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Newspaper Page Text
given. He still insists his reason
for the shooting was that he
thought Roosevelt a menace to
the country, and that he was led
to .think him so by reading . the
New York World and New York
TO FIGHT FOR "GOATS"
A great, meeting of protest
against the firing of Police Cap
tain Mahoney and Lieut. Burns
. will be held in the West Side Au
ditorium, South Center avenue
t and West Taylor street, tonight.
The meeting has been arrang-
ed by friends of the two officers
. who were made goats m the so-
called "Canadian bank robbery"
A number of speakers will ad
1 dress the meeting, and demand
.that the two men be granted a
A REAL MOTHER
Los Angeles, Oct. 17. When
Fred 5nodgrass muffed that fly
. of Engle's in the tenth inning -at
Boston yesterday, his mother,
who lives here, fainted.
She was one of those who heard
" the returns at a local theater and
watched the game closely. She
collapsed after her son's fatal er-
u ror and was escorted from the
o o "
I' POLICEMEN ON STAND
Court House, Salem, Mass.,
"Oct. 17. Lawrence policemen
were chief witnesses "at .trial of
JoeEttor, Arturo Giovannitti and
Joe Caruso today.
First was Michael A. Barrj-.
Barry .said he, Giovannitti and!
Policeman Gallagher held conver
sation ia Lawrence drug store
soon after first rioting.
Said Giovannitti told Galla
gher that the scabs would need to
get out of the mills or get their
heads broken by the I. W. W.
Under cross-examination by,
Atty. Peters, Barry admitted that
he "had brushed up his memory"
since his testimony at the pre
liminary Ettor-Giovannitti heart
ing in ""the Lawrence police court.
Gallagher followed Barry. Gal
lagher tried to be funny. Judge
Quinn threatened to clear court
room if there were any laughing.
Gallagher admitted that it had
been said that he got on the Law
rence police, force through the'in
fluence of the Wool Tust, for
which he at one time worked.
Gallagher also said that Tie
thought the proceedings in the
Lawrence police court had been
hurried by the district attorney.
Gallagher said that he had not:
been in sympathy with either the
mill owners or the strikers during
the strike. Soon after, Atty.
Peters forced him to admit that'
he had argued with Giovannitti
against the strike. ,
Coroner Peter M. Hoffman has;
submitted his report for the years
That repprt shows a most ter-t
rible condition of affairs fIn Chi
Only 38.6 of the people who
died in Chicago during- those
years died from, natural causes