:5p,
-J : : "
tallv in the fifth inninsr. Cow
opened the inning by striking ou.
but Jamieson came through with a
scratch infield' hit Wambsganss
f lied out and Jamieson stole second
Speaker followed -with a hard drive
aeainst the newly erected stands, in
right center field and Jamieson
crossed the olate,
The final run of the series came in
the "lucky seventh." O'Neill
started the inning with a double to
left center, but ttie plucky little
backstop was run down when Cove
leskie grounded to Grimes.' Covy
however, -managed to take second
while UMeill was being retired and
he romped home when Jamieson
drove . the. ball to right field, for
iwo Dases. :
Smith at LastMinute. .
It had been - planned ' to send
"Rube" Marquard against the In
dians in an attempt to check the win
ning, streak of Speaker s , men, but,
owing to the court action in which
the pitcher was charged with violat
ing the exhibition ticket ordinance
undefined $1 and costs, Manager
Robinson switched to Grimes in "a
last forlorn hope. 1
Analysis of the pitching records
today indicate that the superior con
trol of Covy was responsible jor his
victory, just as it was in the previ'
spus two games he won. The Cleve
land hurler kept putting the ball
over the plate and Brooklyn batter
were forced to Jiit his firsVofferings.
Covy pitchedT only 90 times in the
nine innrflgs, while Grimes- and Ma
maux, the Brooklyn twlrlers, were
forced to throw 135 times.w Only'21
of Covy's efforts were called balls,
25 were strikes, ,8 foul strikes and 3
fouls.- He retired 12 men on flies
and 16 sent out easy grounders.! Five
hits were made by Brooklyn. Covy
pitched only four tirhrs in thf fourth
inning. 1 - "
, Threw More Balls, ? V ,
The two Brooklyn pitchers sent
over more strikes than Coveleskie,
but they also threw many ' more
balls. Together in eight . innings,
they pitched 51 balls. 35 'strikes, 14
foul strikes, seven fouls, put out IV
men-on flies, 10 on rollers, and al
lowed seven'' hits. .'
Grimes' record Tor seven innings
was 47 balls, 31 strikes. 12 foul
strikes, four balls,, nine men out on
flies and 10 on ground balls and
seven' JiitsA Mamux threw four
balls, four strikes, two fouLstrikes.
three fouls, retired two men on flies,
none on grounders Jind allowed no
hits.' ,Hc fanned one. t
Dirigible Purchased From
France Makes Long Flight
Washington, Oct. 12. The army
dirigible "Zodiac." an airship pur
chased from the French govern
ment, flew from Langley field, Va.,
to Washington- and back Monday,
the War department announced, to
day, taking moving pictures during
the flight and traveling. 159 miles.
Cant Dale Mabrv of the air Hfrv4c
aftd a full crew tni.hn.ed the ' shto
during the trip. ; "'
Falls he seemed such a gentleman
that I couldn't resist him. He left
me three hours after .our marriage,
saying he had to hurry to Seattle on
navy business. ..Jy ,
"I telegraphed to my parciifs, tell
ing them of the marriage. In the
meantime he had been exposed here
as a fraud and, of course, they wired
me to come home at once-which I
Miss Carlson said she would seek
annulment of the marriage, but would
not prosecute Aldrich. . . ...
Mrs. Lillian Dombrow Aldrich ob
tained a warrant for the arrest of
the naval officer yesterday on
charges -of desertion and nonsup.
port. t w- . .
"I still-iove him," shesaid.' Tm
broken-hearted , to think that my
trust ra him was misplaced." -
.. She exhibited letters received
after he fled from Chicago, August
31, three days after their marriage.
ine letter ready ,
"Dear Lillie: I am deeply in
debt, more than $12,000 in the hole.
Our marriage was a terrible mis
take. Please have it annuled. I
am not worthy ever to see you
baganv Perhaps, some day in the
gicat ucyono we vwiu meet again.
Do lot expect to see me for at least
iui ur- ivc, years.
It. was signed. "Yours. Glen."
. , . m. ? , I
as leceivea rrom aeatt
yesterday that Ensien Aldrich had
confessed to passing bogus checks
totalling $2,000. ?. ... ,
Farm Strike Discussed
At Credit Conference
, (Cantinoed Tnm Pt One.)
serve act! thirrtE it is time we get a
few farmers ,.im the. venat Th
farmers are not going io stop pro-'
aucmg, out tne- tarmers can call the
bluff of thcederal reserve board."
Cotton -Men "Attack Houston.
The spokesmen, ior the cotton in
terests including Senator Smith, J.
Wannamaker, president of. the
American, Cotton' association, a for
mer senator; .Marion Butler of
North Carolina' and Charles S. Bar
rett tf Georgia, -who presided, cen
tered their attacks uoonSecretarv of
NheTreasury Houston and members
01 the federal reserve board. ,
The cotton men urged that the
cotton producers dnTand 40 cents a
pound or their product. Wheat pro
ducers urged $3 a bushel for wheat
Dr. W. J Spillman, former chief of
the board of farm management of
the Department of. Agriculture, was
me of a number who advocated the
prosecution of members of the fed
eral reserve board. He charged that
they were responsible for a drive to
force down the price of wheat.
1 "It is quite clear that the federal
reserve boarl and the secretary of
the, treasury are using the authority
placed in their hands Kir toe purpose
of . manipulating the market," said
Dr. Spillman. - "'I want to raiseShe
question of an illegal pact. It -looks
tp tne that there is a chance to get
some action, ior a puotic omciai does
not like to.be brought up for mal
feasance in Tffice. If the federal re
serve J)oard and Secretary of the
Treasury Houston are violators of
the law, cannot w proceed against
them? v ' i
s Ask $3 Wheat'
"If we get $3a bushel it will just
about pay us for the labor and ex
pense in raising wheat," said John
Trumbull of Kansas,1 representing
the wheat growers. "The prica. of
wheat today in our country is down
to fromv$LS0 to $1.65 a bushel. It
costs $2.70 to produce it, according
to the estimates ot agricultural of
ficials in the states in our section.
"I do not knowne man in Kan
sas who is raising 50 per cent of a
hog crop, because of the losses sus
Mr. Wannamaker scored President
Wilson and Secretary of the Treas
ury Houston for; failure to answer
letters written a week ago asking
tor a conference on the agricultural
credit situation this week.
"Tftese' letters have been written
asking conferences on the agricul
tural situation,'! said Mr. Wanna
maker. "No replies have been re
ceived. If the agricultural interests
cannot corner with the representa
tives of the peoble, God pity this
nation." ' 1 f '' r,
Dr. Wannimaker quoted from
statements of 'Secretary of the Treas
ury ' Houston' .on the agricultural
problem and 'declared fnat the defla
tion policies as advocated by the' sec
retary, would prove disastrous.
"If we are going on with this poli.
cy" of' deflation. it wilj kill agricul
ture," said MrWannamaker. "The
producer will produce only enough
for ms own farjily. ,
"Unless the secretary' of the
treasury discontinues trying to force
down (prices I want every producer
to rise up and swear that he will
not produce to the point that will
force, him to mortgage his heme. If
the present policy of deflation is con
tinued you will see many men bank
: butter, triilk,jamj
taste better when
THE BiSlS: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1920.
Of Free Speech
State Executive) Says Move
xment to Curtail Constitu
tional Rights Is Destruc-1
t tive to Government-
Lincoln, Oct; 12.-y(Spccia1.)
Speaking dates for Governor McKel
vie for the remainder of the week
have been announced as follows:
October 13 Weeping Water. 2 o.
in.; Louisville, 4 p. m.; Plattsmouth,
0 p. m.
Uttooer 14 -I'apiihon, hi a. m.;
Gretna, 2 p. m.; Yutan, 4 p. m.;
Mead, 5 p. m.; Wahoo, 8 p. m.
October 15 Valparaiso, 10 a. m.;
Bramard, 11 a. m.; David City, & p,
m.; Osceola, 8 p. m.
October 16 JJlvsses, 10 a. m.;
Seward, 2 p. m.; Milford, 4 p. m..
Soeakinir at Nebraska Citv Tues
day night, 'Governor McKelvie said:
"In times of extraordinary stress
it is difficult to control our emotions;
consequently,' during the war and
since that time-there has been a dis:
position on the part of some over
zealous ones, to abridge the consti
tutional right of free, speech and the
"I am wholly out of sympathy
with all such movements and I -cannot
but feel that they are destruc
tive of government as it was con
templated when the , republic was
founded. . I
"Aside from treasonable acts, no
forceful ' restraint should be laid
upon the advocacy of conscientious
beliefi, and however much opposed
we may be Jt6 those beliefs, it is
far better thar we should meet them
with arguments than with force.
"When I say that I am against
terrorism, I am on the sideonce
more of law and order. Not only its
Colice-frightfulness, and night-stick
rtftality, and third-degree oppres
sion, unlawful in themselves but I
know of nothing which can so de
stroy, the love which 'America must
in the end awaken in the hearts of
those who may learn to understand
her." y ' ; '
Grain Dealers to
V Combat Unrest
Steps Underway to Gaitf Fair
Recognition for Farmers
v And Their Indtjstry
Minneapolis, Oct 12. A campaign
to combat unrest and ' discontent
among farming elements of the
Country was being put under way
today by the Grain Dealers' National
association through its legislative
committee. The association is in an
nual convention here.
Steps to instill into the people a
realization of some of the advantages
of farming and farm life and to dig
nify the" farming business by a fair
recognition of its importance were
urged in a report of the committee
as remedies to cure unrest on fhe
The report scored efforts of rad
tr'ol prices by creating co-operative
association, which, the report said,
were seeking to disregard the laws
of world supply and demand.
Government Sets Up"
Regime, Sajs Warsaw
Wa?saw, Oct. 12. (6y The As
sociated Press.) The new "central
Lithuanian government" at Vilna
has proclaimed the creation of a
new state.isays a Lida dispatch. The
so-called government hasxaddressed
the Polish govtrnment, asking1 for
forgiveness for the mutiny of Gen
eral Zellgouski's troops, and gives
notice of the creation of theiew
state, the terrkoryof which, it 13
set forth, includes the town of
Grodno, with the River Niemen as
the dividiner line from Poland. I
A declaration to the Kovno gov
ernment (the old Lithuanian gov
ernment) proposed the -opening of
negotiations with reference to. tht
future relations of the two countries.
" , ' ' ; and a - , ;
IN THIS NEWSfPER
GuBL lliJIII .... v- L -
Involve British Paris Paper Saysj
By FLOYD GIBBONS. , '
New l'ork Tlmm-rhtrafn Tribune Cable.
Paris, Oct 12. With the excep
tion of several Washington dis
patches to the Londdi Times dur
ing the last week concerning the
uneasiness of the Japanese-American
situation growing out of the
California anti-Japanese legislation,
there has been little comment in the
European press, but this morning's
raris socialist newspaper, juc tf.ap
pel, prints an article signed b,y Louis
Breese, a recognized writer on world
Wtiether or hot ttTt article is a
reflection of the " French prejudice
directed across the channel, the fact
remains that M.. Breese, in consider
ation of a Japanese-American con
flict, harks back to the Anglo-Japanese
alliance and ignores the strong
anti-Japanese 'feelings , in Australia
a.rid Canada, on which' America de
pends for an extra guarantee that
England, if not remaining neutral,
would have to side with its own race.
"A disquieting rumor has reached
us. It started in the Anglo-American
press, and we must acknowledge
that there is something to it. It is
not y& wild rumor, and howevir
monstrous it may appear, there
danger of war between the United
States and Japan.
Danger Not New,
"'This danger is not new and has
long been a subject of concern for
"President Wilson alluded direct
ly to this danger a short time before
his illness, and in the difficulties be
tween Mexico and America, there
was discovered a trace of Japanese
"In the same way they uttered th
cry forward toward Mexico, forward
toward South America, the Japanese
now appear to be. turning toward the
Philippines, where they have not
hesitated to foment revolt against
the domination of the Stars ana.
Stripes. ) y
"But we areC eetting accustomd.1
to seeing Americans anxious at fixc'
periods about the Japanese menace,
while Tokio feigns the greatest sur
prise at there being any discord.
AlsbnCole to Have iIew
Trial of Murder Case
(Continued From Pa One.)
cording to law and to impose and
cause to be executed lawful sentence
upon him. ,.
-Writ of Habeas Corpus.
"It is. therefore, ordered that writ
of habeas corpus do issue in form of
law out of this court commanding
the respondent warden of the peni
tentiary to deliver up the body or
the prisoner to said sheriff of How
ard county, to be by him safely kept
under his commitment and dealt
with according to law."
The murder of Mrs. Vogt was
committed July 5, 1917. .Her body
was found on the -road, wnh'many
bulletWounds. Y v '.
- Cole fie and was finally arrested
in Wisconsin. He implicated Gram-
mer wno was lateen inio cusiony.
Most Important Decision.
;' Bothjnen were under the death
penalty , by the middle of March,
1918. , .
Then began the thrilling fig'it for
their .lives. AIL kinds of ..legalpro
cedures have been brought in vaf-
lous conns.; - oeverai iifnss inc professional-
executioner ' from 'New
York has been at the Nebraska peni
tentiary to carry out the death sen
tence. Each time a legal stay came
just in tinle. t
The present decision is the most
kinrportant secured inHili this time
as it removes Cole from the peni
tentiary, and permits him to start
his fight all over again beginning
with the district court of Howard
Boy. 12,, Staothered to
' Death In Grain Elevator
- Weeping Water, Neb., Oct 12.
(Special 1 elegram.J Kussel Wiles.
12, jvas smothered to death in the
Ktam elevator of his father, J. I
Wiles of this city, Saturday when
the boy. who was playing in the
dump pit, was caught , in the suc-
MUii vauavM uy nisi ticaiiuu yi ttic
Bee want ads are business getters.
If fears of a possible'war appear
fanciful now, they will not always
be hold so. cbnslderinsr the ever-in.
creasing rivalry between America
and Japan and the intensive arma
ment plans of the two rivals. s
"Besides the racial question, there
is concernea tne mastery ot the pa
cific ocean,' which question will be
victoriously contested by the United
Attitude of England. ,
, "In the event of a conflict between
the United States and. Japan, there
is one great factor to be considered?
Thi9 concerns theprobable attitude
of Great Britain. Would the Anglo
Japanese alliance permit England to
remain neutral in an American-Japanese
"In the light of the rol played by
Great Britain )m Japan's past quar
rels With - China . and Russia, it is
feared that the ereatest world men
ace is that the Japanese-American
war might become a British war..
I he Americans arc not entirely
wrong in fhowing concern about the
eventuality pf such a contest Amer
ican anxiety showed itself plainly re
cently with regard to the renewal of
the Anglo-Japanese alliance.
"At that time a telegram from
London' contained some hint of what
the attitude of Great Britain might
be in case of war between Japan and
the United States. In part it said:
" The situation resulting from the
great war, commands serious modifi
cations in the treaty. Of the six
great nations of Europe' only one,
England, is left outstandings Facing
Eneland stands the United States,
which Japan encounters in China;
Oceania, Siberia and Korea. Japan
ese interests collide with those of
the United States, but it will not be
difficult to make Japanese interests
coincide with those of Great Britain.'
"Is this conflict as imminent as we
re toldr Are we nnaing exag
gerated reports in the press? It is
necessary tor us to suppose tne latter
to be true,- but, answering the former
query, the existing condition , of
Japanese armaments permits i no
doubt as to the nature -of its inten
Removal of Appendix
- Now Has Become the
, , Easiest Operation
. Paris, Oct it. The remdvaj of.
the appendix has how become the.
most simple operation and not at
tended with the slfghtest danger,
according to a fsport of Prof. Paul
Delbet to the Academie of
Sciences. He said that 13 other-;
wise fatal cases had been com
pletely cured by the injection of
from SO to 100 cubic centimeters of
anti-gangrene serum, -which hith
erto had been used most success
fully in the, treatment of the war'
wounded. . . ' .'
New Silks fpr "
The best pieces from
foreign and domestic
weavers will be found
here. You need Qnly
visit, the Silk shop to
find among its wares
something tov your
liking. - V v
Duvetyn and chiffon
velvets are -decidedly
good, this Fall for after
noon and 'evening wear.
Ming blue, cherry red,
jade, chartreuse and
dove gray are Several
lovely shades for evening
gowns. v. . v
' v .
$2.25 Silk Hose
Pure silk bot hose with
garter tops. Jand double
soles of silMisle may be
had in white, black and
gray, ' a $2.25 quality,
Wednesday only, $1.50 a
Canter Ail Main Floor
Crepe de Chine
An attractive sifectiofi of
rw n e cyr, 'sleeveless,
crepe de chine gowns.
Wonderfully fine qual
ity for '. $4.6J9. '
- - ' . - .... .... ' . tjtvsl: '-v :i
Smart Fall JBoots
for Street Wedr
brown calfskin walk
ing boots with mili
tary heels and perfor
ated wing tips are
$16.50 a pair. .
Armenians War On
Turks and Tartars
-. , (
Ariny Estimated at 34)000
Conscripted Since Last
SpringJakes Field. '
. Erivan, Armenia, Oct.. 12.-(By
The Associatced Press.) Armenia
has plunged into new warfare
against bands of Turks and Tartars.
Its army, commanded by General
Seboo, is estimated at 34.000 men,
who for the most part have been
conscripted since last spring. All
are able-bodied .their ages running
from 17 to 45 years.
The reason for the fighting is the
fact, that the interests of the Ar
menians and the Moslems here can
not be reconciled A bolshevik mis
sion ha? been here since the confer
ence at Baku ot representatives i
nations in Caucasia and Transcau
casia, but the Armenians are afraid
to go tolshevik, fearing that they
may be subjected to the same disor
ders that occurred at Baku recently.
The only concrete result of the Baku
conference has been a decision by
soviet agents to discontinue present
attemDts to forcibly communize Is
lamic countries, and they are confin
ing themselves to propaganda, which
is principally anti-British. ,
Tartars and Persians have been
attacking Armenia for the purpose
of establishing a corridor from Baku
to Angora, in Asia Minor. Armenia"
is in the same miserable conditkm
of her neighbors. Its population js
living from hand to mourn ana nas
developed , a sort i of . gypsy
psychology. Thousands of refugees
are always on the march, and prey
upon the starving bands of Tartars,
who also prey upon each other.
American Child Hygiene .
Conference Is Convened
St. Louis, Mb., Qct. 12. Close su-
pervisidn'ovcr children during their
early yiars to allow prompt applica
tion of corrective measures whlre
physical defects exist wass stressed
as an imperative need by speakers
at the annual convention of " the
American Child Hygiene association,
in session here today. -
Dr. C Edgerton Carter of Los
Angeles advocated a system of
charting the health status of chil
dren, i This allows dejects and ore
eased conditions to be visualized, he
explained, and affords a. ready means
f comparison for correction.
Johnson Will Speak Next
Saturday Night In Chicago
Chicago, Oct 12. Speaking dates
for the. remainder of this week for
Senator Hiram W. Johnsorf ot Cali
fornia were J announced today at
republican, headquarters -upon Sen
ator Johnson's arrival today to take
an active part in the campaign for
Harding and Coolidge. '
The dates announced so. far are:
Toledo,- Wednesday night;-Cleveland,
jjhufsday nighty Milwaukee,
Friday night, : arid Chicago, Satur
day night - r-.'i - , - ;
"These pieces are vvorthy
I ' f J Mt m 11 Vt AVI Vt U dA L, M 1111
A deep lustrous Hudson
seal cape .that reaches a
little below the waist and
has a most becoming soft
roll collar, $175.
A squirrel cape that, is
front And ends' in twoN
soft balls of fur. - The
price is $135.
Soft gray squirrel is the
richest and most youth
ful oliurs. The, hand
Single bed spreads in
matched pairs -f or , twin,
beds are scalloped with
cut corners and s are a
three feet, sixwncli size
FOR $7.50 EACH '
. Linen Main . Floor
Brogue Oxfords of"
dark cresco calf with
military heels are as
fashionable as t h e y
are practical, priced
$15 a pah-. -.
Text of Arniistice;
Final Signature, Principals"
Insist, Will Eventually Lead
To Permanent reace.
Riga. .OctV 12.(By The As-,
sociated Press.) Experts were cn-
gaged today in completing the Uk-,
rainia text of the armistice and pre.
liminary peace treaty between Po
land and Russia and UkVaine. Com
pletion of this work was. the last
preliminary to signature of the con
vention, which was framed after 20
days' of negotiation. t i
Both Adolf Joffe, head of the Rus
sian soviet peace mission, and M.
Dombski express satisfaction with
the terms agreed upon. The bolshe
viki insist the preliminary, treaty is
much lass favorable than the peace
-fettered 1 Poland last February, and
the failure of the Poles to have a
financial settlement included jn the
preliminary "convention has' been-
generally regarded as a soviet
triumph. "M. Joffe has had much
experience at peace conferences, and
the completq agreement rachd by the
members of the soviet delegations
pave the bolshevik chairman an jid
vantage from the first.
Poland, however, obtained much,
more territory than it seemed like,
ly the conference would grant when
it opened, and many Polish observ
ers regard the corridor shutting off
Lithuania from Russia as a victory
outweighing any concessions made.
While the principals in the nego
tiations insist the terms eventually
will lead to the signature of a per
manent treaty which will permit res-
mism amonj; diplomats and observ
ers not. pariicipaiing urine conier-
ence. ,lhe french are clearly dis
satisfied and apparently desired a
continuation of the war. The tottlinpr
up of Lithuania is eenerally regarded
as a 'doubtful experiment and the
occupation of Vilna by General Zell
gouski's men has created a suspi
cion that the Polish government had
knowledge pf the plan, which has
been supported by Polish landlords
in Lithuania: v
, , ,t
Senator Harding Replies '. :
TTo Question of Grain Men
CMicago, Oct 12. Senator Hard-
nig replied to a telegram from, the
Farmers' Nationat Grain Dealers as
sociation asking his attitude toward
a protective tariff on farm products,
by pointing out that he "is declaring
for American protection in every
speech" and "believes in prospering
Amerjca first," y . ' . , t
Bull Fight Too Harrowing
J? or Visitors In Madrid
.' Madrid, Oct; 12.-The scene's of
the Spanish bull ring were too.har
rowjng .for a section of the foreign
delegates to the international-postal
corrgress, now in session here, who
attended, the regular .; Sunday ; bull
fights yesterday, (and many of them
found themselves obliged, to leave be
fore the fights were concluded.
Isa scarf or choker,
artfully arranged. You
will at once perceive
the softness- it f lends;
the face, the smartness
of one's entire costume
and the general air of
exquisite daint i n e s s
and distinction. . ;
wrap, a ripplerl
in back - and a
coatee in front, finished v
by two beadefl placques,
with a deep zol tollar of
the same fur, is an un-
usualljr fine fur for $500.
A brown fox scarf of a
beautifully -soft quality
for $50. - , ' '
A taupe wolf
scarf for $35. .
The Fur Shop Third Floor '
Men's and Boys'
A most complete, assort
ment that includes fine
linens and silks in colors
favored this .season. ,
Extrfa sizes in men's
Full dress handkerchiefs
oi very sheer fine linen,
Nwith" hand hemstitched
hems. - ' ;
'Sheer linen handker
chiefs, white or colored,
with cbrd and tape bor-
Initialed ones in cotton or
linen. , , -
Cottons, 25c and 35c.
Union linen, 50cjeach.
All linen, 75c each", and
THE MEN'S SHOP
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