Newspaper Page Text
THE (SUN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1912,
TWO ODDITIES OF THE FOURTH CLASH, WON BY BOSTON RED SOX
HIS HAND AT PROPHECY
Admits nt Finish That He Has
Things Twisted, but Says
Others Fail Too.
J!.T FTKTCUKU IS BACK
Cnlls Wood Syndicate Composed
of a (iood Ilijjht Arm and
Yerkes and Wagner.
nr (inourii: pitch.
Copiiriuht 1912 by the Adams Xeici
"How will to-day's gnmc come out?"
repeated I'ctey Simmons yesterday af
ternoon an Hooper came to bat for Bos.
tin In the tlrnt and tho loud cheer from
the 3ti.oin) funs Inside drowned the de
spairing cumus of tho lost souls with
out. "Why, New York will win, of
cHiise. It will win In the seventh with
no men out and four men on bases, In
cluding two who will be carryliiK Chief
Meyers around because u bad shoot ot
Wood s blow away his leg. Tho nanw
will then be called In order to watch
the battleships parado up Hroadvvay.
Ask me something hard. When u man
Is fwllsh enough to go Into the prophet
buMness ho ought to go In on a bis
m.-iIo and pet some glory while he Is
being shown up."
As he said nil this Hooper singled
and a minute later Meyers threw the
lull at his future mansion In the skies
while Hooper slid to second, l'otcy
thook his head.
"Nothing doing to-day," he said
mournfully, "This won't be a came,
Just a little target practice at the grand
stand. It's too dark and damp. I ex
pect to see this thin called on account
of darkness lit the sixth with the score
IS all anil McOraw pitching. There goes
another single. They will need wheel
barrows In tho outlletd to-day to bring
the base hits bnck. It's always this way
after about three high speed games.
Hollo, Fletcher stopped two slzzlers In
fciicccsMon. I'm certainly glad he has
arrived In town. Should have been here
Tuesday. We've missed him a lot."
The Sox expired harmless nnd Devoro
struck out. "Well, well," said I'eter, ad
miringly "This man Wood Is certainly
among us nsaln. And he brought his
busgugo with him too, 1 see. If I was
New York I'd enforce tho smoke ordi
nance on him. It's going to bo nine
goose eggs and n lot of perfectly good
air all bntted out ot shape for New
ark, ouch! Wasn't that a sousing
single, though. 111am! Another. No
tiny forcd Doyle. It's going to be a
slucglng game. They'll get him to-day,
turf oh, mother! Wood nipped Snod
grass off tlrst. Snoddy came back like
an Egyptian obelisk In n foot race.
ery. very bad. Did he think that base
111!" was a trundle bed? I paid two
pound.- of Iron dollars to'seo a baseball
fame, not a sleeping beauty.
"h my, but this Is a real game!"
('touted IVtey In the second as Gardner
pullid up after his ponderous threo
bagger. "Four hits nlready In nn In-
Rinc and n half. Who would go twenty
miles In 'i tippy boat to see big gun
practice v ien he win listen to thli?
I, ire. by thunder on a Hornco ball that
.vers couldn't have reached with a
t in li warrant. Ciood night! This Is
tig to be nn aviation contest for tho
e .tude record between Tesrcnu and
M Mrs. Lend me your glasses, please
1 i.ui Just see Tesreau."
"There goes Tesreau putting himself
l l a hole again," he exclaimed In the
l .'lining of tho fourth. "He walk-i
U.irilner ,inl lets Stahl get to tlrst whilo
hi s choking off Gardner. He's the
gieatest little well digger In the pro
fusion. He Isn't happy unless he's fifty
bo below ground yelling for a bucket.
Watch Ktahl no! Yes! Shouting pile
drivers' He's stealing. And he beat
tho Chiefs throw! Say, a steam roller
could steal on the Chief to-day. Another
iun' Isn't that just like this fool game!
I'P comes Cady, makes a three ounce
swat i j the infield and scores a run.
Yesterday he starts a horsehide expedi
tion to Marc with two men on bases and
Dovore stretches himself permanently
out of i-hnpc three blocks out In right
nnd gets It. Wow! Wasn't that a per
fectly goal one handed catch of Mur
ray's tin ugh? Why do they ever ask
him to make base hits? lie's a spo
itn'lst. he Is. There wouldn't be a fly
I' ft '.n the country If they turned KeU
loo."e in the campaign.
"He's getting mad," whispered I'ctey
as Tesreau later waved a hoarse fore
tlngor at the umps nfter a third close
deilMon. "Get a big meek young fel
low like that mad and you've got u white
rhino on your hands. Look at him slzz.
S'ruek out Lewis. He's getting Into this
game. Struck out Stahl, by sausage
prnvy! That's pitching. McGraw ought
I hire a good mean talker to keep Tea
rum mad all tho time."
Thirty-six thousand proplo stood up
and stretched in the middle of thu sev
enth with a creaking, groaning roar
and then, nfter Herzog had singled,
rt' i i saluted the bulletin board with
a thumping double and the Giants scored
"Why, hello, people," said I'etey in
t 'me surprise, ns n mighty roar went
up "I didn't know you were here. Glad
i notice you. Keep that up. We'll have
ii ''.i'I game yet. Two to one, Tesreau
I 'lag mud, Wood wabbly nnd the at
i' --I'tiere so thick that tho ball looks
a grov cat In a fog.
'. lis as If Speaker had spoke his
H. ' said I'eley ns Trls came up,
llius far In the eighth. "No, by
' lob i ' That's n lino two base ora
i "ii Hut will you notice Fletcher man
i willing those base hits. That's three
i cut olf this inning. Whoop! There
t.'s Wagner, ruining another two bag
Kcr. Pay, this man Wood Is a syndicate
1' inpoM'd of one good right arm and
Wigner and Yerkes. He's held tho
finals down to nine hits nnd they've,
1 -Id him down from eighteen. Ninth In.
ii ng' Second hit for Gardner. Oh, MIs
'r Knickerbocker, will you please
witch Wood boost Ills own game by
driving in a run. Hasn't that man any
modesty? Now for tho shouting last
b'llf. History has been n regular parrot
this series. We're going to hello. Her
?"g (lew have n ringtalled peeler of n
fliiUh. Them goes Meyers to Stahl. Tho
ehlef didn't dig out the hatchet at ull
to-day. Well, one's enough to start
things and what, Fletcher out too?
"I can't sen as I nm much of a
prophet," said Petey a ho darted for
the Urst car with 36,000 other frantic
citizens of leisure, "but I'm in fast com
pany, nny wav. nidn' thn (ilnts aav
that they had Wood all solved and that
would have to pitch from a conning
In till picture Cant. Larry Doyle
end of n vicious swing with his bat, having missed one of Wood's shoots. Doyle's effort is ro great that lie turns com
Giant Batters Lead Red Sox Thirty Points
Despite Being Behind in Scries to Date.
NEW YORK GIANTS.
AB R H2BJBHRTBSHSB PC O A E PC
Herzog, 3b 14 .1 8 2 1 0 1J 1 1 .571 7 9 0 1 000
McCormick 201000100 .500 000 .000
AUirra, If, rf 16 .? f, 2 1 0 10 O 0 .375 12 0 0 1 000
Devoro. If, rf 11 13 0 0 0 3 01 .273 2 0 0 1.000
Meyers, c..... 15 04000400 .267 24 4 l ."66
Doyle, 2b 16 1 4 2 0 0 6 0 0 . 250 10 14 0 1 000
Tesrciu, p 401000100 .250 0 4 01.000
Mcrkle. lb 15 23010511 .200 44 o 2 .057
Snovlgrass. cf, rf , If . . . 16 1 3 1 0 0 4 1 1 .187 4 0 o 1.000
Hotelier. Jb 15 0 2 1 0 0 3 0 1 .133 10 11 4 840
Becker, cf 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0 1 0 1 000
Shafcr, ss 000000000 .000 0301 000
Wilson, c 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (xxi oil 5(H)
Cnmclnll. p 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 ) 1 0 1 000
Mathewson. p 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 1 6 0 1 000
Miirquiird, p 1 0 0 O 0 0 0 1 0 .000 0 2 0 1 000
Ames, p 000000000 .000 010 1.000
Totals 135 12 35 8 3 0 49 4 5 .259 114 57 8 .956
BOSTON RED SOX.
AB R II 2B3B HRTBSII SB PC O A R PC
Hooper, rf 15 3 5 2 0 0 7 1 1 .333 6 0 0 1 000
Speaker, cf 15 3 5 1 2 0 10 1 0 .333 7 2 0 1 000
Gardner, 3b 14 2411071 0 .20 3 5 0 1 000
Wood, p 712000200 .286 1 4 0 1 000
Cad,C 8 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 . 250 21 1 0 1.000
Stahl. lb 16 1 4 1 0 0 5 1 2 . 250 36 2 0 1 000
Lewis, If 17 2 4 1 0 0 5 0 0 . 235 9 0 1 900
Ycrke. 2b 17 1 4 0 1 0 6 0 0 . 235 9 11 0 1 000
Wagner. SS 15 1 2 1 0 0 3 0 1. .133 12 14 2 929
Carrigan. c 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .(XV) 9 5 0 1 000
Hcnnkscn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 000
h'nsle 100000000 .000 0 0 0 .000
Ball 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 000 0 0 0 . 000
Collins, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 010 (xx)
Hall, p 100000000 000 0 0 0 000
Bcdient. p l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 000
O'Brien, p 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 1 5 0 .000
Totals 140 14 32 7 4 0 37 5 4 .229 114 50 3 .982
THE FOUR GAME SUMMARY.
First base on errorsNew York. 3: Boston, 4. Left on bans New
York. 27; Boston, 26. First base on balls Off Tesreau, 6; off Wood. 2;
off Hall. 4; off Bedient, 1; off Marquard. 1; olf O'Brien, 3; off Ames. 1.
Struck out By Tesreau. 9; by Wood, 18: by Mathewson, 4; by Collins,
5; bv Bedient. 1: bv Marquard. 6: by O'Brien. 3. Double plavs St.ihl
and 'Wood; Speaker and Stahl; Fletcher and Herzog; Fletcher and AU'rkle.
Hit In pitcher By Bedient (Snodgrass, Herzog); by Wood (Mevers).
Hits-if Wood 17 m eighteen innings: off Tesreau. 10 in fourteen in
nings: off Crandall. 1 in two innings; otf Collins, 9 in seven and a third in
nings; off Hall. 2 in two and two-third innings; off Bedient. 1 in two in
nings; off Mathewson, 11 in eleven innings; off Marquard, 7 in nine innings:
off O'Brien, 6 in eight innings; otf Ames, 3 in two innings. Wild pitch
GIANTS' COURAGE STILL ON
TAP ASJHEYIEAVE TOWN
McGraw Predicts Victory in Hub
To-tlny l'lnyprs Want An
other Crack nt -Mr. Wood.
The (Hants, nothing daunted, went back
to lloiiton last night on their own special
truln. They Kenerously Rave due cn-dlt
to I'ltchor Wood for his romnrkabltt per
formance. They were anxious to know
when the smoke ball expert would face
them riKdln. and they were surprised to
learn that Wood had asked permission to
olllclate on Monday. The Giants expressed
a belief that they would hit Mr. Wood
on that orcaslon. but whether they will
or not lemalns to be seen.
The (Hants still are full of fight and
Just before (hey boarded the cars Me
Gravv said :
"I still Insist that We have an even
chance, to win the seiles. We may not
have been able to beat Wood this time,
but we're sohiK to try ucaln. Meanwhile
we're not a bit afraid of the other Hos
... ,.u.,i,...u ,,,! 1 think vim will henr of
toll H. Il'.r.
u blK surprise In the Hub to-morrow. e
beat them In their home town on inurs
day, and a .repetition Is on the pro-
I'libf Meyers, whose rlKht forefinger
came In contact with two burning foul
tips was nuishiK the illicit last nlKht,
1..., 1... until tli.. tiriilse didn't amount to
anythhiK. The Indian, by tli way, Is
troubled wltn a swollen uik ioe, uui nr
makes no complaint.
-, ....Mm., tin. tin. , Iimi h t,f tlie National
C iimmlsslon, who also left for Hoston last
nlKht, consented to lie iniervieweu. 11
didn't surprise the nuestloner a bit to hear
Han Johnson say mat me amtriuuii
League would triumph In the end,
"In my opinion." said Mr. Johnson seri
ously, "to-day's (fame settles It. Thn
Hed Hox showed Bre.iter steadiness In
t.A n..l.l n,l W,.m1 iiltrht.,1 better hull
mn ,tt ,u ,.i', .
than on Tuesday. I think Iledlent will
t.nt iw. ninntH tii.rnnrrnw. as tie Is one
of tho tiest younn pitchers In our league."
"Vou can say lor me, sum 1 ntumuii
Herrmann, "that the (ilanls hid making
11 splendid fight to uphold the prestige
of the National League, anib I have un
bounded faith In Mcdraw's ability to land
them at the top of the heap. I tlgiiie that
even If the (Hants lose to-mortovv Mar
quant, Mathewson and TiHreau have ex
cellent cnuncrs 10 siem me iwu nei
"Me. too," said Piesldent Lynch, ns he
hurried for the dining car. "It Is dun
the umpires to say that the commission,
togelher with the ilval managers and
ownem iif thn contending teams, arc lour
In their praise of the four olllelnls. K.ich
,...(... it!,u wnrked behind the bat and
on Ihi- bases, anil lias displayed both ex
cellent judgment nun tomineiniiiiiin itiir
ness. There, has been no sign of partisan
hlp. nnd so far there has been no ills
i..i nnnHtirt either here or in lion.
ton promfUd by cloa rtecUlon,"
annrar lo be Martlnc toward tlte liencli. As a matter of fart lie is nt the
HUB CRITICS RAIL AT TACTICS.
Kprakrr Scored fur .Not IIiintlnK
Clincher' Tlmltllt- Disliked.
Tho Hoston critics who nre writing
about the lied Sox for home consumption
Insisted that a fun should have been made
In the tlrst Inning. When Hooper singled
and reached second on a bunt by Yerkes,
which Muter threw wildly over Fletcher's
head in trying to force Hooper, the Hos
ton critics scored Speaker unmercifully
for bitting sharply to Fletcher, upon
which a double play was made. Speaker,
they said, should have bunted for 11 sac
1 Iflce, with a clianco of beating out a
thtoiv to tit Ht. Had he done so the run
ners would have been ndvanced nnd
Hooper, they Insisted, would have scored
on .evt Ik's out.
Again the Hoston rrltlcs found fault
with the coaching which held 1: unifier tit
third base when It might have been pos
sible for him to have stretched his triple
11110 a nomer. verues came In for a scor
ing in the thlid Inning when, with men
on Inst and second, he bunted squarely
to Tesieau. who tluotv Wood out at third
base. Yerkes, according to tho Hoston
wise men, should have pushed tho hall
In the direction of tlrst base, which would
have prevented a foice.
Again In the fifth there was censure
In the Huston camp for Speaker because
his hard lilt to Herzog forced Yerkes at
second, the point being made that Speaker
with a bunt could have accomplished bet
ter results. This only shows how the
men of Modern Athens Insist upon lnsldn
playing, which, It Is true, generally wins
BITS FOR FANS' CONSUMPTION.
There w n bit of n kirk from Teireau In
Hie lllli when Hitler cillnj a'ball mi l.i,
tin.ll,r l.l,l Ian.. , .. .
nnTliiirsilar and bli foot evidently Ik Iniinoy.
Cady threw lilh 1111 Merkle'a Mral and War
per saved the catcher a tvM throw. Dojle old
the name for Meyera later on
Thn qianta trotted out to the flf,i for the
Aral inning- hut on If ther had been taklnr lea.
aona from Harvard and vale
The, flrt ball pitched by each pllcher wai
mpiarely over and h utrilie. Devore (annul Iun
aa he did acalnat Wnrul 011 Turmlay
II haunt Iieen Teareau'n luck to tn thrniith
ruber K.ime. but that lull hl fault He re
tired earh lime to make riinni fur a batter
Mont of the narriflcliis fur llotlon ban fallen
In Jake Slahl. and In (niir tnea .lake hai inn
I hroUKti nun aiicciMful cffurl to ailvaiue a
In a flelillnr war the llo.lnn nulflelilrra
hale not niilahone Hie New York out fielil In
the leaal. Tliey haven't ilone any brltrr throw
It'ir or covered ground nnv brltrr Murray rfiiil
pevore have been an ll.mhy in Speaker ami
Sttike nuts by remulam In (he four lamri
are na followa Hooper, lianliier, 2: Slahl,
I! Warner, .1: Yerkea, Speaker anil l-ewin, 1
each! Devoie, Snoilrraaa. Mnera iiml Kleleher,
3 eai-h; Murray und Dojle, 2 each; lienor, 1:
McCormlrk la (he drat pini-h hlller ot (he
eriea who haa aernmihrl what he wa sent
In (nr He drllveieil with a bawi hit and
I here', no lelliur what would hate happened
had Fletcher held third A cond auraa, how.
erer.- la tbat the Oiinla wouldn't bare made
Mjr fcort rUK.
BEDIENT IN BOX TO-DAY;
MoAIppr Announces Thnt Youth
of Uelief Holes Will Ho
Hed Sox Nominee.
ASKS NAME OF BIVAL
Nobody Able to Tell Him May
He Either Mathewson
When J. Garland Stahl squVezed
Fletcher's little fly In the ninth lnnlns
and ended tho game yesterday' the gen
eral iiuvslion wan:
"Who will pitch In to-morrow's game
To get a line on this Information
President McAleer of the Hed Sox wns
waylaid a.s ho left tho i'olo Grounds,
und when asked who his selection would
be he ijulckty replied:
"Hugh Hcillcnl is tho man. He has
been Maved for to-morrow, nnd Is in tine
trim. He hns taken part In a few In
nings nlready, nnd therefore has smelled
gunpowder. Iledlent In my opinion will
beat the Giants hands down. Hy the
wny, can The St'N tell tne who Is going
to pitch for tho Giants nt Fenway Hark
A reply to McAlecr's query was Im
possible Just ut that moment. In fact,
some of the Giants ttero wondering who
would bo called upon by McGraw to
faeo the Hed Sox. Mathewson has
rested for two days nnd warmed up for
a short time before yesterday's game,
but he made no attempt to let out his
arm, and those close to the Giants' camp
exprc-siil the opinion that, unless Mc
Graw should decide to take desperate
chances, Sir Christopher would not
pitch again before Monday. Marquard
certainly cannot go In to-day, for he
hasn't recovered from tho effects of
Thursday's ordeal In the Hub. HIg Tes
reau worked seven innings yesterday
und then was taken out to allow Mc
Cormick to bat for him. Tesrcnu, who
Is n horse for work, Is said to have
usked McGrnw last night to give him
nnother chance to-day, but the Giants'
manager. It Is thought, will not run any
After sifting it down to cases, fol
lowers of the Giants who nre on the In
side seemed to think that Otis Crandall
would be started this nfternoon. Cran
dall, It will be remembered, relieved
Tesrcnu nfter seven Innings Uist Tues
day and displayed remnrkable effective
ness In the last two periods. If Crnn
Uall is McGniw's selection Ames, who
pitched only two Innings yesterday, will
bo readied up for nn emergency. Tho
uncertainty ns to New York's pitcher
lias Increased tho confidence of tho Ited
Sox nnd some of them said yesterday
thnt if Hedlent enn get nwny with to
day's battle Joe Wood will como back
ugnlti on Monday to clinch the series.
In speuklug of Wood's gre.it pitch
ing yesterday, John I. Taylor, part
owner of tho Hed Sox, sajd that Smoky
Joe owed a lot to Catcher Cody. Tay
lor mode thn unqualified statement that
Cndy had practically developed Hoston's.
star pitcher. Taylor nlso called atten
tion to the fact thnt while Wood In
Tuesday's game depended ulmost ex
clusively upon his terrlllc speed to
battle thn Giants In yesterday's gamo ho
completely changed his tnctles by using
his puzzling curve ball. It is true thnt
Tuylor, McAleer nnd some of tho other
olllelnls of the Hoston club wero visibly
nervous when three hits wero bunched
off Wood by the Giants In tho seventh
inning, McAleer was afraid that Wood's
arm was about to give out because he
hnd not enjoyed n sutiyclently long ret,
but Wood fooled the Hoston officials
ns much ns he did the Giants by pitch
Ing unbeatable ball In the List two in
PLAYERS' SHARE $147,572.
WlnnliiK nr I.oalnir of Serlea Miakea
II I U I'liiHiielnl niffereiu'e.
The world's series of 1912 Is all over
so far as earning money by the players Is
concerned. Willi yesterday's) gamo they
ceased to share In the tecelpts which, ac
cording to Natlonul Commission rule, pro
tide them .with wherewithal only during
the llrst four games. In the tecelpts of
these gnmes they paitltipate to the extent
of (10 per cent, after the deduction of the
commission's 10 per cent
The players' total share this year Is
llltTi"! i'S, as compared Willi ?127 'itn.Cl
last car, which was the high water mark
up to that time. The total amount going
to the plnyers of Hie victorious club when
the series shall nave been iieclded Is SS
513.37 and the pl.iycis of the losing team
will split up $59.02R.1. This Is con
trasted with n winning players amount
of $7ri.74(i. 37 and u loiers (otal of SKI.
IHt, 2 1 last tear, when the Athletics got
the long end nnd the (Hunts the shoit end,
The sh.ire'of each or the twciily-tluec
ellRlhle plnyers of the (Hauls In ease
they win the series will be $.1,819.71. If
the Hed Sot win, each of the twenty-two
eligible Hoston players will get S4,()24,fi!
If the (Hunts loso each member of the
team will take down :,66.i7, while, d-.
Wood forced nt third base In the third Inning, his dis
tance from the base being mute evidence of Tcsreifu'
feat would cut the Ited Sox players' shares
to $2,3T.C.t uplece, Last csr the vic
torious ttvi nty-one Athletics received $.1,
654. ami the vanquished Giants, twenty
one of them, got f:,4.1C.39.
The money taken In at the remaining
games of the series will be divided be
tween the National Commission nnd the
contending clubs, the commission tnklng
10 per cent, nnd the clubs splitting the
'RUBE AIN'T SUCH A WONDER'
So ftam Ilia Mother -When Told of
Ci.RVKt.ANn, Ohio, Oct. II. "Oh, he ain't
such a wonder," was tho comment made
by Mrs. Marquard. mother of Hube, when
frit nils huirlrd to the home on the west
side yesterday to Inform her that Huuc
hud beaten the Hoston Ited Sox.
Mrs. Maiqu.ird was making Jelly nnd
didn't want to be disturbed. Hube may
he classed with all tho world heroes In
history In New York at this time, but
at home he doesn't amount to so much.
"What do I care about ball games?"
remarked the fond mother. "Why are
they making Mich a fuss about that boy
Dick? He ain't such a wonder," nnd Mr.
Marquard turned back to her Jelly.
"Say, what was the score?" she asked.
When told she seemed so ashamed of
her Inteiest In the game that she at
tacked the Jelly again with renewed fury,
and the Interview was nt an end.
tVimil Vara Only OH Pllehea,
Joe Wood In beating the Giants yester
day had to pitch the ball only ninety
eight times, or twent-ttvi times less than
It required to win the tlrst victory of the
series. Tesreau pitched nlnety-thtee times
In seven Innings and Ames twenty-two
times In two Innings, a total of 115, or
seven times more than Tesreau nnd Cran
dall pitched in the tlrst local game.
Wood's record yesteidny !
Innlnca 1 : 3 t 5 1 7 I ? T!.
lllttu.l foul . 4 1 0 1 3 0 4 3 1 17
strike. . . .. s 4 4 r. r, : : t s 33
Halla 32131:56 I
Hatted fair .23: 03043 1 23
9 12 9 15 17 758
SAVES EXPRESS MONEY
Lone Train Messenger Secretes
Treasure in Hail of Mullets,
Then Shoots Mack.
Fort Smith, Ark., Oct. 11. With a
shower of lead fulling, around hira Mer
rill I!urg,ett, nn exjiress messenger, se
creted tho money In transit amounting
to several thousand dollars on a Kansas
City Southern Hal I road train early this
inornttiK near Hat Held, then cave battle
to four masked liandits, fatally wounding
ono of them nnd putting up such a plucky
light that tho others wero forced to flee
to tho hills empty handed.
To-tilglit tosses nre scouring the hills
near Hatfield, and it is expected that
bloodhounds will have located the rob
bers before daylight, Tho robber shot
by Burgett wus found several miles from
tho scene of the attempted robbery, his
comunlonH being forced to desert him
when Uioy heard tho bayj of dogs in
pursuit. The wounded man wns tukon
to Menu, where the liospltul physicians
say it is doubtful if lie can recover.
In tho pistol duel with tho robbers tho
express messenger was Iwdly beaten
aDd slightly wounded by a bullet.
Tho train, known as No. 2, left Hatfield,
Ark., at about 2 o'clock. While llurgett
was working in his car ho saw tho bandits
clambering up to the side door. They
smashed the glass with their revolvers,
Hurgott sprang to his most valuable
packages and hid them, tho Imndits moan
whilo shooting through tho door. The
packages hidden, Burgett turned his at
tention to the invaders. As Hurgett
flml ot them tho robbers reachi! through
thn smushed windows and loosened thn
catch which held the door from tho in
side, Then tltey opened tho door and sprang
into thu car one by one, firing on Hurgett
as they advanced. Tho messenger leaped
behind baggage and returned the rob
bers' fire. The train had attained a
speed of about thirty miles an hour and
apparently none of the crew knew that u
holdup was being attempted,
When Hurgett s shells wi're empty the
robbers closed In and by sheer foreo
of numbers overpowered him, although
lie wielded the butt of ills short shotgun
eileetively until conquered,
Tho bandits clubbed thn messeniror
repeatedly asking " hero's that package
ui niuiicy r
Tho messenger refused to reveal the
hiding Place, The bandits then applied
the airbrakes und stopped thu train.
This brought the conductor mid brake
men forward and the robbers lied.
Ill answer to tho eondtietor's rene.-itoil
knocking on the door of the express ear
niirueii siiiiggieu 111 ins loot, timocKcil
tho door, then fainted. Ho was n.vivi-il
long enough to give a brief sketch of the
attempted holdup nnd tho train wns
rusnoa into .viena. a por.se was organ
ized to pursue the robbers Into tho hifis.
Tho holdup is the third in a few davs.
a passenger train nn thn same line having
ui'cn new up iii j'oiivnu last, rriciay niglil
and a Rock Islund and I'aeillo train hav
ing boon held up Tuesday nt Wiston, Okla.
Actinir on thn belief that an nrir.-tnl'ml
gang of bandits Is working tho vicinity
of the Oklahoma-Arkansas line, oflieiuls
01 mo ivansaa rtoumern llallroad have
of dared mlnhjtjsa to go lw4vUy armed,
FOR HATTERS' BOYCOTT
$2 10,000 Awarded to Non-union
Maniifaeturer nt- Panbury,
Conn., for Injury to Trade.
SECOND TIUAL OF CASK
Litigation Has Twisted Ten Years
Appeal Vet Possible to
U. S. .Supreme Court.
Htr.TKonn, Conn., (Vt. 11. After n
four hour session the Jury In the hnt
ters' boycott ease, which has been In
tho United Slates Ptllirt over Inn vonr-j
and has been in Its second trial since
last August I'd, ennio In this evening
with n verdict of SSO.nno, which was
the full sum asked bv I). :. 1 .lieu-,, X-
Co., the Independent hat manufacturers
of D.inbury who opposed Samuel tlom-
pers anil organized labor.
As reoulred bv the :niM.,-,mu,,!
clause of the Sherman law Judge Juiues
I.. .Martin of Urattleboro, Vt., who has
been hearing the second trial, trebled
the amount to J2 10,000, which with its
costs of $10,000, makes the biggest
award ever grunted by a Connecticut
iUrV. It l?OCR hct'imd ttm nv.-if-,l ,,f tlt.
jury of December, 1909, which gave
uamages 10 l.oewo or S74.0UO, or
000 when trebled.
lloth Sides, the American Anll.tlnv.
cott Association and the American Fed
eration of Labor, concede It to be tho
greatest case of capital ersus labor over
tried out In on American court. The
verdict sustains I.oowe's contention th.it
he nnd his workmen may legally do as
they please without Interference' on the
part of the locnl union lenders, tho
I'nlted Hatters of North America or the
American Federation of lilmr. ulth
which they are ntllllated.
It Is undorstood.thiit the discussion In
Die Jury room wns entirely about the
amount to be awarded anil did not hear
on the possibility of a refusal to make
any award. It Is said that one or two
jurors thought nominal damages would
be sufficient. There was general sur
prise when tho foreman announced tho
limit of $S0.000. In tho closing sen
tences of his argument, chief counsel
for Loewe, Daniel Davenport, said that
he was to blame for placing the com
plaint flguro nt JSU.000. but that he
never believed that tho case would be
more than two years In court when he
drew the writ.
Walter Gordon Merrltt of Now York
city, also counsel for Loewe, has been
especially Interested In the outcome be
cause his father was forced out of the
hat manufacturing business a number
of years ago by union hatters.
Immediately after the Jury had been
thanked and excused John K. Heach of
New Jluven and Frank U MulhoUand of
Toledo, the labor lawyer, moved that
thn verdict he set aside, and after this
had been overruled by Judge Jlartln the
defendants were given until January 2,
1913, to tile their appeal to the United
States Supreme Court.
Of tho orlglnnl 10 defendants nbout
fifty are now dead und tho homes and
bank accounts of the others remain tin
der attachment. State I-abor Commls
sloner l'atrlck II, Connolley of Dan
bury and Congressman l'atrlck Muher
of New York city are mining tho de
fendants. The boycott ngnlnst the
Loewo firm was especially successful on
the I'acltlc slope and numerous retail
dealers wero compelled to ceaso doing
business with l.oewe under threats of
lielng placed on the American Federa
tion of Labor unfair list.
For soven years the Loewe factory In
Danbury was unionized, but In 1900
Dietrich U. Loewe, head of the concern,
declared ho would have no Interference
In conducting his business nnd when he
refused to accede to union demands In
experienced a ruinous sttike. Later,
when ho got Ills factory running again
with new hands, ho began to feel the
liower of the American Federation of
Labor, especially on the I'acllliT slope,
and brought suit for $!0,00() Under the
Sherman law, on August SO, 190S,
The case went to the Supreme Court
ut once for a decision us to whether the
Shermnn anll-coiispirjiey clause applied
In tho premises, After the 1909 jurj
hud awarded $JJ",000 nnd costs tho Su
premo Court sent the ease back for
another trial because Judge James I'lntt
hud directed the Jury to confine Its
deliberations us to what damages
should be given, nnd nlso becnuse tho
higher court believed each llldlvidu.il
defendant should be placed on the wit
ness slnnd. Several hundred excep
tions have been noted In the present
trial upon which to base another appeal
to the Supremo Court.
STUB TOES ON BOGUS COIN.
Arreal Follntts When lloya In Nit I ill
inium; Flint Cntllllc rfcltliiK Dir.
PiiiitnKt-rniA, Oct. 11. The discovery
of a dlo for counterfeiting by two boya
tvwimmlns 1)4 the Maurice lUvr Br
MISS ROSE STAHL
Who became so popular in her
creation of the title role in "The
Chorus LudyV and has since
Known her talent.s as u come'
dienne in other successful pm
"Thr Klosfit I'ctticnal i.s fir; great
cut Petticoat in the luorld."
IJuinu u smarl dresser, Miss
Stahl (uiuhL to know what she
is talkiiie: about. She has
I KLOSFIT PETTICOAT
not only stylish but convenient
and comfortable to wear. It
lias entirely superseded all other
petticoats, stringed or other
wise, by reason of its patented
elastic waistband and the "V
shaped gussets which quickly
adapt uicmseives to any torm
like a plove to the hand. No
alteration needed. No strings
to t ie, break or knot. Snap fast
helnnd with a flat clove clasp
Made in all petticoat fabrics
and iold at usual prices.
Cotton, $1.50 to $3.
Silk. $D and up.
AT DEALKUS EVERYWHERE
Vlneland, N. J., on Sunday caused th
arrest to-day of James du Laney ot
Vlneland, vtho United States secret
tervieo men say is the famous Jimmy
Williams, who served time for counter
feiting In 1SS1.
While diving In tho river tho boya
stubbed their feet on a sharp metal ob
ject und found that It was n counterfeit
die. Then they saw several shining ob
jects In the river bed nnd brought up at
h ast a dozen dollars that were counter
felt. Tho house of 15 11 I.ancy was near bjr
and they told him of their discovery.
Ho said that It did not amount to any
thing, but tho boys took their find to
tho l'ost Olllca hero nnd Government
men were put on tho case. Owing: to
tho story of Du Laney's Indifference
they visited him and found upon tha
wall a photograph of Williams, tho old
time counterfeiter. Upon looking at
n,, T rttiiti, H,n, trw'l,lr,il tin. Via warn ll,.
same man. Investigation of his houn
disclosed evidence of a portion of a,
counterfeiting outfit and they placed
hlnj under nrrest.
TOBACCO ALLIANCE MEETS. I
I'rrfcela Pinna to I'nt Dnalneaa
.More Sound Daala.
Tho members of the Cigar and 1o
bacco Trades Alliance, which WM
formed Inst Saturday, met last night at
the Victoria Hotel, nt Broadway ant)
Twenty-seventh street, to further peivi
feet their plans for tho workinK of thej
The nlllnneo Is made up of cigar and
tobacco manufacturers who represent
many of tho largest concerns In thaj
city, exclusive of tho United Cigar;
Stores and tho American Tobacco Com-,
pany. The purposn of tho organization
Is to protect its members from improper,
practices, to place thu tobacco and cigar;
business on u more sound basis and to
oversee tho workings of tho credit
trade. It bus no ofllcers, nil the work
being done through committee, over,
which an advisory hoard rules.
Tho following; linns wero selected laat
night from which the members of tha
advisory board Is to bo chosen: E. H.
(into Cigar Company, K. Kleiner & Co.t
A. Santaella & Co., Curl Uppman Com
pany, Chnrles Srhnvrlen Company, Sol
omon lirothers .t; Stern, H. SI. Schwara
& Co., and Mareellna, I'crez & Co.
without tne wwi
faook for tA N