Ogden Standard Examiner, October 6, 1927

Ogden Standard Examiner

October 06, 1927

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Issue date: Thursday, October 6, 1927

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Previous edition: Wednesday, October 5, 1927

Next edition: Friday, October 7, 1927

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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - October 6, 1927, Ogden, Utah WEATHER Fair to- night and- Friday; not much chance, i n frost tonifCht. IDAHO Fair; frost and freezing temperatures. THOUGHT Hot, greedy of filthy Tim. Avarice is the vice of Bancroft. declining Fifty-eighth 81 OG-DEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOEiER 6, 1927. LAST EDITION by Frank Francis OFFICERS SEE Nations have some of the character- istics of children. They can find an excuse lor quarreling "in much the same quick way. But. unlike children, 'nations take themselves more seriously by cultivat- ing their enmities. At present France and the United States are making faces at each, oth- er over the tariff and if the misun- derstanding persists long enough, they will have harsh words to then, what? Do you ask? Well, if we are to believe H. G. Wells, the bril- liant Englishman, they will strike blows. Weils does not say exactly that but he does inform us thar when nations allow themselves to develop grievances, even though the differences be of a minor nature, they soon turn to thoughts of war. You could not believe it, if .uttered by an American, but H. G. Wells says a war between America and Britain is now in the making. He quotes from the book just issued by Lieutenant Commander Kenworthy to prove his statement. The British officer shows how step by step the trouble may be worked -up until the two great English speaking people ore battling for supremacy. Ke begins witti the differences de- veloped at the conference on dis- armament, and the jealousies created in military circles, which, added to distrust and pride, will bring conflict. Wells warns his people that the next war will outdo all the destructions and miseries of 1914 as that war out- did the Napoleonic wars. And why does he think the next war will be so horrible? He tells of a gas which has been in- vented, known as dipnenyl chloroar- sine, one whiff of which will cause a smothering sensation. It can penetrate most gas- masks .yet devised-and is most .irritating, mucous membrane. One-part ofHihis gas in 200 million parts of air will cause distress. A concentration of one part in ten million, parts of air will incapacitate a man within a minute'from the pain, distress, and nausea and vomiting, and cause such sensory irritation as to force him to tear off bis mask. That gas is followed by .bombs con- taining a killing gas which finds its victims unmasked. H. G. Wells predicts that in the next war In which England engages London will be gassed. He says: air maneuvers over London this past summer have demonstrated that it will be almost impossible to prevent, tile copious gassing of .any great city which is attacked." And that gassing will :ccur within a lew hours after war is declared. Wells is deeply in earnest when he predicts war between America and Great Britain, although to the great mass of the American people that ca- lamity is unthinkable. If it comes, the English speaking people win be committing suicide, or at least will be so maiming and dis- abling as to invite .other, nations, to attack the bleeding victor. Wells says: "The wholesome broth- erly jealousies of our two -peoples is to be fostered and inflamed in the cause oi armament and preparedness to the fighting pitch. The rivalries of and oil manipulators are to be dragged into the elaborating quaiTCJ. AnU then professional military ex- perts with chips on their shoulders are to commit the final act of folly. There are possibilities statedMn Mr.' Wells' article, but it all seems far- fetched. One thing which will prevent such a disaster is well informed British public opinion. The average Englishman has full knowledge of the tremendous re- sources of the United tSates. measured in men, gold, materials of war, food supplies and machinery. He would not sanction the chal- lenging of the United States, except as an act of self defense. And the statesmen of Great Britain are even better informed on the re- sourcefulness of the United States. Great Britain might join with the rest of the world in a warning to the Latest War Instrument of Destruction Shown in Action WEAPON EX HI BIT Sixteen-Inch Piece Mres Once a Minute 30 Miles" ABERDEEN PROVING GROUND, Md., Oct. The Associated anti-aircraft gun which automatically sights targets. in the air is a type of weapon members pi the array ordnance association wii: be called upon to manufacture and operate if war should come ,again. The gun is controlled by a sen- sitive instrument which detects the position of -a moving airplane by sound waves. At night a similar instrument is attached 'to a huge searchlight which throws its' beams directly upon the airplane simultane- ously with the discharge of the gun. This weapon is one of the new developments in fighting equipment on exhibition today to those attend- ing the ninth annual convention of the Army Ordnance association here. PREPAREDNESS URGED The membership comprises active and reserve officers, manufacturers and citizens "pledged to industrial preparedness for war as the nation's strongest guarantee of peace." Benedict Crowell of Cleveland Is president. The front line of the Aberdeen proving ground' was in action today. Fighting equipment, far more pow- erful and destructive than that used in the Worfd war, churned the wa- ters of Chesapeake bay or made lit- eral valleys in the earth on the reservation with their deadly pro- jectiles. SPECTACULAR EXHIBIT Dwight P. Davis, secretary of war, other cabinet members and a group of high ranking officers of the army and navy, have sponsored the exhibit, the most .spectacular held since the war, army, experts say. Another new .development, is a gun designed lor '.coastal defense. The maximum range with a-charge of '860 .pounds'- of- powder is over 30 miles. It -maintains a rate of fire of one round a- minute 'and Is carried on a'standard .mount. STORK LEAVES: THREE: AT ONE TIME (Continued on Page Two.) Many a good used time-saver such as. an electric cleaner or is advertised every day i n The Standard-Examiner Want Ad seclicn. "Turn there, now and shop." Standard-Examiner Phone 252 GREEK AMAZON UNDEJURRESt Madame Pangalos Earned for Size of Her ATHENS. Greece, Oct. The Associated Greece is con- juring with the'name of Madame Pan- galos, who is under detention' await- ing examination on a general charge of conspiring to release her husband, the former dictator, from the Cretan fortress where he is Incarcerated. and restore him to power. Not for a gen- eration have the authorities been faced with a more amazing personality than this woman, who, in the heydey of her husband's absolute rule, was known as "Empress and who was generally credited -with firs: having raised him to power and then made herself virtually. the sovereign of Greece. ADMIRED AND HATED She is said to have been at once the most admirer! and the most hated, woman in tho country. As'a girl, she was rich and ambitious, if not beauti- ful. With characteristic .force she de- clared her intention of marrying the next cadet who headed the1 graduating class, at the military academy, so the story goes, and that cadet was Pan- galos. She took him in hand and, made his career. Those who knew her and her husband will say she possesses much (he stronger will of the two and abso- lutely dominater', her fiery 'spouse. General Pangalos himself is a man absolutely devoid of fear, but Madame Pangalos towered above him both men- tally and Dhysically. HIS WIFE'S LEGS In one of his famous indiscreet speeches he is said to have made ref- erence to this by remarking to the petite wife of a former .Japanese min- ister: "Why' my wife's leg is bigger than your His sensational anti-short skirt, de- cree, which caused, a furor among Grecian women and brought ridicule on the policeman attempting to enforce It was attributed directly to his :-ron- willed wife. After General Pangalos public indignation seemed to vent himself on his -wife, but she effaced herself un- til the storm passed, living in retire- ment and awaiting for the reaction which the in bringing the ex- dictator to trial fostered. Then she surrendered to the au- thorities. Greece awaits her examina- tion with keen expectancy. SEEK TO INDICT TWO FOR MURDER Wisconsin increasing her population by threes. .Here are the. triplet daughters of Mr. and'Mrs. George Schneider who live near.Cleveland; Wis. They're all-healthy and mother is well, too. Lett to'right they aro'Margaret, S pounds; Dorothy, 6 pounds, and. Marcella, 7 pounds. SUSPECTS, Discarded Marriage Cer- tificate Clew Leading to Arrests A discarded marriage certificate led to the arrest Wednesday afternoon In Salt Lake of tw.o men and two women on suspicion of being implicated in the cracking "of a safe at Five Points early Monday morning. Sergeant L. W. Pack and Detective A. J. Gale arrested the quartet in a small apartment.at 526. South State street, Salt Lake, Wednesday after- noon'. Booked at the Ogden police station on an. open charge the four described'themselves'as.F. R. Kortt, and Mrs. Kortt of South and Art Beebe, 25, and Mrs. Art Beebe, both'of Sioux la. The safe in the W. A. Shaw store at Five Points-was blown open, and about at 'about 2. o'clock Monday .morning" A-'mud-bespattereo. Buick .brougham- -carrying South .Da- kota license .plates arid-.with I an extra pair'. of. 'Iawa .plates .'-under rear, riear.'.the on West o'clock .-in. ..-'A; -backJssw and other implenxents.-.led the. offleers to believe car had WOMEN'S APPAREL) This car also contained women's apparel, sewing, and shotgun and re- volver shells and, 'most important of all, a marriage ..'certificate showing that Milo D. Irwin and Mrs. 'Ruth Anderson were married in South'Da- kota on March 18, .1926. It was.iound. that; a.Mr, and. Mrs. Fred. Anderson .and a .Mr. and Mrs. M.. p. Irwin, all of South Dakota, had registered at the Brigham hotel at o'clock. Monday, and. fifteen minutes after the HAMMONTON. N. 3., O.ct. The Associated of I two persons was sought today as Ihe investigation of the slaying oi Dr. I William-Lilliendahl was shifted to the Atlantic county grand jury room at Mays Landing. Mrs. Margaret Lilliendahl, widow ot the aged Vireland physician, received subpoena and was told she would be "away from home a long Chief Detective Frank'J. Harrold would not say that she was one of: thdse whom the indictments were sought. "Our purpose in serving a subpoena on the widow is to protect the, phy-. cftphan, said Harrold. "In case the- widow is wanted, it '.is. better to have .-her in Mays Landing 'than' to have .to go for her and take her' away in the presence of the boy." hour sate .was blown. They had 'checked out of the apparently in a great hurry, the clerk said, at 7 o'clock the same morning and at, 8 o'clock the attendant, of .a gasoline station and sott drink stand'at West Ogden, not far from wh'ere the abandoned car'was found, said'two men and two women who answered the description of- the four, had purchased soda water from hirn TRACED TO SALT LAKE The police then traced them to Salt Lake, where they were'arrested yester- day afternoon and returned to Ogden at o'clock. The rour were'ques- tioned individually by Captain Robert Burfc from then. until'''after midnight without, much success.'. A telegram- to South Dakota showed .that the license plates rrom that state belonged on a Chevrolet arid another to Iowa showed thai the -Iowa -plates belonged-on an Essex.. A wire received 'this morning from Mike Holmes, secretary .of state, at St. Minn., said the- Buick brougham recovered here was stolen-from: J. J. Quigley. at St. Cloud, Minn. In 'questioning the iour Captain Burk said he found almost' nothing tangible which "would connect the four with tt-a he was. convinced in his own mind that they had cracked the safe. NO RADIO MARRIAGE No two of them told story and neither couple'is married, accord- ing to the opinion of Captain. Burk. Kortt told the officers he was mar- ried a't Fort while.Mils alleged wife said- she' married 'Kort at Sioux City, although.both denied, that either the; radio' or 'the telephone was used in-performing the ceremony.-.' Beebe said he was married at Koral, and the woman posing" as Mrs.' Beebe. said she was'married at. Sioux Iowa. Beebe said he was mar- ried .-five.years ago and' the woman said she married Beebe last al- though she later said that she did not meet' .him until late in June of this year. The' remainder of the stories told by the four'varied equally'as'-much' and'. were changed from minute' to minute. One of the-quartet .would' contend that the party had known each other but 'a .month, then later1 would 'say -they, had been' with each other for years.' One '-would say they- lave been in Utah- for months and .he other would swear they -had been here, only several days; DENY ROBBERY Finally, however, three .of the four admitted .that the party was in .Ogden- the morning.of the robbery, but also stoutly denied .any connection with either the abandoned car-or the rob- bery of 'the safe. None could satis-: factorily -explain their actions "While' in Utah.. Both women are .rather refined and good .joking although the men ap- pear more'hardened. Kortt said he served .a term-. :.in a middle-west penitentiary for burglary, having b'eeri: released on. June 24, '.this He' and Mrs.' Kortt had been-posing as Mr. and Mrs.; M. D. Irwin. Tliis.-was: the 'name" dn'T1: marriage certificate; in. the-, abandoned automobile and police declare' that' even Beebe-; and his woman had known Kortt ias Cop 5 -Right To Regulate Topic WASHINGTON, Oct. The Associated right' of a Washington policeman, to censor the' length of a. woman's skirt was to be tested today in an .investigation before the District of Columbia .park authorities. Colonel Ulysses' S. Grant, third, director of public buildings 'and .public parks, was designated to-preside over the investigation'. An -accusation against Park. Po- liceman -Lawler has been brought by -Mr. and- Mrs. Ross W-. Keller of the two charginc: the officer with ordering Mrs; Keller- to "pull her dress down" while she was sitting'on a park bsnch. Kel- -ler at-first-was ordered-by the 'of- ficer to pull down his .'wife's skirt .arid refused, directing Lawler. .to .arrest'her if she the; law. Mrs.-Keller.'.likewise' refused to obey. Keller said'he'-wan'ted1'the officer." either to. apologze ;to.' bis', wife IS EepbrtiThat Presideiitial Candidate Has-Been Tomato' Vines -Frosted But Harvesting Can Go On Watermelon .and cantaloupe crops throughout Weber- and Davis counties suffered heavy damage- Wednesday night and" this morning with the first freezing weather of tne. though the loss to "tomatoes was- estimated at less than 10 percent of..the crop re- maining the Fruit was lit- tle damaged, particularly as there was hardly -any frost in the North Ogden Should the' frost of this -morning' be followed by another tonight, there will be neavy. damage to tomatoes, .accord- tag to "George Shorten, retary: of the Utah Canners' associa- tion. But if the weather isv warmer, the results -will be beneficial, -resulting 'in more'.rapid ripening'of the .crop. "TOMATOES NIPPED company 'field. reported th.at.1Jie :frqst (Continued on Pace Xwo.) EL PASO, Oct. .-The Asso- ciated Chief interest in the Mexican revolution situation. lies in fate of the remaining presidential candidate who opposes General Alvaco Obregon's aspirations, to a second'term as-chief executive. Gomez, charged with being one of I the leaders.of the revolution, was re- ported by many sources, some of them semi-official, to have been captured and executed.- :E1 Continental, Span- ish 'language newspaper here, says that General, Jose Alvarez, chief of the staff, -stated .official- ly, last night that Goi'aez'had not been captured but -was now, at a station in -Vera Cruz on the inter-oceanic rail- way. CLOSETO REBELS.." Alvarez Issued a formal' statement saying that two. federal columns .pur- suing the rebel-forces Generals Gomez' and ,Almada 'are .very close to the rebels. -The .generals have'.-suc- ceeded-in uniting their, forces, ;Alvarez near a small town, Triunfo, not f a? from: Perote, old home of Gomez. Color, .was lent to. the '-reports: of Gomez's- execution by a..statement of the Mexican- 'consulate 'general that' effect had .been re- ceived. t DEATH IS CERTAIN There is doubt'-: that'. Gomez, If he is captured, will be executed, if that event -has not already 'occurred. known.men who -we're 'wi.th- him have 'little chance of es- temper''of the Calle's goyerni- ment having bqen-.revealed an'the ..ex- ecution -of the 13 comrades of General Serrenp" 'when-.. that aspirant -to, 'the presidency-was put to death. The El -Paso'Times -says it is gener- ally believed. here there .will be wide resentment .throughout. Mexico- when details of Abe- execution .'of "these-men become known. -Many .-of them were well known and. of.high, standing throughout 'theVrepublic, es- pecially -in .Sonora.'io'f .which Calles, Obregon and. the de. la Huertas are citizens. had- -the frpst arid. 'per. cerit.-.dam- -Heavy, pick- ing'Jwas.-expected- to'.resiUt'- today.'.- M. Roy; morning ..that.'tomatoes were-only that the'melons rand cantaloupes, had been hard hit.- NORTH OGDEN ESCAPES Prom Hooper .and Plain City came reports' that tomatoes had" been. dam- aged 'with loss of, 25 per'cent estimat- ed in' some areas. John. D... Hooper said.'iurther frosts ..will are now exposed on'trie-vines instead of'being protected by foliage. The principal damage was cucumbers-and cantaloupes. Nor'thL Ogden's record1 pf having, lit- tle loss- from.. early. frosts was sus- tained. John' Hall, 'manager of the Ben Lomond Orchard company, said there being only a trace- of frost. C. E. .Pettegrew reported there was no frost in the'area east of North Ogden townsite. This is-" a' section known for its. vineyards 'and. orchards. From Huntsville came the report of 24 degrees being recorded.. Practical- ly all crops that could have been' dam- by .frost: had been harvested; in the Ogden valley. Green feed was only slightly. damaged though further frosts will. cause. loss of this.', forage crop, according-to ,-S.- V. Grow..' RAD10SERVICE SEEK PAEOLE FOR EAEL CARROLL Oct. The- Associated special'meeting of th'e'parole board.will'be called some time this monti-. to consider .the.. of "Earl -Carroll, the-Ttkeatrical produc- er, who .is isexving''a.'year and one day the ..Atlanta'- penitentiary ''for perjury in .connection with his fa-, mous -bath, He'becomes eli- gible 'for. parole _ The exact of the board 'has not been fixed but-It-is" expected''to- wards the end of the.month." SUE PROPRIETOR OF RADIO STORE SAN FRANCISCO, (By The Associated that the: blare of "the. loud, speaker 'their workroom 'drowned the conversation thus leading' to a misuijdcr'standingi'of measurement, numbers '.and resultant mcorrefetv :Geor'ge-. Boss': and J. seeking, 'an -in- junction against their, busiiess-neigh-' proprietor, radin; Those' Salt in- oh Discourses 'Hundreds' of members of the L. D. S. church residing in Weber county .are planning, to. at- tend the.'general conference; of the which opens in Salt. Lake Friday. and 'continue, over. -Sat- urday, and' Already, a..large- number have' departs'd for .Salt Lake, and trains from the north are' car- rying many .to the conference., Plans .are under, way; for.'.radio services .in several of 'the' wards :of this and quite'-a large' number of. persons say they will'-attend conference in Ogden by way of radio in their homes. President "Heber J. Grant- will open the conference .Friday' .at- 10 a. m.' Jn-' the-, tabernacle, and- it expected' that the principal" subject .to be 'discussed will be delivery of the .gold platss of the1 Book, of- Morm'oh. to1, 'the Prophet Joseph Smith. by> the Angel Moroni' in eel-- .hundredth an- niversary .of that event .Throughout the" 'days of- the .'con- ference special meetings, will; be.-neld for the' various and- many have been' planned.. .Missions presidents' from, various conferences the United; States'- and', Canada have-1 arrived to'- for the, big and report- prosperous conditions' .for- the church'- generally.'.. .'throughout America.1.- PIRATES PLAY RAGGED BALL Poor Fielding- Gives the Yankees Four of Their Runs Once Second WAFERS. ARE STARS Defeat Today'Would Put Pittsburg in Serious Hole. BY BRIAN .BELL (Associated Press Snorts Writer.) PITTSBURG7 Oct. (By The As- sociated himself in a position to gamble as a reuslt of the Yankees' 5 to 4 victory over the Pitts- burg Pirates in the opening game of the world's series, Manager Miller Huggins today crossed the experts by naming George Pipgras to pitch for the Yankees in the second game. The New York manager, who is al- ways willing to take a chance when he can afford it, in nominating Pip- gras threw the burden on the shoul- ders of a. young pitcher who had per- formed nobly for 'he American league champions this season but was yet to receive the stern initiation ceremonies of a world .series. PIRATES DESPERATE Pittsburg, a game behind as a-result of playing yesterday's game for fun, was prepared to put up a desperate battle today to get even and Manager Donie Bush called on Vic Aldridge' to .throw curve balls at the Yankee slug- did no slugging in the first game. Aldridge, a veteran, carries a heavy responsibility, for it was- con- ceded by the most partisan supporters of the bold Buccaneers that they must win today to continue in active com- petition. .Few faps believe the Pirates can spot the Yankees, two games and win four thereafter with a time limit of seven games set.' As. the series'1'' opened each, man- ager, in a'most, sportsmanlike manner expressed- a hope that the better1 team would win. In the first game it was -a case of the worst team losing. .The Pirates, exhibiting a .defense badly run down.at the' heel, beat themselves. The Yankees in winning. needed the '-the -Pirates.1 's'embled-' 'the first game' ''of season of a world 'Series.....with .on PIRATES' FAULT York Is Pitched to Victory by .Pipgras, Newcomer To Classic; Aldridge Driven From Mound By Hard Hitting Americans; Third Inning Again Jinx For Pirates; No One Hits Home Run Yet. CORBES FIELD, Pittsburg, Oct. -The Associated F New York Yankees made it two straight over the Pittsburg Pirates by winning the second series game today, 6 to 2. _ 'The Yankees were pitched to victory by George Pipgras, a newcomer to.the classic, who held the Pirates to seven hits and was not in danger after his mates gave him three runs in the third inning. They added three more in the eighth for good measure. Vie Aldridge, Pittsburg's starting pitcher, was driven from the mound in the eighth! PLAY BY PLAY de- Box score: NEW YORK (A.) AB. R. M. PO. A. E. Combs, cf 4 1.1 5 0 0 Koenig, ss. ......5 1 3 3 0 0 Ruth, rf..........3 0 0 3 0 0 Gehrig, Ib 3 1 1 G 0 0 Meusel, If.........5 1 2 2 0 0 Laizeri, 2b 402220 Dugan, 3b ___'___5 1 1 1 0 0 Bengough, c 310400 3 0 1 1 2 o TO store.' France, "Oct.-" The Assccla'te'd ;Press.) Mrs'. -Dorothy. Caruso widow of 'the -famous plans to '.she: Wednesday -be-. on1. Paris..- more" definite not bseri- fixed. Four.of the .Yankees'-'five runs" were garnered thror-j poor Pirate'fielding and some uncertain pitching'by Bay Kremer, Pittsburgh -big right-hander, who is held in high esteen. Paul Waner essayed--an impossible catch to permit 'the'first Yankee-run and. in a disastrous' inning for Pittsburg when three runs were joined on one hit, the home team bunched :its..two .errors with two bases-on balls. The hard" hitting. Yankees -took- a batting' Holiday for- them' when they made only six safeties, half, of the hits being made by 'Babe 'Ruth, the--home- run king.' 'The''big'.slugger-did not choose to, hit home.runs, but sent, out three ringing singles. .Two-of the win- ner's six hits were one by Koenig paving the.way for- a run arid the other'by' Lazzeri Kremer ttf-'cover. Lou Ruth's companion in-.swat, was credited with a' triple, 'but the 'credit should' have gone to .Paul Warier who iriade a single goo's' for three bases by diving at it head first. WANERS STAR Waner billed' as the best brother act in baseball, ran true to -form, Paul, getting three of his team's -nine hits arid Lloyd scoring half of-the runs. The sun. peeped through .the dark- ness of defeat.for the Pirates through the "performance of John for- mer -local vsaridlotter, an able workman on'major and. minor league diamonds since -he served his appren- ticeship at Lawrenceyille, a 'Pittsburg suburb. Miljus relieved Kremer with none out in' the sixth Inning1 and areezed the .rest; of the baffling, the Yankees consistently with a" good ball' and change'of pace. 'He permitted but hit, a single -by Suth and wiped it out.when he caught the big, .''Bam 7 flat-footed .after '-he reached 'first, and started, a successful movement for.his retirement.' HOTX RECALLED The Yankees got some good pirich- aitting, ..tdb. Waite, Hoyt, after.pre- senting, an in and out performance, salpably unable to.make the-'ball be- have at times, call it .a day. after two singles', had'placed the grins'-runs' on'the bases for Pittsburg n the eighth inning; Wiley; Moore, ;he big was called ;o keep the run-on, the .bases .where they could do. no harm; Harris got one 'of them over..the plate by'slam- ming out' a single .but Moore 'got. rid. of the rest of- them in fast .time. One of. the .victims of. Moore in.'the ninth was Freddie. Brickell, "a; youngster, who was sent in Miljus. 'Some, of the fans took.'-issue -with 'Manager Bush in his selection and called loud- ly -for who has not played of late lor the Pirates 'although' he ..was 1925 world'series hero. .and., has a over .300. The. suggestion --from the fans- seemed to be -riot that -they less Cuyler' more. Some.'' said that 'Brickell. would-' -not hit'. the ball' very far. '.This'.was cc-rrect for: he bounded' 'weakly to Moore. YANKEES SCORE FIRST The Yankees, got, run with two' out in-the first inning. Ruth singled to .right. Paul' Waner then tried'to make a shoestring, catch of a: ball. that. left.the blow.a base hit and' Ruth score while '.Gehrig ran..to; third when the ball' rolled1: tp: the .Tight field wall. run'-back'-'at.'the. first 'opportunity." Waner -was1 hit to'start..the game-for the .home nine, on. Paul-' Warier's" double" scored' whein Wright lifted to Combs; .Pirates -soon'.forget" irining.; One 'washout wheri 'feet ".and -Kbenig's THE BOX SCORE Totals .........35 PITTSBURG AB. L. Waner, cf 3 Barnhart, If....... 3 P. Waner, if....... 3 Wright, ss .........4 Traynor, 3b 4 Grantham, 2b.....4 Harris, tt> 4 Gooch, 3 Aldndfc, p .......2 Cv'enjjros, p........ 0 zSmith...........1 .Dawson, p.......0 6 11 (N.) R. H. PO 217 021 015 000 013 021 00.3 007 0 0 0 000 000 000 5 0 A. E. 0 1 0 '0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 U 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 'Totals..........31 2 5 2 zBatted f Cvcnffros in eighth. Score by'innings: New-York i .003 Pittsburg Summary :V Two-base Tiaynor, Waner. Stolen 'Eairaeri; Gehrig, P. -Warier. Double' petiv to' .Left York-10, Pittsburj 5. Base on balls- Off AWridge 4 (Gehripr, Ruth, Bcn- ifough, off; Pipffras 1 (L. Struck Aldridge 4 (Ruth, Pipgras, Combs. by Pipgras 2 (P. Waner. -Hits Aldridge 10 in 7 1-3 innings; off Cvenpros'l in 2-3 inning'; off Daw- son none in 1 Kuns Off Aldridje 6. Hit by Cvengros Wild ridge. Losing TJm- piresJiflallin. (American) at .plate; Quigley. third; Ormsby "second base; Moran (Na- first base. Time of RED ARRESTED AT THRESHOLD OF CONVENTION (Cbntinned on 'Ease, Thirty Suspected munists Under Watch .in .-Los Angeles LOS Oct. The. Associated persons, al- leged to.be-connected'with a commu- nist "lobby" endeavoring to "bore from at- the'annual convenjipn of the American Federation of were unaer surveillance today by. .the Los-Angeles police after the' arrest of Sid Bush; an -asserted communist, in the very doorway .of. the 'convention, room." Bush was. booked on suspicion of criminal syndicalism last nights Tele-' grams, letters and other documents in his possession resulted -in "the police in- vestigation spreading to -'include the activities', of" 30. others. An attempt, by Bush .to., destroy these-documents, upon his was frustrated, according to who were headed by. William-F.Hynes of the.pblice.intelligence bureau.. LETTER FRQJ1 FOSTER Bush.was the officers said, in-a letter found -to -his pocket from .William Z. Foster, secretary; of the Conrimmlst Party of America.1'to obtain; thei introduction o> certain res- 'before 'the labor cpavention. He was directed to. work In ,co-operar tion with-'Sam'Globerman, an' officer] of 'the Communist party here, and Al. Bock, representative of the- Los'Angeles Dyers' union. Both Globerman. and Bock ..were de-f tained' by the police, but later released.- FEDERATION WARNED After the arrest of police warned federation- officials, '.all''of whom; they said; :were opposed; to. Communist activities of the suspected plot..' Although, the. police believe some of the resolutions sponsored by the Com- munist party'had found their; way -Into the greats-number introduced the union. leaders said: these, would be weeded out. in and >there -was little of their- reaching the convention floor.. INCEEASEIDUTIES; OMTTEENPHIMPORTS .WASBONGTON, 'Oct. The. Associated unexpected. or-, the .treasury .departrrient. -in- creasing- duties' on ports added ,'to -the ,rewnt- made -by .France on American products another controversy into''the? tariff ne-1 jotiations: 'ri'ow; between the.two countries.- The following play by play scription of the world's scries is by Cary S. Brandebury, Associated Press sports writer: FIRST IN'NIN'd- up: Strike, called: Aldridge sent a curve on the inside. Ball one, outside. Combs sent up a high fly to who took the ball near the score board. Koenig-.up: Ball one. high; Koenig singled past Gran than! into "center field. Kutli Strik-2 one, called. Ball one, inside. Foul, strike two. This was a roller along the right field foul line. Ruth struck out and'the crowd howled. .He swung: for' a third strike. It was a low curve on the outside. Gehrig Foul, strike one. So far'Aldridge'had thrown nothing but curve balls. Ball one, high. Ball two, inside. Ball three, high. Gehrig got a base on balls, the fourth ball be'ing inside, high. Meusel' up: Ba.ll one, high, out- side. Ball two, outside. Strike one. called. This curve cut the inside corner. Strike two. swung. This was another curve but on the out- side. Aldridge threw put Meusel at first. No. runs; no..errors. 1 FIRATES-T-Pipgras warmed Tip as L. "Waner to' the.' L. inside. Strike a'fast ball over -the' ieriter- .of.'.the'' plate. ".Foul, striks two.' '.L. Waner got a three-base' hit- to left' by -'fast base' running, Barnhart up: Foul, strike .one. The. Yankee infield was playing, back. Strike two, called. This, was a curve -on the inside. Foul. L... Waner scored 'on .Bafnhart's sacrifice fly to Ruth 'in; deep right. P. Waner up: .Foul, strike one. .Waner lashed a hard drive into the temporary box which scattered the occupants. Foul, strike ,two. Ball one, high, inside. Waner had tc duck this one. Ball inside. complained that Umpire Nallin had missed this one. Foul. Pipgras was keeping the ball high and outside for P. Waner. Ball three, liigh. Foul. Foul. P. Waner fanned, taking a third caned strike. It was a fast one on the inside cor- ner. Wright up: Foul, strike one. Ball one, high. Wright sent up a high one to-Bambino and the Pirates went to the., field. One run, one hit, no errors. f SECOND INNING V up: Ball high. ILazzeri fell down ducking tills one.- Strike one, called. Strike two.- This .was a sweeping curve. -Bill outside.; Ball three, low, outside. Laz- zeri splashed a hit off Aldrldge's glove. Dugan up: ..'Foul, strike one. The hit and run play was on, but Dugan fouled the ball. Ball one, high, inside.- Bau two, inside. 'Foul, strike two., The Yankees were' trying to hit and run again. Foul. Dugan fouled out to Bengpugh Ball one, high.-Ben- gougb sent up, a'high foul to Gooch, Pipgras Ball onei high, inside: Ball two; high! Foul, strike-one. Pip- gras-tried''to hit; the cripple. 'Strike two, called. This was- a low curve: Ball; three, outside. Foul. Pipgras out..to- Crantham.. No' one ,hit, no errors. up: Pipifras threw out. Traynor at first.' Grantham one, This was curve-, shoulder high, Gran- tham got Into.-center aielfi. Harris up': Ball one, outside. Strike swung. Harris.- fished-after a wide' curve. Gehrig.. took- grounder and touched first, Grantham going to ".second. Gooch Sfrike- one, caHed: This- w; 'jylow curve. -Ball one, high. Baa two; inside, high. Gcoch fouled out to .Bengough, who 'raced over ,to -the Yarikee bench to" riiake the catch. No runs) one. no errors. THIRD up. Foul, strike one., Ball one, high. Foul, strike -tjro..- Ball three, 'outsider 'Combs got -i single-iritp right field, the- jail riouncing'out of Grantham's reach.. -Koenig-'up. Strike one, singled-iritojcentgr L. Waner. go through.him. Combs', scored and Koenig went to third. Ruth, .Ball; outside. ;Ball Koenig scored- on .Ruth's sacrifice fly to L. Waner: 'Gen- .rig up. Gehrig-got a long hit to-right. lot "Meusel .-up. Meusel .'got a. "hit to. the infield which' Wright was .knock-down, third..1 Lazzeri up; Ball. one, low, Strike: one, called.- Gehrig. .scored .'on ic Lazzeri's- sacrifice, fly .to-Paul second" throw-in. ip- Strike one.lJiiglclDu-T. hits, .one-erro- ;up. Ball. swung. .-Aldridge iwent.artav'a'.baTl around-bis iieckJ'Ball Lazzeri: took, Aldridge's'' line ;diiye; strike Warier ..tried ,ta. bunt .but :bair" -Foul.- strike'-.two. Ball E." ;