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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 12, 1912, Image 1

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IS : !A FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER, f T"RE' J
Forty-second Year-No. ,244Price 'Five Cerita. j : CGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 12, 92 Entered a. Seoond-claoo Matter at the Portoffic, 0Bdcn, Utah. H
Boston Again Defeats New York GiantsScore 2 to 1 I
I WORLD SERIES IN
I GRASP OF BOSTON
wfAmerican League Champions Capture Fifth Game
W From the Nationals Need Only One More
m Victory to Claim the World Pennant.
ja,
imATHEWSON OUTPITCHED BY BEDIENT
35,000 Fans Witness Defeat of McGraw's Men and
ft Cheer Bostonians Merkle Scores Only Run
H Made by the New York Team.
.
iM.
m , Score by Innings R. H. E.
Boston ....0 0200000 x 2 5 1
NewYork..O 0 0 0 0 0 1 0" 0 1 3 1
j Batteries: Boston Bedient and Cady; New
RYork Mathewson and Meyers.
M, Boston, Oct 12. The Boston Amer
1 lean league champions defeated the
JNew York Nationals by a score of 2 to
1 today In the fifth game of the world
6eries before a crowd of about 35,000
i $ people. The Red Sox only need to
frwln one more game to capture- tho
fflj.tltle of world's championR. while the
ttGlants must win three straight games
ta gain the championship laurels.
& The jouthful Bedient pitched a
'wonderful game, holding the New
gKYork club to three hits. Mathewson
3f also pitched a superb game. Now
ffl York s only run was scored on a two
1p badger by Morkle, two outs and an
Jl error by Gardner. The next gamo oC
"-the series will he played In New York
jjffon Monday, when the Red Sox crack
Wboxman, Joe "Wood, will probably -be
UJiiKent to pitch against New York. Tho
ff official box score:
Uft NEW YORK.
QS- ab.r bh.po.a. e
ni Devore, If 2 0 0 0 0 u
ft-Doyle, 2b I 0 0 0 3 1
K Snodgrass, cf 1 0 0 2 0 0
Df Murrny, rf '3 0 0 0 1 o
J$ Merkle, lb 4 -1 1 15 0 0
Of Herzog, 3b '. . - i 0-0 2 3 0
M Meyers, c 3 0 2 0 0
111 Fletcher, ss 2 0 0 2 2 0
ft McCormlck 1 0 0 0 0 0
B Shafer, ss 0 0 0 1 1 0
K Mathewson, p 3 0 1 0 3 0
M Totals 30 1 3 2-1 13 1
BOSTON.
AB.R.BH.PO.A. E.
Hooper, rf 4 1 2 4 0 0
Yerkes, 2b 4 1 1 3 3 0
Speaker, cf 3 0 1 3 0 0
Lewis. If 3 0 0 1 0 0
Gardner. 2b V...3 0 0 3 2 1
Stahl, lb 3 0 0 7 0 0
Wagner, ss - 3 0' 1 1 I 0
Cadv, n 3 00 5 0 0
Bedient, p 3 O'O 0 0 0
Totals 29 2 5 27 C 1
"Batted for Fletcher in seventh.
Ran for McCormlck in seventh.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Now York 000 000 1001
Boston .. .v. 002 000 00 2
- . wSJJMmahy, - -
Two-base hit Morkle Three-base
hits Hooper, Yerkes Double play
Wagner, Yerkes and Stalil. Lett on
bases New York o, Boston 3 First
base on balls Off Bedient 3. First
base on errors New Yotk 1, Boston 1.
Struck" out By Mathewson 2, by Bo
dlent 4 TImo 1 43. Umpires at
plate, O'Loughlin. on bases, RIgler;
left field, Klein, right fielU, Evan:
Total attendance 31.CS3. total re
ceipts, $03,201 National commission's
share. $6,32010, each club's share,
?24,440.45.
Boston, Oct. 12 The New York Gi
ants and the Boston Red Sox, the
contending club in the 1912 series for
Iff LOSER IN PITCHING DUEL
the world's baseball championship,
Jumped over, night from New York to
Boston into weather conditions which
promised to allow the fifth game to
be played this afternoon. There "was
a little uncertainty about tne weather,
but indications were that the fore
castor's prediction of only light show
ers, if any, would be realized.
"With the Rod Sox a game nearei
tho championship than the Giants en
thusiasm in Bostou ran high and a
crowd greater than that which has at
tended either of the two prevlouc
games played hero was in prospect.
The beginning of a long lino of
bleacher fans was formed at the gates
last night.
Batting Order.
The probable order of batting was
Boston Hooper, right field; Yerkes
second base. Speaker, center field,
Lewis, left field; Gardner, third base;
Stahl, first base, Wagner, shortstop,
Cady catch; Bedient, pitch.
New York Devore, center field;
Snodgrass, right field, Doyle, second
base, Murray, left field, Merklo. first
base, Herzog, third base; Meyers,
catch; Fletcher, shortstop; Mathew
son, pitch.
"Umpired O'Loughlin, RIgler Evans,
Klem.
There was a little feeling among
the Red Sox players today against
Home of the players and people of
New York. It was claimed by the
Boston men that Fletcher tried to hurt
Cady by jumping on him at the plate
in the sixth inning of yesterday's
game Cady was not hurt, but his
team mates said today that Fletcher's
intention was plain. They had an
other grievance on account of an as
sault with stones and dirt made by
people on the street while on the way
to the Polo grounds In automobiles.
Buck" O'Brien was stiuck b a stono
but suffered only a slight abrasion of
the skin. Other players said they had
narrow escapes.
Speaker Still Limps.
Speaker, Boston'a crack outfielder,
still was undergoing treatment for his
ankle, which he wrenched in Wed
nesday's game here. lie limped per
ceptibly on the field today as he has
for the past two days, but said he
thought he would be able to play.
"I'm losing base hits each game
because I can't get down to first fast
enough on account of uij ankle,
Speaker said this morning "It hurli
the team to have a cripple in the gamo
ns my slowness makes uouble plaj &
possible when I am on the bases. L
think the ankle la coming along,
thojigli, and -it jjyjght tooaljfcjiglit
vilh a rest tomorrow """
"Wo have got the edge, we aro go
ing to keep It." said Manager Stahl
whoa he stopped at the club officer
this morniug on his way to the play
ers' rooms
Manager McGraw, nt his hotel, said
"Boston's win yesterday will onl
make us fight the harder. The Red
Sot depend upon Joe Wood. We can
beat every other pitcher they havo
and we will beat him If he faces us
again."
Game by ErariGngs
First Inning.
First half Devoro walked to first
base on four bad balls. Dojle filed
out to Lewis. Devoro "was forced at
second when Wagner took Snograss'
grounder and tossed to Yerkes, who
completed a double play by throwing
Snodgrass out at first; no runs; no
hits, no errors.
Second half Hooper singled to
center on the first ball pitched,
Yerkes flied to Fletcher Speaker
was given a great hand a1? he came
to the plate Speaker singled to left.
Hooper being held on second. Hoop-
I cr wag forced at third when Herog
took Lewis' grounder and touched
third base. Gardner struck out. No
runs, two hits: no errors.
Second Inning.
First half Murray walked. Merklo
was thjown out a't first, Gardner to
I Stahl, Murray taking second. Herzog
sent up a high fly to Yerkes. Meers
filed to Hooper. No runs, no hits,
no errors
Second half Stahl was out. Fletch
er to Merklo. Wagner singled to
rlghL Cady was out, Mathewson to
Morkle, Wagner taking second. Doyle
threw out Bedient, making a clover
stop and throw to first. No runs, one
hit, no errors.
Thrd Inning.
First halt Fletcher filed to Hoop
er Mathewson singled to center. De
vore walked. It wus Bedlent's third
base on balls. Doyle fliod to Speaker.
Snodgrass 3ent up a high foul to
Cady. No runs; one hlf. no errors.
Second half Hooper drove the ball
to left for three bases Hoopor
Bcored on a three-base hit by Yerkes
The crowd was in a turmoil of ex
Citcmont wheu Speaker came to the
1 bat. Yerkes scored when Doyle muf
1 fed Speaker'3 grounder. Speaker tried
to go to secoud on the error, but wa3
thrown out, Murray to Fletcher. Low
Is was out Mathewson to Merkle.
Gardner went out to Morkle, unas
sisted. No runs, two hits; one er
ror Fourth Jnrving.
First half Boston fans woro simply
delirious with joy and they cheered
Hooper to the man as he v.ent to his
position at right field. Murray out on
a flv to Yerkes. Morklo struck out,
Bedient burned tho ball over the plato
with bewildering speed and he had
his drop curvo working nicely. Her
zog sent up a high one to Stahl. No
runs; no hits; no errors,
Second half Stahl out, Herzog to
Merklo Wagner struck out, Cady
flied to SnodgraES. No runs; no hits;
no errors.
Fifth Innlno-
First half Meyers singled to lofL
Fletcher filed to Hooper. Mathew
son struck out. Dovore flied to
Hoopor. No runs; one hit; no errors.
Second half Bedient flied to Mer
kle Hooper out, Doyle to Merklo.
Fletcher threw out Yorkcs at first. It
was a brilliant stop and throw of a
hard grounder. No runB; no hits; no
errors.
Sixth Inning.
First half Doylp out, Yorkcvs to
Stahl. This was another clcer play,
Yerkes taking the 'grounder on the
grass towards fiist base. Snodgrass
flied to Gardner Muriny fouled out
to Gardner. No runs, no hits, no er
rors. Second half Speaker out. Dolo to
Merkle. Lowis out, Herzog to Merkle.
Gardner out on a grounder to Morkle
unassisted. No run'?, no hits, no er
rors. . ,
Seventh Inning.
Firet half Merklo got a two-base
hit Into loft Held. Herzog flied to
Wagner Moyeis flied to Speaker.
Merklo went to third after the catch.
McCormlck wont to bat for Fletcher.
Merklo scored on Gardner's eiror on
McCormick's grounder. Shafer ran
for McCormick. Gardner threw out
Mathewson at first. One run, one hit,
ono error.
Second half Shafer went to short
In place of Fletcher. Stahl was out,
Mathewson to Merkle" Shafer threw
out Wagner at first, Herzog threw
out Cady at first. Mnthowson was
pitching in full form, having turned
tho Boston battors back in one, two
three order in the last four Innings
No runs, no hits no errors.
Eighth Inning.
First half Devore struck out Doyle
was out at first on a grounder to
Stahl unassisted SnodgraBS struck
out. No runs, no hits, no enors.
Second half Bodlent flied to Snod
grass. Hooper flied to Shafer. Yer
kes lined to Herzog No runs, no hits,
no errors
Ninth Inning.
First half Murray out on a fly to
Gardner. Morkle flied to Speaker.
It was a long drive but Speaker judg
ed It perfectlj Herzog out, Yerkes
to Stahl No runs, no hits, no errors.
oo
STRIPES10-
KrmflBVrBl
JU III IV! v w lu&s
California Expects Soon
to Establish a New
Prison Reform
Sau Fianclsco, Oct 12. Three
fourths of California's convicts soon
will discard their strlpeb and dress
In the plain clothe3 of civilians.
Announcement Uo this effect was
made today by Colonel Charles Sonn
tag of the state board of prison di
rectors. Ho said the measure elim
inating from- the .garb of most of tho
state's prisoners the symbol of their
shame would goMnto effect as soon
as a special committee could arrange
fon a new classification of the inmates
of Sau Quentln and Folsoin prisonH.
Rules formulated by the committee
call for three grades among prisoners.
On entering either of the ponitontl-r-ies
a prisoner will be enrolled In the
second class While in that class
ho will be regarded as a probationer,
and his conduct will determine wheth
er he shall be promoted to the first
class or degraded Into the third dil
slon. jfj
If sent to thetfirst ckuss the pils
oner will be permitted atHhe prober
time to make application for parole
or pardon. If consigned to the third
class he will be considered incorrigi
ble, will be denied the privilege of
applying for parole and will be requir
ed to wear the regulation suit ot
stripes.
The- directors believe the plan of
grading tho men and eliminating
stripes will materially raise the pris
on standard ot conduct.
oo
AIR SAILORS
FOUNDALIVE
Men Who Pell With
Aeroplane Into Bay
Picked Up
Philadelphia, Oct. 12. Alator
Marshall B. Roid and Henry C. Mus
lin, a lieutenant commander in the
navy, were found today in Delaware
bay, after clinging for more than fif
teen hours to the wreck of the hydro
aeroplane in which they started yos
torday from Capo May to this cltv.
Tho engine of their machine oxplod
ed whllo It was flying at tho rate of
forty miles an hour ocr the bay and
both men and airship plunged like a
shot Into tho water.
An oyster boat picked up the men
who finally had moved to a buoy tho
wreckage which had kept afloat by
Its pontoons.
"When we wero about twelve miles
from Cape May, flying about 150 feet
In the air and making forty miles an
hour, tho engine behind us exploded,"
said Reld, describing his thrilling es
cape from death. "Tho four cylind
ers blew out together. The aeroplane
caught fire and we dropped like a
plummet. Right down into Delaware
bay we wont but the flames wero ex
tinguished by the waves.
"Tho pontoonr, kept us afloat and
we drifted around In the bay for fif
teen hours and forty minutes. Then
wo bumped Into a stake driven into
the bottom of the bay to indicate the
position of any oyster bed and we
mado fast to It and waited for day
break. "We were picked up and land
ed by an oyster patrol boat, which
also took tho wrecked machine
ashore. Both Muslin and I escaped
without a scratch.
"The only explanation I can give for
tho accident Is that the gasoline used
was of too high quality. The pon
toons saved our lives and proves that
tho hydro-aeroplanes are much safer
than tho ordinary flying machines. If
that accident had happened over land
there is nothing In the world that
would havo saved us "
oo
BATTLE IS
IN PROGRESS
Desperate Fight Is on
For Possession of
Border Town
London, OcL 12. Desperate fight
ing for the possession of Banayn be
tween tho Turkish and Montenegrins
In the vicinity of Isko Tuscarl is in
progress. The town has been re
peatedly taken and retaken by both
sides, says a dispatch fiom Cettlnjo
today. Turkish troops repulsed the
Montenegrins after another sharp en
gaamont at Tnshi The Montenegrin
general, I.azoitch, has taken the
j place of General Bosovitch, who com
mitted suicide when tho king re
proved him on the field of battle for
wasting ammunition.
Turkish troops on the Montenegrin
I frontier aro offering stubborn re
sistance to the Montenegrin advance
on Scutari, according to tho latest ad
vices from Podgorltza. The fighting
has been severe, both armies losing
heavily. The Montenegrin army Is
advancing in two columns, one oper
ating to the north of Lake Scutari
and the other, having its base at An
tivarl, to the south of Lake Scutari.
King Nicholas' Infantry proed ad
mirable. Tho heavy fighting invited
In the attacks by the .Montenegrins
on the forts at Schipchinck hill, Ro
game and Branyn, cost In killed and
wounded 600 men to tho Turks and 400
to the Montenegrins. The arrival of
tho Montenegrin wounded at the fron
tier gave rise to rumors in Cettinje
that the Montenegrin army had been
defeated
Other reports say that villages on
both sides of the Boyana rher, where
the Montenegrin genera .lMartlno
vltch. is said to have met with a
check from the Turks, are in flames
and that General Vukotltch, .who is
operating in the Boyana district, hns
crossed tho Llm river with hfBtrjbofis.
A Turkish account of the otferanons'
from Salonlki says the fighLughns
been fierce but that the Turkish
troops have held their podtfous
A special dispatch from Cettlnjo
Bays official Information has reached
there tlfnt the Montenegrin troops
yesterday ocoupled Byelopohe, in the
San Jak of Novipa7ar, wituout jre
sistancejf:5KJiynow' imareiilng
against ubi&W ', 3-
powers Vend note.
Constantinople, '-OySfcs.. The text
ot tho ccllectlvejffiotoTlftrided by tho
representatives ot'thogpoyT3 to the
Ottoman govern men tt5ft Thrsday Is
as follows: ;lr
"The undersigned, ambassadorT'Of
Austrla-Huugary, Great Britain,
France, Russia and Germany, havo
beon instructed by thWr respective
governments to infonffhe sublime
' portc that the flNC-ixiwerSftake nolo
I of tho intCHltfn of Turqey. publicly
' announced, to introduce reforms and
they will immediately discuss with tho
porlo, In the spirit of article xxlH. of
the treaty of Berlin and tho law of
1S80 tho reforms required In the ad
ministration of European Turkey the
measures capable of assuring their
realization in the interest of the pop
ulations, it being understood that the
reforms will not affect tho territorial
integrity of the Ottoman empire
RAIN CAUSES SUFFERING.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct. 12. A torren
tial ralnbtorm which prevallod
throughout last night has mado the
roads almost impassable with mud.
This condition is entailing much suf
fering among the troops and also im
peding tho work of transportation and I
concentration. i
JACK ROSE TELLS I
STORY OP MURDER I
Police Lieutenant Becker's Vice Agent on Stand
In Rosenthal Murder Case Recites Actions of H
Lieutenant and Gambler Before Shooting. H
BECKER ORDERED THE 1RDER OF ROSENTHAL I
Startling Revelations of Police Crookedness
Brought Out In Testimony Accused Officer H
Listens Coolly to Recital of His Crimes.
New York-, Oct. 12. Notwithstand
ing that it Is Saturday, when adjourn
ment is usually takou over the week
end, the trial of Police Lieutenant
Charles Becker, charged with tho
murder of Hermann Rosenthal, went
on as usual today,
"Bald Jack" Rose, chief Informer
against Becker, was called to tho wit
ness stand at 10 o'clock. It was ex
pected his testimonv and examination
might take up the entire day Before
going on the stand, Rose said:
"I'm going to make good. I know
what I'm up against but I'm going
through with it. I don't care what
happens 1 have only one regrot
through going on the stand. 1 have
met somo decent people and now
through mo going on the stand their
names will be besmirched. I wish
that nobody but me would be dragged
Into this but I suppose that Is part
of the penalty I shall tell every de
tail of the most awful plot that ever
was hatched."
The jurors aro held in the strictest
seclusion at their hotel when not In
court. Even telephone connection In
their rooms was cut off
Rose on Stand.
There was a 'craning- of necks in
tho crowded court room as tho bpld
lieaded gambler began to testlfyRose
said he had known Rosenthal,, for
twontv yoars and Becker for Several
years. The witness did not look at
Becker as he gave his testimony, but
the former police officer watched
Rose intently. Rose spoke in delib
erate tones
"Did you ever have business rela
tions with Becker?" he was asked.
"Yes, I collected money for him."
"I object, as incompetent," shouted
John F Mclntyre, counsel for tho de
fense. "Overruled," older the court.
Rose then told of meeting Rosen
thal and Backer in the Elks' club on
a New Year's celebration Mis Ros
enthal was present. Bocker said to
Mrs Rosenthal, according to tho wit
ness, "Now don't worry Hermann
and I have a thorough understanding.
He Is my friend and I am his friend,
and his troubles are all over."
Rose Met Becker.
Roso said ho met Becker again at
his house and at the Union Square
hotel, when Becker told him the de
tails of the alleged partnership in a
gambling house between Becker and
Rosenthal
"Becker," Rose testified "said Her
mann had made a proposition to him
that lie go into partnership with Ros
enthal in running a gambling houso
and had asked him to Invest $5 000
in it I said no one over made any
moner in the gambling business with
Rosenthal "
Bocker, however, continued the wit
ness .did not agree and made a prop
osition to allow Rose to take a 25
per cent share in tho business of the
proposed establishment Becker took
a i$2vG0P cjjael mortgago on Rosen
thars'properl'i and arranged 'for a
r,Jumm)jtohold the mortiigo.
"Beckire? asked mo," tho witness
went on'if lwoTild take cbagoand
' I said rHvouliL"
The wituesKol'of conversations
'with Decked iirgtliich the police lieu
tenant 'in.quired what were the profits
'of tho gambling house.
Bectfer Demands Money.
"I reported to him on ono occasion
that the house had made several
thousand dollars," said Rose. "Ho
told mo to tell Rosenthal to send him
$500 1 went to see Rosenthal and
Rosenthal said ho wouldn't give it
bocautio he thought ho hadn't had a
square deal on tho mortgage I told
Becker. Becker said that Just as soon
as his attention was called to that
placo ho would raid it. He told mo
to toll that to Rosenthal. I told Ros"
onthal. Rosenthal said:
" 'You tell Becker ho can't raid this
placo unless ho gets tho proper evi
dence, and he can't get it becauoo I
know all his men and they can't get
in hero.
'"So that's his attitude is it?' Beck. ,
er said whon I told hJm this. -'All ,
rlsht. I'll raid it. Toll Rosenthal
that'
Rosenthal la Firm.
I "Rosenthnl sont back word by mo
, to Becker, 'Toll that follow he had
better not start anything with 'me.' H
The next day Beckor told mo that H
Commissioner Waldo had called hi3 IH
attention to tho placo and bo (Beck- H
er) would havo to raid It. I told Ros- H
enthal and Ro son thai said, Tell H
Becker he can't bluff me; I don't be- IH
lieve Commissioner Waldo ever called H
his attention to my place.' H
"Several days later Becker told mo H
that complaints Ave re pouring in and IH
he would havo to raid theJplacc. Ho H
told me to see Rosenthal and tell him H
to do him a favor. IH
" 'Tell him he has to stand for a H
raid,' Becker said. 'I did him a favor H
and he must do one for me. I'll raid, H
the place and it will relieve mo from H
worry, and in a few days he can re- H
ODon his place and everything will be H
right.' H
"Rosenthal replied to me' 'You tell H
Becker he must think I'm crazy to IH
stand for such a thing. He might as H
well take a torch and bum it up. It's H
my place and I'm going to handle it H
the way 1 think best.' " H
Rose Told Becker. fM
"I saw Becker and told him what VM
Rosenthal said. H
'"Well, I'm going to raid the plac, jH
and raid it in a few days within-a H
'T told Becker It would only causov M
trtuitye and he Said, 'Don't you worry H
about that; it won't cnuso mo any M
trouble. It will only causo trouble for jH
Rosenthal.' JM
"'Do you want me to tell that to IH
Rosenthal?' I asked. vM
"'No,' he answered, 'I'm through H
with that fellow.' IH
"A few days later Becker told me H
that he was going to get two men B
from the strong arm squad to swear H
to the evidence. M
" 'That's awfully dangerous,' Char- H
He.' I said. IH
" 'No,' he said, it's all right, I'll let H
Rosenthal satisfy the mortgago first. H
I'll raid his place If it's the last thing H
I IH
" 'All right,' I said, i'm not going to IH
be in tho house when it's raided.' " H
The house later was raided
When testifying that Rosenthal IH
complained to Becker that policemen H
were still stationed In front of his H
place. Rose mentioned that his wife's H
nephew was taken in the raid. IH
Rose next saw Becker in his own ll
house. M
Roconthal Is Anxious. M
"He told me," said Rose, "that IH
Rosenthal had beon calling him up IH
every day asking a meeting to find M
ou -Vhathe was going to do about the
indictments against the men arrested IH
In Rosenthal's place. He put Rosen-
thai off. Soon after Becker said IH
Rosenthal had begun to talk around IH
street corners, that he was in pan- H
nership with Becker and was going IH
to show him up. M
"Becker a few days later told me of H
having seen Commissioner Waldo and IH
that the commissioner had hoard of H
Rosenthal's charges and had not be- H
lleved them " IH
"Becker said to mo, 'That fellow IH
Rosenthal Is getting dangerous' tM
"I said, '$oboy will believe Ros- IH
I onthal.'. , , IH
"'VVeJ.' heanawerod, Jsq long' as JM
GCiumlSsioner Waldo doesn't helteTe H
him, I guess there's nothing to worry H
about.' IH
"I asked Becker if he had taken the H
policomau out of Rosenthal's place. IH
Ho said 'No.' H
"Woll, I told him, 'as long as that JM
moii stays theio Rosenthal will talk.' vM
"'I don't care much what he says,' IH
Becker replied." H
T)ld you and Becker discuss news- H
papor Interviews that Roaonthal had jH
given?" H
Foar Newspapers, ' M
"Yes Beckor told mo that 1 should H
not worry; that he had Jack Sullivan jH
looking after the papers and that H
Rosenthal couldn't et anything print- tM
ed. Later Becker told me n morning IH
paper had golton an affidavit from H
Rosenthal and, was going to print It. IH
"'I guess Rosenthal means to do IH
! what he said ho would to squeal H
; and break me,' Booker said. f IH
"Til get a couplo of gang men, I H
told Bocker, 'and go around and tll H
Rosenthal that It ho doesn't stop hlT JM
(Continued on Paso Fifteen.) IH
1 1 Hear Bishop Spaulding Speak at Sunday Night CluhjQmorTOw-
llafSp.ni. Episcopal Parish House. This Is Free. Subject: The Church and the Workingmanfe M
w
Mr Jl
Hi - I MiB B

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