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AVHATIflBn. POn OHIO naln Into tonight an oh THOwlayj warmer (otilaht; cooler Tuesday In west nntl north portions, "
Your Next Want Ad
May bo answered by tlio bosl
"elJglblo servant girl In town.
J Your Next Wantf' 'Ad
May Una the one nioro boarder
)fy yon want to All your table.
(VOLUME XX NUMBER 75.
MARION, OHIO, MONDA Y, OCTOBER 16, 1911.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ATHLETICS TAKE SECOND GAME OF THE WORLD
OPPOSE M NOMINATION
Progressive Gathering in Chicago Developes Fact
That Southern Office Holders are Becoming
Afraid Talt Won't be Able to land Indications
That Some of Ihem are Boarding Band Wagon.
LaFollette, Will be Endorsed as Candidate For
President Conference Will Declare For Initia
tive and Referendum, Corrupt Practices Act,
Elimination of Politics in Judiciary and Other
Chicago, Oct. 10. "For president
llobcrt M. La Folletto, of 'Wisconsin,"
was tho slogan which animated the
200 delegates to tho first national con
lorenco of progressive Republicans,
mcoting hero today. The Wisconsin
senator will be endorsed as the candi
date of tho progressives at olio of the
tensions during the next two days.
Former Secretary of tho Interior
James R. Gnrfksld, of Ohio, fresh
from a conference with. Hx-Prosldcnt
Roosevelt, denied emphatically that ho
was present to combat the selection or
endorsement of a particular candidate
and with thin announcement the La
Folletto followers claim their favor
lto will bo endorsed unanhnouHly.
"I think this conterenco will plan
out a line of action," said Garfield. "I
don't 'know exactly what will be dono
as to candidates, but thcio Is no truth
in the story that I came to opposo
Senator La Toilette's endorsement."
Medlll McCormlclc, formar newspa
per publisher, now one of tho oillcers
..-of thei;prosresalvo lie) ulqunr (! tn
Washington, called tho progressives to
order at 10 o'clock and Goorgo Re
cord, or Jersey City, was immediately
chosen permanent chairman.
The preliminary session was largely
routine. At noon tho delogatos at
ttnded a luncheon tendered by the
Cook county Progressive Republican
A deluge of telograms from all over
tho country flooded headquarters hero
today. S. Barry, chalruum of tho pro
cresslvo organization In tho first Ala
bama congressional cistrlct, wired:
"Seventy-fir cent, of tho Repub
licans In Mobllo and this district will
bo for La Folletto nnd will take a
delegate to AVashlngtoo next month to
confer with headquurters there."
J. E. Little, of Charlotte, North
Carolina, a delegate, declared that
federal olllco holders In tho south were
Los Angeles, Calif., Oct, 10 With
the watchfulness of his guard of se
crot service men at Its highest pitch,
president Taft camo to Los Angeles,
scono of tho McNamara murder trials
and of tho most ncuto labor troubles
on the Pacific coast.
While tho local poltco wero out In
large numbers as they havo been In
every largo city In the west, talcing
every precaution for the chief cxecu
tlve'o safety, tho secret servlco men
declared they 'had redoubled their
vlgllanco. It Is stated that 'prior to
tho president's arrival, a systematla
"combing" ot tho city was made and
suspicious characters wore locked up
until the president's visit Is over
A opoedy program confronted tho
president on his arrival. Even tho
etrenuous threo days spent In San
Francisco did not outdo tho plans of
Los Angeles entertainers. An auto
mobllo rldo through the streets, with
speeches to students, teachers and
colored citizens took tho president to
the Auditorium, where ho made the
big speech of the day. Then he rode
to the park to bo greeted by tho
school children of tho city. Later,
tho chief executive visited Occidental
college. A visit to the homo of Dr.
William A. Edwards, a brief aiddresi
to the Pasadena school ohlldron, and
a banquet tonight will complete the
Tomorrow the president will start
on the long ride back east. He will
rldo 44 hours to Butte, Montana, with
a single slop at Ogden, Utah.
E. L. ORANER BEGINS
NEW BUTIES TODAY
B. L. Cramer, of Wyandot county,
who waB-electod by tho board of edu
cation to oucoeed A. N Oarmlno as
principal of the Greenwood school
building, began hlo pew duties thin
morning. Mlsa Muttio Christian, who
declined to accent the position, will
contlnuo as teacher of tho fourth
urado school ut tho State street bulld-
jotv .. .,. ..
Mlstf inoroilCO Jtumer, wiiu was
elected to take Miss Christian's place,
will bo employed as supply teacher
until 'the Silver Btroet annex Is com
pleted, Sho will thon ho given a
school In that bulldlnsr,
becoming apprehensive that President
Taft could not bo elected and nro now
climbing aboard tho progressive baud
wagon' because they thought that
branch of tho party would control the
From J. D. Facklor, of Cleveland,
came the following telegram: ''Senti
ment unanimous for La Folletto en
dorsement." North Dakota progressives wired In
tho Wisconsin senator's advocacy.
Tho llrst resolution submitted to the
resolution committee which will be
adopted . unanimously, was ono from
tho Minnesota delegation eulogizing
Ilk) late Justlco Harlan ns "one of the
Judges whoso conception of tho laws
hap kept paco with tho vital lnlluonc-
06 of the Republic."
Twenty-eight states wero represcnt
td In tho convention. Tho La Folletto
forces wore represented by John J,,
llannan, tho senator's confidential sec
i clary and "Walter D. Ilousor, former
ly his campaign manager. Senator
twhmv-of Minnesota, former Secretary
ot tho Interior Jamus K. Oarlleld,
Mcdlll Mccormick, Hugh T. Halbort.
of St. Paul, wore among tho loaders
present. Olfford Plncnot, ox-forester,
wlrod that he hoped to i-sach Chicago
in time for somo of tho sessions. Ho
it. enrouto from Seattle, having JUBt
finished his tour of Alaska. Francis
J. Ilenoy, tho San Francisco attorney,
telegraphed ho hoped to present.
Tho conference will ndopt a progres
sive "declaration of principles" which
w 111 ondorso u government by tho pco
plo direct. It will favor tho Initiative
and referendum, a stringent corrupt
rractlces act, elimination of politics
In tho Judiciary, reform In th civil
servlco, looking to abolition of tho
patronage abuse, election of senators
by direct vote and choice of presi
dential candidates by direct votj of
Morning Devoted to Argu
ments Regarding Opinion
Regarded as Most Vital De
cision in tlio Entire
By United Press Wire.
Los Angeles, Calif., Oct. 16. Tho
visit of President Taft to this city
overshadowed tho MoNamara trial In
the newapapors today and llttlo Inter
est was shown outside of tho hall of
The morning session was devoted to
Invllvo legal arguments regarding tho
competency of opinionated venlrmon
to servo as Jurors on tho case.
When tho session opened, Attor
ney Joseph Scott conoluded the de
fense's argument In favor of Its
peremptory challenge ot Venireman
Z. 'S. Nolson for cacse.
Beforo tho day la over, Judge Bord-
well Is expected to rule on this point.
In as much as tho ruling will directly
affect the mako-up of the Jury, the
decision is regarded as being vital In
tho entire case. In handing down bis
opinion ,tho court Is expected to lay
down an absolute rule for theg uld
ance of counsel in their examination
of future veniremen, Attorney Dar
row, for the defenso asserts that the
entire question whether the defenso
can got n "fair Jury of men who have
not prejudiced the defendant" do
nenda cpon tho ruling;.
Both the McNamarus spent tho day
In their cells, only a priest visiting
Dirluics Holy War,
Constantinople, Oct. 10. Shlek
HelnussI, a noto dArub leader fn Trip
oli, has 'declared a holy war ugulnst
tho Italian Invaders of the country,
according to 'advices received here to
day. Threo thousand Arabs" nro rendy
to march against tho Italians,
DARROW, FIGHTING TO SAVE McNAMARAS,
DEFENDING CAUSE CLOSE TO HIS HEART.
x' it. 'I '
1 if h ) 1T
Cla'ence Darro-:, chief counsel for tho M Namnra brothers, charg-
with murder in onjectlon .vl'h tho dynamiting of tho Los Angeles
Tlmea plant, Is now endeavoring to obtain change of venue as a -a-bilt
of Jud Bor -c '8 cltln" of o:t of the attorneys f o tho defenso
. r rontetppt inrrov, one cf tin- bet knov.n )isrrj in the United
K'.itr I.1.3 foui t legal vitle, br ortnl d I o. r I aixt Jtn years,
i l's fou-'ht or t ci.u?o hi. well iu his clltn . -a cau'n that is
BRANDEiS OR LEHMAN MAY
GO INTO SUPREME COURT
Report in Washington is That Taft Will appoint a Pro
gressive and Brandeis's Name is Suggested Strong
est up is That Solicitor General F. W. Lehman Will G
et Place Vacated by Death of Justice Harlan.
Washington, Oct. 1C. Political cir
cles agree today that President Taft
will select a progressive as tho suc
cessor to tho lato Associate Justlco
Harlan, of the supremo court, and
that In order to meet tho political
situation ho will choose tho most pro
gressive man that he adn his advis
ors can agree upon.
One report was that Louts T.
Brandels, of Boston, might bo choson,
ns It was argued that his appointment
would be the strongest possible blow
that Taft could deliver at tho progres
sives at this time. Tatt's personal
dislike of Brandels developed follow
ing Brandels' exposure of the pre
dated report and tho famous Lawlor
draft of the letter exonerating Bal
llnger in the Alaskan case, howover,
COMES FROM OLD
COUNTY 10 ID
Miss Ella Egli Crosses
Ocean to Join Henry
Wedding Was Held Satur
day Evening at Rev.
A bappy romance that budded and
blossomed in the laud ot mountains,
glaciers and mllk-malda found a
happy culmination when pretty Miss
Ella Egli arrived Frlduy at noon from
Arth, Switzerland, to meet her fiancee,
Henry Duerst, who emigrated to this
country and has mude bis home in
Marlon for the pust six mouths.
Saturday evening the young couple
repaired to tho home of Boy. i E.
VJechlel where their marriage was,
celebrated In the presenco of the 1m
modlato friends und relatives. (Fol
lowing tho ceremony Mr. and Mrs,
Honry Egli entertained with a pretty
wedding supper at their homo on
Mary stroet. Pretty white flowers 1n
abundahco added tho festlvo note to
tho pretty homo and at the long tablo.
It Is believed by many would pre
vent Brandels' appolntoment. Tho
strongest tip hero today was that So
licitor General Frederick W. Lehmann
would be appointed. Ho 1s a lifelong
friend of- Senator Cummins, an Iowa
insurgent, and trains in tho progres
"It has ibeen tho goneral opinion
that Lo'hmann did not como here
merely to bo solicitor, general," said
ono of .his friends today. "Wo bellovo
that ho was promised a placo on tho
bench, Just as Solicitor General Lloyd
Bowers was." i'.
Numerous other names were sug
gested, comprising the 'same list that
Is usually put forward for tho su
promo bench, but Interest 'today cen
tered chiefly In tho discussion of
Brandels and Lehman.
A mound of delicious, wedding cako
gracod tho tablo at which covers wero
placed for a dozon ot tho relatives
and near friends. , -
Tho brldo Is tho daughter pf Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Eglf, who reside in
Arth, Switzerland. Mr, Egli Is an
employee In a silk mill at that place
and his daughter occupied a position
in tho oifico of tho mill.' Hore sho
mot the groom who was a goods In
spector In tho same mill. Last spring
Mr. Duerst left his natlvo land and
camo to America, to .make his home.
Ho camo to Marlonand found em
ployment In the Susquehanna Silk
Mills as reed mender '.and inspector
ot goods, and slnco ;that time has
made his home with. -Mr. and Mrs.
Ilpnry Egli, who ure relatives of his
The young couple aremaklng their
homo on Maiy street jind although
Mrs. Duerst cannot speak a word of
English, sho lilts aboutYhor now homo
with a smile of cheerfulness and re
plies to those who visit her 'door "lch
Llnitor Cases Carried Up.
Two bills of txteptlOn In the cases
ot Louis. Tion uml John Rafterty and
Louis Tron and John Able, were tiled
with Mayor Miter Saturday after
noon. The two men' were charged
und found guilt )t Relating the
lltjuor laws In the mayor's" court. Tho
casus will be carrlediTto the common
pleas court .
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hoffmlro are
iondlng ft few utiya 1n Cardlugton.
Second Greatest Port May
be at Mercy of Rebels in
FOREIGNERS LEAVING EMPIRE
Advised by Consuls to De
port From Di3trict3
Where Rebels Are.
Anti-Foreign Outbreak Ex
pected as Rebels Grow
Government Appeal to Yuan Slit 1(1,
China's Strong Man, to Conic to
Rescue Arc Heart! With llcaf Knrs.
He May Join Rebel nnd Carry
Wliolo Army Willi JHni.
By United Press Wire.
Shanghai. Oct. 10. The rebels are
reported to be planning an attack on
the Woo Sung forts and the arsenal
at KlRlignnn. If they are successful
It will mean that this city, the second
Brontes port of tho empire, will be at
Communication with Hankow has
onco more bo?n Interrupted. It Is be-"
lleved that the rebels havo solzed the
telegraph wires to prevent news ot
their movements from getting out.
Crowds of refugees are arriving here
from threatened ports alonff the river.
They say that the main rebel force Is
encamped about Wu Chang In build
ing Jjartliworks In 'anticipation qf
an attack by tho Imperial troops.
They are well supplied with money
and amunttlon and are said to have
140 Hold guns.
Peking, Oct. 10. All foreigners have
been advised by their consuls to leave
tho districts affected .b.y tho rebellion.
Tho Hussion residents , In.. . Hnnkow
have already taken refuge on a Ger
man boat, and tho other white peo
plo living In the city arc preparing to
board the foreign gunboats lying In
This news has caused the most In
tense uneasiness hero. While thus far
there has not been even a whisper of
any anti-foreign demonstration, It Is
fear-ail the time Is approaching when
the successes of tho rebels will incite
tho mob to one' of Its porlodlo out
breaks. The panic stricken condition of the
government Is boeomlng moro appar
ent ov?ry day. Their frantic appeal to
Yuan Shi Id to come to their assis
tance has not been successful. China's
"ttronfc man" does not appear nu
ylous to act against his own country
men. Ho Iiob ropllod to tho govern
ment's offer of tho vice royalty of
Hunan nnd Hu Poh with dsmands
for guarantees of immediate reforms
and tho enforcement of tho constitu
tion which was grantod by tho lato
emperor, but which has practically
been a dead letter.
The belief is freely expressed hero
that Yuan Shi Id Is merely waiting
to ascertain tl real strength of tho
l evolutionary movement and that If
tho rebels continue their extraordin
ary successes ho will Join thani. If
this should happen ho will carry with
him almost tho entire regular army,
an enormous tldo of popular senti
ment, and tho fall of the dynasty will
bo practically certain.
Theso Chlnoso government has fol
lowed the oxamplo of Italy and a strict
censorship havo been established.
Tho greatest secrecy Is bolng ob
served as to the movement of the
ttoops. Thirteen transport trains lavo
bit hero carrying 20,000 troops but
their destination Is unknown. In tho
meantime, to tho horror of plllnge and
massacre, has been added plaguo,
floods and famine. Tho Yangsto
Ktang Is again In Hood nnd thousands
aro said to havo porlshod and many
thousands more nro starving to death,
Chokim, typhus and other forms of
pestilence are raging and In ono placo
tho death rato Is roputed to bo bo
tweon 200 and 300 dally.
Theso circumstances are expected to
croat ly aid tho revolutionists, ns
thousands will flock to their standard
In tho hope of at 1 ast obtaining food.
NEW HAMPSHIRE NOT
FOR LA FOLLETTE
Concord, N. H., Oct. 10. New
Hampshire will not declare for La
Toilette, according to Ex-Senator
Chandler, who also holds that tho
prospects for a Republican victory
next year are dubious. Chandler ex
presses these sentiments In a letter
replying to an Invitation to attend a
meeting In Chicago of the campaign
coinmltteo ot the Republican progres
"For myself," writes the former sen
ntor, "I aay that Senator La Follette
has been my personal choice for' the
la&t live yoars but the desires of men
should bo subordinated to tho clear
necessities of the canvass,"
Two Boys Disappear,
Pollco this afternoon wero asked to
assist in" locating Russel (Ash and
C laud Gray, both of David street The
boys did not attond school today and
It uj thought they loft tho city on a
frolght train. They nro 14 years ot
THF fi ANTS PRnVF Ifl
nil. U niisu I IUhl SU
Defeat of Saturday Evened up and Again Teams
Start on Same Footing Baker Brought in Two
of the Three Runs in the Sixth by Home
Drive Over Right Field Fence Following Two
Bagger by Collins.
Game Not Spectacular Marquard Benched After
Seventh and Crandali Retired Three Ken in
Eighth in Short Order Flank Had Giants at
His Mercy Throughout Contest Athletics Get
One Run in First and Giants One in Second.
ELPHIJLI 00Q020QX 340
EW YOBK 010
S'.ilbe Park, Phlladeplhla, Pa., Oct 16. By Grantland Hleo The Atb
lotlcs mada good their boast that thev would get to BjIo M.mtuiird ln-re.
this afternoon when they touched the Giants' southpaw f.i i.nir hll so
bunched ns to net t"iem threo runs. Tho effort von tin Kami' by a soot
of thrcs to one and evened up the recoid 'n the wmid erl'i
Eddie Plank, who pitched for the worM . bninilo had the GIUnlH at
his mercy tlirouhtout tho contest and h i 1.1 thein ti u uliisle run In the
second Inning when a double by Her ton .nul an innvhl out nnd n rlngU- b
Chief Meyers saved tho Giants from e shut-out.
Two hits and a gacrlflfoTrf-Tmrnrjr ffinM 1Jii"V4JyJ ptntfr on;jijfr
ont and a double by Collons. followed bj Baker home roll : smiaiifenjjjr
tho right flold fence, clinched the co nl.t MarqiJroVtw j3Ulli
tho seventh inning, being: iVi.u.hI I. CrandBll, whd retired .RjJjjhiV , litrfih
batters who faced lilfi In order, loit t ne duwrfice whs dune thertfj Tim 1
tory accontuuiLd Ok -"ntldi . ' th 'i...niv cork- Made mn and "f
tho conclusion of the same ih i. u !-i.t t eteii iminf In xlsht tht
nnother world's championship would it s.tmd aa l the viIiIhIUhi b
the time tlw series Is concluded.
Today's contost was a poor oxhlb ition fro mtho stan ipuiin ot thrills,
the mothodlcal order In which most of the battors were rtn"l t-ivltiu lit
tle opportunity for clolont rooting. Tho one spectacular i-voni-m of the
gamo occurred when Baker's long drlve soared jsracermiy o i th. ornwrt
In right field nnd Collins sprinted h onn- ..head of the Imfin
H. OUANTI.AND HICK.
Mhlbp Pttilt. l'hlladdpila. Oct. IB
William l'fiin. luokln on from St.
reter's celestial rmidiuind todt
must have been pained by tlv psychic
status ot his own porsoiinlly planneu
city ot brotherly love.
For the spirit which has been the
weary humorlsts's old standby, vn
In tho discard today and every natlvo
son. with the momory of Saturday s
festivities, ranklln beneath their watch
pocket, was luglng around n Donny
brook disposition and n burning thltst
for gore. Instead uf turning ihii uUi
ei cheek to the Gianib who bhi"i.
tt.em satutday, tho Athletks were
right theio with the equivalent of ttw
Jaw bono of an ass.
Thoso backers of the Gothamltes
who expected to llnd tho white ole
phant with his trunk crumpled and
his tall tucked Lotwcen his legs to
day wore sadly disappointed. In
stead of belli dospuiaUly wuunded
by Gunner Muthuwbon, v.hu won "n
Saturday tho bruto hHd only beui
stung and It was evident eaily that
stinging had brought th? blood to his
eye. Instead of being disheartened by
Saturduy's showing ot the prize pets,
Philadelphia fans wero made the
more cocky by tho result.
No argument or doro sulllced to
convince an Athletic fan that am thing
other than a rotten break in luck lmd
dropped them beforo Matty's mark
manship. There was plenty ot even
money before today's game that tlw
Mack men would win tho next contesc
In which "Big Six" occupied the
mound for tho Giants. Further than
this thoro wns, prior to the start of
today's game, more Philadelphia mon
ey In 'eight nt tlw prevailing odds ot
seven to live with tlio Gumta tuoi
ites, than thoro was prior to Satur
day's gabo. There was plenty of even
money In sight today though for tho
most part tho bets worg small,
After a dismal outlook, followed yes
terday's heavy rain and a misty
morning, tho sun camo out brightly
and In a few minutes had tho dia
mond, which had been carefully cov
ered during all the rain, In Idsal con
dition. At 9:30 the gates to tho bleachers
wero thrown open and the llrst of tho
faithful those who hatl camped all
night In the rain dabbed for tho
bloaclvarltos' mecca tho benches back
of llrst base. From this hour on,
there wns no break in tho Inrush un
til evory bleacher seat nnd tho fenced
in standing loom In tho outfield had
been packed. Th grandstands filled
slowly, but there was not a vacant
ueat when tho contest sturted. In
addition to the twenty-five to thtm
thousand porsons within tne grounds,
nnother 6,000 packed .U. tetupoiaiv.
stands which had been rKti on
the roofs ot two blocks of Hat build
Irgs. While the crowd was much smaller
0 0 0 0 0 0 ! 5 3
Prior to the coll of j1 i the hit?
iiii'tlon was a to the biitti-r inanv
t tlv wagers bclnjc "ium;oni oji v
the appearance of RuBe M.ironard and
Jack Coomb. Tlmt Mack expected
to tackle the Olnnts' St.u Mlde-WheeliM
as. Indicated bv hl fending Pan
foilh. one ot hl own left-hamler.
out to the mourn! in th out tin prac
tice. McOruw imefl Maxwell, a rlghtt
bander, In practice, expertlm to fac
Coombs right hnml offering" ( -
Thit both Muck ami Mellr.iw woffl
golnc to Joeoi lor ecry point was
Imli' .it'll wlun the Ioidht o-nt Plank.
B ii.lt t'oonik'K and Morgan out for
batting pnii'tliv nnd Medraw camo
back by exercising Maruuurd. Ames,
Mathewson, Wlltse and Crandali.
Tho umpires and batteries wero an
nounced ns follows:
Umpires: Connolly behind bat.
Brennan bnsi- umpire; Klem. left foul
line; Ititieeii. i lRt foul line.
UatlorleH loi New York, MarqttU'l
and Mi'ds ior Philadelphia, Plunk
As soon ns Plank was anminred as
tho slab man for Philadelphia, Cy
Moran went to left field to warm npi
The ground (rules called for two
bases on n hit Into the crowd, nnda
homo run on anything over the ferte.
Now York Devoid ame to tho
plats amid a deed cilm, following n
long stngo wait, m which CJmpirn.
Connolly worked out the ground rules,
Devoro fnlled to connect with PlanU'H
rios8-ilro bounders and fanned, tho
pecond and third being called Btrlkes
after he swung and mls-d otp
Boylo new nut to Lard, the lattel'
stumbling li'it rnowrlntc in nmpl
time to make tin- i.tteh poie was Hi"
to pu.led 1. 1'l.ink's crond-flra and
diew two HtrllcH iH'fote Ivt eoiineoted.
Rnodf?r"H ivpwtini Saturday's ipot
fermnnco ami wuh int. settlntf a froe
walk. Murray llnM to Collins. No
runs, no hits, no errors. y.
Plank's cross-fire delivery dropped
both Doyle nnd Djvnure with oao
Ho was a bit wild In serving Snort,-!
grass but had speed to burn.
Philadelphia Marquard b first oft
fcrlng wus a strike. The big southpaw
appeared unmindful 01 iho fact thpfc
It was his Initial appearance in a
world's championship .nd took nletit-
ly of time before shooting. Lord
singled to right und took .'eoml when
Murray fumbled the ball. .Immediate
ly following the play t'lgftdail went
to tho outfield to w.irmvu,p. Oldvlnif
sacrificed. Murqua nl to Morkle, on
on the first ball pltehed. Lord moving
( ver to third. Lord seored when Mar
inurd'H llrst ball to Collins, Went wild,.
'Hu wild pltih rolled to the Bland.
iii'iu.. fcleigbbellH rattlerH, and eycry
conma'jln nnse pioducer wfla tnnili
ed loose in an effort to rattle Hub,
Collins rounded one to Ilenog wllofi
Coatiuuetl on I'ag SI. '
M-f-'- !AJm '-,