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THE T0PEKAJ)gij2. 1 STATE EVENING, JULY "; 25, 1907. J0PLIN4J0PEKA3 Gilbert TouchedUp Pretty Live ly by His Former Partners. Wooley Did Good Work With , His Trusty Willow. HALLAGETS HOME RUN Umpire Gnthrie Back in His Old Place Again. Webb City, Wichita and Hutch . inson Other Winners. ' 5 .tnr.HTi Jnlv 25. Jonlln defeated To pcka Wednesday afternoon by the score of 4 to 3, after it looked as thougn me Cooleycrows had the game cinched. Gil bert was batted hard by his former teammates. In the first, Wescott wh pounded hard by Topeka. but succeeded In keeping the hits scattered. Wooley, first up for Topeka, hit for two sacks and roads home after two were out on e double steal. I'Muirn maris two more scores in the third on Wooley's single and Halla'a home run. Hurlburt made a tnree-Dag ger in this Inning and was put out in an attempted squeeze. With the bases filled in the ninth, (Wooley could not hit safe. Umpire Guthrie was back In the game. Abbott was 111 and unable to nu nis posinun. Cecil Bankhead played his first game with the locals. JOPLTN.. Wuretw AB. R- H. 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 2 1 O. 1 4 9 0 I 4 2 1 A. 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 Flllman, s. ........ S Harrington, cf. .... 2 Bonn, lb S Person. If J Armstrong, rf. .... 3 Bankhead. 2b 4 Vanderhlll. c 4 Fleming, 3b 3 Weseott, p Totals 28 4 1 27 10 0 TOPEKA. T1.mns AR. R EL O. A S. Wooley. If 4 2 2 2 0 0 Horlburt, cf 4-0 2 2 0 0 Halia, lb 3 1 1 10 J 0 Erwin, c S 0 1 5 1 0 Davis, rf 3 0 1 1 0 0 Runkel, ss 4 0 0 1 S 1 Ragan. 3b 4 0 11 2 0 Olson. 2b S 0 1 2 2 0 Gilbert, p 3 0 2 0 3 0 Price 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals si 3 u z xv i Batted for Gilbert In the ninth. SCORE BY INNINGS. Joplln 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 4 Topeka 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-3 Summary: Earned runs Topeka. 2. Two base hits Wooley, Harrington. Three base hit Hurlburt. Home run Halia. Bases on balls Off Gilbert, ; off Westcott. 1. Struck out By Gilbert, 3; by Westcott. 2. Sacrifice hits Fill man, Armstrong, Wooley, Olson. Stolen bases Rchn, Wooley, Erwin. Double plays Olson to Halia; Westcott to Rohru Umpire Guthrie. Time of game 1:60. Attendance 800. . Hutchinson 9, Leavenworth 1. Hutchinson, Kan., July 25. Bad field ing made the game an easy one for Hutchinson. It was a pitchers' battle, but Woods had the better of It, allow ing only two hits. Bakule did some good work, however. The Bcore: LEAVENWORTH. PIayr AB. H. O. A. E. Fisher, 2b 3 0 5 2 1 Quigley, lb 1 0 12 3 0 Vautthn, Sb 4 0 2 6 0 Oulesser. c 4 15 2 0 Gilbert, rf 4 0 3 1 0 Middleton. If 3.0 0 0 0 Turner, ss 4 10 3 4 Governean. cf 4 0 0 0 1 Bakule. p 3 0 0 2 0 Totals 30 f 24 18 HUTCHINSON Player AB. H. O. A. E. Pettigrew, rf 3 2 1 0 0 Casey, 2b 3 0 1 0 0 Noyas, 8b 4 11 10 Kink, lb 4 1 11 1 0 Lewis, c 2 17 0 0 Wilson. If 2 1 1 0 ' 0 Johnson, ss 4.0 3 4 1 Z&ckert, cf 4 12.0 0 Woods, p 3 1 0 8 0 ' Totals 30 8 27 9 "I orr-ram Tv twivrto Leavenworth 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01 Hutchinson 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 2 8 The summary: Two-base hit Turner. Bases on balls Off Bakule 3, off Woods 6; Struck out By Bakule 4, bf Woods '11 Sacrifice hits Pettigrew, Noyes, Lewis, Wilson. Double play Woods to Johnson to Zlnk. Time of game 1:30. Umpire Mclnnis. Webb City, 7; Springfield, 8. Springfield. Mo.. July 25. Webb City drove the ball to all corners of the new grounds and defeated Springfield In a gallant uphill fight by' a score of 7 to 5. Cheek and Olson's batting were fea tures. The score: i BPRINQFIELH. Player AB. H. O. A. E. Murray, cf 5 2 2 1 0 Cole. If 4 0 2 0 0 Cuthbert, rf 5 2 3 1 0 Reed, lb 4 2 1 0 Porter, ss. 4 1 11 1 Smith, 2a. 2 0 4 0 0 Tonneman, C 0 0 10 0 Segroeyer, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 Olmstead, p 1 0 0 0 0 Brennan. c. 3 0 5 1 1 Stevenson, p. 2 0 0 6 0 Welter. 3b 1 O 0 1 0 Kaufman, p 1 0 O 3 1 Totals 35 7 27 14 3 WEBB CITY.' Player AB. H. O. A. E. Cheek, c. 5 4 0 0 Gray, lb 3 1 15 0 0 Olson. 2b 4 3 2 4 0 Lofton, cf. 4 2 10 0 Meredith, If 6 2 10 0 Blausser, 8b. 6 10 4 1 Nee, ss. 4 113 1 Davis, rf 4 1 1.0 0 Shaner, p. 4 0 0 3 1 Totals ....38 15 27 14 S SCORE BT fNNINQS. Sorlngfteld 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-5 Webb City 1 0 1 6 1 0 0-2 07 The summary: Earned runs Spring field 3. Webb City 3. Two-base hits- Do you want a medicine that has al ready proven its . ability to make people well? Then try the Bit ten. It cures Poor Appetite, Dyspepsia, Heartburn. Diarrhoea, Cramps and. Malarial Fere. I fX. STOMACH Murray, Reed 2. Porter, Gray, Blausser. Three-base Jilts Olson, Lofton. -Bases on balls Off Stevenson 1, off Kaufman 1, off Shaner 4. Struck out By Steven son 1, by Kaufman 2, by Olmstead 1, by Shaner 6. Left on bases Springfield I, Webb City 8. Double plays Reed to Smith, Olson to Nee to Gray. Stolen bases Cheek, Olson, Lofton. Sacrifice hits Gray 2. First base on errors Springfield 2, Webb City 2. Hits Off Stevenson S In three and two-thirds in nings, off Kaufman 7 In four and one third Innings. Time of game 2:10. Umpire O'Connell. Wichita, 2; Oklaloma City, 1. Oklahoma City, Oii., July 26. Five er rors In the sixth Inning permitted winhfta n flrnm two runs and defeat Oklahoma City, 2 to L The score: OKLAHOMA CITT. Pifiver AB. ti o. 0 1 10 . 2 3 , 2 3 ' 0 A. 3 0 0 0 o 3 6 2 1 Pwiik-v 3b. .......... 4 1 Scoggins, If. 4 1 1 1 1 o o o 0 Kappa, ID Mr fr'arland. rf 3 Goes, cf 4 White, ib. ...... 8 Wisser, as. ......... 3 Henry, C Bandy, p 3 Totals 30 6 WICHITA. Flayer AB. H. 15 O. A. Milan, If 4 1 Becker, rf 4 1 2 1 2 11 6 1 0 27 Helling, 3b -.. 4 " 1 Bayless, cf 4 0 Holland, lb 4 1 Weaver, c 4 1 Annis. ss. 4 1 Kelly, 2b 4 1 Young, p 4 0 Totals 36 SCORE BT INNINGS. Oklahoma City ...,0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01 Wichita. 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 02 The summary: Three-base hit Scog- gina. Two-base hits Pendry, Kelly. Earned run Oklahoma City. Struck out By Bundy 4, by Young 5. Base on balls Off Toung 1. Sacrifice hit Mc- Farland. Stolen bases McFarland. Kelly. Left on bases Oklahoma City 6, Wichita 6. Time 1:30. Umpire Jacobs. Western Association Standing. Clnhft Won. Lost Wichita 58 Oklahoma City 46 Topeka 46 Hutchinson .... ........... 43 Joplln v.. 42 Webb City 37 Springfield .... 20 Leavenworth .... IS 20 30 34 34 34 41 53 51 .744 . .575 .sea .553 .474 .274 .261 Xatlonal League Standing. dubs Won. Lnst. Pt Chicago 62 22 . 738 New York H 49 31 .613 Pittsburg 49 32 .fi05 Philadelphia 45 34 .570 Brooklyn 39 46 .459 Boston 34 46 .425 Cincinnati 34 48 .410 St. Louis 13 69 .216 AMERICAN LF 'TJEL New York 7. Cleveland . New York. July 25. The locals won the first game of the series from Cleve land on their arrival home. Sct by Innings: R.H.fi. Cleveland 0 2000012 16 13 t New York 0 0802101 7 12 6 Batteries Joss; Bernhard. Ltebhardt and Clarke; Chesbro and Kleinow. Boston 4. Detroit S. Boston, July 25. The Bostons signal ized their return home by winning from Detroit. Wagner's playing was a feat ure. Score by Innings: R.H.E Ronton 2 0 0 10 0 0 0 14 10 1 Detroit 0 0000000 33 6 3 Batteries Tannehill and Criger: Don ovan and Payne. Washington 6, St. Louis 5. Washington, July 25. Patten out- pitched Morgan and Washington de feated St. Louis. 6 to 6. The visitors made a sensational finish, scoring all their runs In the last inning. Score b ,nnln8: R.H. E. Washington 10000140 6 11 1 St. Louis 0 0000000 55 8 1 Batteries Patten and Warner; Mor gan and Stevens. Philadelphia 3, Chicago 1. Philadelphia, July 25. Philadelphia defeated Chicago through the effective pitching of Waddell. Score by innings: R. H. B. Chicago 0 0000100 01 4 1 Philadelphia 0 0001020 3 9 1 Batteries Patterson and Sullivan: Waddell and Schreck. American League standing. dubs Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago .. ........ 53 Cleveland 50 32 34 83 .624 .696 .688 .5S5 .488 .406 .395 .325 Detroit 47 Philadelphia 48 New York 40 St. Louis 34 Boston 32 Washington 27 84 42 50 49 56 VMKHICA.N AS.-OC1ATIOX. At Kansas City Kansas City, Toledo, 3. At Minneapolis Minneapolis, Indianapolis, 4. At Milwaukee Milwaukee, Louisville, 2. ; 0; 1; Amerlcav Association Standing, dubs Wnn. Lost. Pet Toledo 65 87 .598 Columbus 51 39 .567 Minneapolis 52 41 .559 Kansas City 47 46 .505 Milwaukee 46 46 .600 Louisville .... .'. 42 50 ..457 Indianapolis , 39 56 .411 St. Paul 38 55 .409 WESTFKJi I.EAGCE. Omaha 8, Denver S. Denver. Colo., July 25. Omaha out played Denver at every point and won, 8 to 3. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Denver 2 0001000 03 6 5 Omaha 3 1210000 18 13 4 Batteries Olmstead and McDonough; McNeeley and Gonding. Des Moines 1, Pueblo 8. Pueblo, Colo., July 25. Des Moines forfeited the first game of a scheduled double header by not appearing on the grounds, and Pueblo played a ragged game In the second, losing by a score of is to a. on by Innings: N R.H.E. Pueblo 2 00101040 8 13 5 Des Moines 0 5403110 216 15 2 Batte.ies Fitigerald, Jordan, Drill and Smith; Sporer and Yeager. Lincoln 7. Sioux City 6. Sioux City. July 25. Williams's weak ness in the last half of the ninth Inning gave the game to the visitors. Score Viy innings: R.H.E. Sioux City 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 16 8 0 Lincoln 0 0003100 37 11 Batteries Williams and Sheehan; Mc Kay and Zlnran. Comlskey May Get Hickman. Chicago, July 25. The crippled White Sox may be strengthened for the crucial trip on which they have started by the addition to their ranks of Charley Hickman of the Washing ton club, a general utility player who has performed In the outfield, infield, and on the slab for the Senators 'for several years. Recently the Washington club asked waivers on Hickman, probably intending to send him to strengthen Manager Cantillon'a Minneapolis club. President Cofniskey refused to waive and claimed Hickman. . It remains to be seen if the Washington club will retain the player or sell him to Chi cago, the only two alternatives per mitted under baseball law. PAYS $8,500 FOR AX OUTFIELDER New York- Nationals Secures Thoney of the Toronto's. Buffalo, N. Y., July 25. J. J. Mc Cafferty, owner of the Toronto East ern league team, whilst In Buffalo, an nounced that Outfielder Jack Thoney, of his team, had been sold for $8,500 to Manager McGrawfof the New York Giants. . . - The sale of Thoney was the result of spirited bidding on the part of Mc Graw and Manager Murray, of the Philadelphia Nationals. Thoney will remain with Toronto until the end of the Eastern league season, when he will Join the New York team. It is also reported that Rudolph, Toronto's crack pitcher, has been sold to the Giants. For what price cannot be learned, however. IN A 20 ROUND RATTLE. Peter Sullivan Wna Given the Decision Over Cyclone Tlionipson. Ogden, Utah, July 25. Peter Sulli van, the Fall River, Mass., light weight got the decision over Cyclone Thomp son of Sycamore, 111., in 20 rounds here last night. Cleveland Gets Pitcher Graney. Wilkesbarre. Pa., July 25. An op tion has been secured by Manager Lajole. of the Cleveland club, on Pitcher Eddie Graney, of the Wilkes barre team, of the New York State league. The young pitcher is a south paw, and considered the star of the New York State league. He has won 18 games and lost 4, and has batted over .400. Madison 10, Howard 2. Howard, Kan., July 25. Madison defeated Howard here Wednesday, 10 to 2. The features of the game were the work of Madison's south paw pitcher and Funston s batting. Bat teries Shipman and Crawford; Bren nan and Wright. WESTERN ASSOCIATION GOSSD? WHERE THEY PLAY TOMORROW: Topeka at Joplln. ' Leavenworth at Hutchinson. Webb City at Springfield. Wichita at Oklahoma City. On the present trip the Champs have taken two games out of eight so far. This would give a percentage of .250. This would make a poor showing for the team were they on the road all the time playing the grade of ball that they now are. Lew Woods, the former Oklahoma City pitcher who was supposed to be down and out has taken on a new lease of? life and In a recent gameatWatOnga, O. T., he pitched a fourteen Inning game, allowing but three hits and winning, 1 to 0. Malre, who will be remembered as one of Oklahoma City's pitchers two years ago, is now pitching for the Kalama zoo team In the South Michigan league. Walsh who caught for St. Joseph and Hutchinson a while last season is also with the team. The two comprise quite a formidable battery In that league. Maire in a recent game against the Lan sing team is credited with a no hit game. Dally Oktahoman: President Heyman of the Oklahoma City baseball club has protested yesterday's game with Jop lln. His protest was wired to President Shively last night. "I talked with Man ager McFarland over the long distance phone and he informed me that the Joplln men had smeared the balls with licorice In order to prevent McFarland from using his 'spit' ball effectively. I thereupon wired to Shively, protesting the game. Compared with the splendid treatment the Joplin team is given in this city, I think Joplin's spirit is shab by, to say the least." When the suspension of the Webb City players last Sunday had been completed there were eight men on the team and four of these were pitchers. . Mays, the Springfield lnfielder, la play ing with the Webb City team on second having been released by the Midgets to YI mXFKQ, THE KC3LEAN EMPEROR. WHO HAS ABDICATED; VISCOUNT HAYASHI, JAPANESE IITNTSTER OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS, AND THE ROYAL AUDIENCE HALL AT SEOUL, . THE E0REAN CAPITAL. . The Korean situation Is attracting greater interest in Tokyo than the question of possible war with the United State. The dispatch of Viscount Hayashl, minister of foreign affairs, tc the Korean capital, Seool, brought matters tf ft crisis. It was the act of the Korean emperor, Yi Hlung, who has abdicated, in sending a deputation to The Hague conference that led to the protest of Japan, as this act wu desmed by the mikado Inconsistent with the tatus of Korea as a Japanese protectorate. The royal audience hall at Seonl is a good specimen of the archi tectural tj-le in vogue In this atrange country. The Koreans hare lontj been known as the Hermit Nation. help the Webb Feet out in their predic ament; They have also secured Nee, the little high school player of the Mldgfets. Wichita Beacon: Pitcher Rhody Hendrix of the local baseball club ar rived in the city this morning from Webb City. He has been released by the local management as he was un able to get into condition. Hendrix was popular with local fans, as he did great work for the locals last season in the pinches, t Hendrix stated this morning that the fans of Webb City Joined with Webb City players Satur day in their assault upon Umpire Guthrie, Hendrix said the umpire had been working In good style and the assault was entirely without cause. Hendrix left early this morning for his home In Oklahoma, where he will spend a few weeks in trying to get into condition. He has had offers from two Western association teams but does not think he can do himseir justice at this time. Tod Porter has rejoined the Spring field team for a few days and is play ing shortstop. Tod has been released and resigned many times this season, and probably holds the record in this regard, although Eddie Page, the youthful twirler of the Oklahoma City team, comes in as a close second. Davis, the new outfielder with the Webb City team, comes from Cedar Rapids In the Three-Eye league. The Oklahoma City team Is rather shot to pieces at the present time. Noisy Bill Rapps Is out of the game with a large carbuncle off his side and Warren Gill has a boil on his throw ing arm which Is as large as a pool ball. Leavenworth Post: It is not because the Leavenworth team Is weak, but because other teams in the Western association are stronger than the rules of the association allow. For instance, Wichita and Oklahoma City are pay ing double the salary limit of the as sociation, and other teams are PayiriS more than the. "law" allows. They ought to be compelled to come down a notch or be allowed to loin a higher class baseball organization. Bennie Henderson, a Western asso ciation star of a few seasons ago when he pitched for Fort Scott and Guthrie, seems to have gotten in bad in the baseball world. Last season Bennie pitched for Portland in the Northwest league. He resigned a contract with the Portland team early last spring and refused to report unless he was given a raise. His demands were com plied with but still Henderson held out for unknown reasons. After that he jumped to the Stockton, cat., team. which is in a smaii ouu .cas" Portland still claimed him and a few weeks ago he was secured by a scout from the Boston team wno was mi- Dressed with his worK. ine ouui ui- fered three players to Portland ror Henderson's services ana nwiueijuu signed a Boston contract, tie nan since, however, balked and announces that he will not . go to Boston, al though he signed a good contract with the Beaneaters. Now Henderson is out of baseball, at least organized baseball, as Portland has placed him on the blacklist after lie has : succeeded in. jumping three contracts. ' ' The fight in which Captain Hurlburt n. at er.iHnsrfilrl Monday night was between Hurlburt and Tonneman, instead of Davis, as the first report from the rwarir dtv nRemed to Indicate. Such a scrap between these' two participants will not occur again, nutvevei, m luuiicmwi has been released...! ? , .. . . 0. , ; - Wooley did some" daring' "base running yesterday. In the first Inning he hit Happy Wescctt for a two-bagger and then after the two next !men were out worked a steal to third and then stole home with the first run of the game. - Abbott was sick yesterday and Halia took his place on first,, celebrating event witn a nome run. Cecil Bankhead has rejoined the Joplln team and is playing second base, his old position. Hanicneaa is a gooa rieider, Out Is not much of a hitter. Armstrong will work Quiesser in the box regularly now. Inauguration of Curry Held Up. Roswell, N. M., July 25. Captain George B. Curry, who was to be in augurated governor of New Mexico on August 1, received a telegram sum moning him to Washington for a con ference with the president. All in auguration plans have been changed. - CRAVEfjJOWARD Is One of the Epithets Applied .to Harry Orchard As Darrow ReTiews His Crime Before the Jury. , HOLDS UP TO SCORN The Rich and the Powerful of the Country. Verdict of Guilty Would Mean IleYolution,iHe Says Boise, July .25. Continuing his ad dress In defense of Haywood, Clarence Darrow said: . ir weorge wasnington naa , come here as a witness and had been con tradicted, as Orchard has been, the father of his country would have gone out of this court room disgraced, and accounted the greatest Ananias of the age. But if you men can convict Bill Haywood . on Orchard's testimony, why go ahead and do it. . . .. "I have sat here with you men for two or three months and I have tried to read , you. I have lain awake at night thinking of you. There may be some hideous plan deep down in your souls I cannot see them but some how or-other I have never felt there was any danger of you believing that perjured monster. "But if you do believe him, If I am so mistaken, as to that, If you must have the life of this man on such testimony as this, why gentlemen of the jury, we will furnish you the vic tim with a glad and cheerful heart." Reviewing the, crimes confessed by Orchard, Mr. Darrow said that each one of them showed the man to be a sneaking, craven coward, who had never taker, a chance that would en danger his miserable hide. It was logical to believe, he argued, that Or chard now had turned to lying to save hia neck. He said he had been promised no immunity, whatever, but neither Gov ernor Gooding nor Detective McFar land hail taken the stand to' corrobo rate him. "Is he to get anything, has he got anything for delivering these three enemies of the Mine Owners' associa tion into the lion's den? He looks fat and sleek and healthy, and In no dan ger of sudden death. If he didn't put the blame of his crimes on Moyer, Haywood and Pettibone, the grass would be growing over his grave these twelve months gone. But he must be saved till Bill Haywood and Mover and Pettibone have been sent to the gallows and their bodies eaten up by quicKiime. Orchard's Religion Farcical. "Then there are 40,000 members of the Western Federation of Mlners 40,000 criminals yet to be dealt with to save Orchard for. So long as there Is a neck to hang, why should we kill Orchard? Jack SImpkins is yet to be hanged and Orchard mustn't be done away with-tlll Jack is dealt With." Darrow next turned his attention to "those sickly, slobbering Idiots who talk about Orchard's religion and re generation." and declared that before Dean HInks, his religious adviser, had persuaded him to lay his sins on Jesus. "Father" McFarland, the de tective, had persuaded him to lay his crimes on Haywood, Moyer and Petti bone. . "It was a sliek game of slippery Harry, this religious dodge, and a part with his past life. But you might have had more faith in this man if he had not confess ed to McFarland to save his life before he. confessed to Dean Hinks to save his soul." As to religion, Mr. Darrow said he did not profess to know much about It. He had endeavored to solve the infinite mystery, but he found he could only bow his head in the presence of it and say, x do not know." For those who believed In a God who numbered the nairs or tne head and noted the spar row' fall ,the attorney declared he had im most profound respect. - But, gentlemen. I have never asked for the life of a human being, and never anaii io tne end of my days. I do not ask for Orchard's. If he stood con victed today and no one else would say a word for him, my petition would be there pra.ying for his life, because I do not believe in taking away the life of my fellow being. It is not for us to say wnat, if we were born. If we were moulded, if we were surrounded as Orchard was. we would have done. t-"But if Orchard has religion, men of mis jury, I say to you, that I never want It. Before he made his confession Harry Orchard was bad enough, but It remained for religion, and I am careful ly weighing my words, to make him totally depraved. "Before , he , got. religion there . was some spark of humanity, some spark of manhood left in the creature,, but after his conversion there seems to have been none.. What show of remorse, or Py of regret, did this man make as he ap peared before you to tell this awful storv?" : Darrow flciarofl that nnce before in his life Orchard had been converted hart tvpnma nnarlntsnrient OT A tSUnoay school and he could not say the second dose would be any better than the first. Wis rrnuninir TnbmT, Thi-r.nh trara nt mime Orchard had protected the name of his family from Infamy and disgrace. -' It- was the one spark of goodness In his crim inal breast. Other criminals nau "" through the trap door to dangle at the end of a rope, but they kept lck rl within thm th secret of their family name to protect those whom thov'loff iti InH T- nmiinsj fVf Orchard.- after his conversion, to reveal to the' world his name,- to send back to ' the liorsiey family In Ontario stories of his wild career so that people -driving by the graves of two old fciuaner parcms might point to them and say. There lies tb father and mother of the greatest monster of , modern times." Th nttornev also tola or me am- grace which this act naa. Druuem upon the deserted wife and daughter back in Canada. The blowing up of iha TnfjBnenrtenp.e denot was a sacra ment compared to the stabbing in the heart of that little s-year-oia aaugn ter with the knowledge of her fath er'si shame. Orchard. Darrow claimed, had been told bv a miserable Pinkerton aetec tive that If he told his real name his story would have greater weight with the jury, and would help to tie the rone about the neck of Bill Haywood "No man, save Hawley; I might sav no sane man." declared the attor ney, "can ever think of Harry Or chard with anything but loathing." In a burst of oratory, Darrow said: "You men of the prosecution, you men of the Mine Owners association. you men who are seeking the Hfe of Haywood, not because ne is waywooa. but because he represents a class, don't be so short-sighted, so foolish as to believe that yon strangle the Western Federation of Miners when you tie a rope around Bill Haywood's neck: don't he so Dima as to Deneve that when you make three fresh new graves here In Idaho that you have killed the labor movement In this world. When Bill Haywood Is gone, millions of other willing hands will carry on his work to victory In the end." Attacks McParlana. The attorney begged the pardon of the jury for dwelling so long upon the character of Orchard, but . he said It was necessary - in order to point out Just what sort of man it was who was condemning Moyer, Haywood and Pet tibone so that the jury might deter mine whether it would be safe even to whip a dog on such testimony as he gave, much less to hang a human being. Mr. Darrow described Mcrarlanfl as lying, deceitful scoundrel the very life of a detective, he declared, was a living He. This man who nas spent his life In hounding down his fellowman sud denly turns evangelist and would have you believe that Orchard Is miracu lously transformed Into a new man. Orchard tells you how he talked to him about King David, St. Paul and Kelly, the Bum.- McFarland quoted the scriptures In one breath and lied In the next." Passing finally from his tirade upon Orchard and McFarland. Mr. Darrow began to discuss some of the evidence in the case, taking up the troubles in the Coeur D'Alene district of Idaho In 1899, when he declared that Governor Steunenberg sowed the seeds of more strife and struggle than was ever sown by the governor of any state down to the present time. "There was no justification for it," exclaimed the attorney. "When such a course Is taken by a chief executive of a state, It Is high time that all gov ernment should be submerged and the only law the law of might. There Is no man living who can defend It. Doubtless, Governor Steunenberg felt that what he did was the only thing he could do. I am not here to' discuss him or his motives, but I know that both Inside and outside of labor unions, in all walks of life, there were those who denounced and always will denounce the acts of Steunenberg so long as we pretend to have a govern ment by law In these United States." Defending the articles printed In the Miners' magazine denouncing Steunenberg, Darrow said they were written by Ed Boyce, the first presi dent of the Western Federation of Miners a graduate of the smelters and not of the colleges, but an honest man with all that, and a man who had a right to express h-ia honest views of the unwarranted herding of men In a bull pen, "surrounded by lice. Pinker ton detectives and other vermin." With flaming words the attorney pic tured to the Jury the difference be tween the owners of the mines and smelters who rolled up their wealth and bought their way into the United States senate In the blood of the men who worked for them, and the miners and smeltermen who when their days of usefulness through age. Injury or disability were over, thrown out on the scrap heap to perish and die. Newspaper Men and Blacksmiths. "I would that more honest smeltermen like Boyce, that more honest black smiths with all their crude command of language, were writing for the news papers today and that more newspaper m" "f the time were working as black smiths." ihirow denounced the state's attorney for allowing William Dewey, who testi fied for the prosecution that he took part in the mob's attack upon the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mills, to re turn to Colorado unhindered after con fessing to murder on the witness stand. "Were you asleep?" he demanded of the attorneys, turning to the counsel table where they were seated; "or was your witness lyirg? Were you negligent of your duties or were you trying to de ceive this jury? Are you honestly In this prosecution or is there here some damnable conspiracy to pick up the president of the Western Federation of Miners and the secretary-treasurer of the federation and hang them by the neck for the pleasure and benefit of the Mine Owners" association? There, gen tlemen of the Jury, we have the real. strong, iron hand behind this prosecu tion. The mine owners of Colorado art pulling the wires to make you dance like puppets. They gathered these offi cers of the Western Federation of Min ers and sent them her to be tried and hanged with Idaho to hold the bag. Idaho has a fine privilege in this trial to pay for it. And you men of this Jury will have the pleasure of working to pay up the deficiency warrants which have been issued by the state to meet the expenses of the prosecution. "Back of the rrosocution, too, yon will find General Bulkeley Weils, the adju tant general of Colorado, who brought these men here. Thero he is with epau lets and his Harvard accent, a cruel ty rant with all his culture, for that Is what culture is for to get rid of all hu manity there Is In a man." Here again Darrow reverted to Orch ard and renewed the Versatile denuncia tion which was ever at his tongue's command. Among things he termed Orchard scornfully a "cherub" and a "paragou of virtue" since his conver kion. Denounces Capital. When Mr. Darrow, late in the even 1j g, finally reached the Colorado labor troubles, ha grew eloquent in his de nunciation and his defense of the work ing man. He told of the eight-hour law passed by the Colorado legislature In 1899 and the fight against that law by the owners of the mines and the smelt ers. "They took it to the supreme court and of course, that court declared it unconstitutional," he exclaimed. "Of course it is unconstitutional to pass a law taking away from the Guggen heim the right to take twelve hours work out of the hide of their working men instead of eight. What are con stitutions for except to be used for the rich and to destroy laws made for the poor? Gold is stronger than the" pen stronger than law. What are laws for if the rich have to obey them. "I am not here to say to you men that labor organizations do no wrong. I know them too well for that. They have often done wrong, they have of ten been unjust and frequently cor rupt, but the labor organization has always stood for the poor, for the weak, for humane lawa and for hu man Hfe and liberty. "The men struck in Colorado for the eight hour day and they got It. Are you men of the Jury going to take it away from them? Mr. Hawley asks you to destroy the Western Fed eration of Miners by hanging its lead ers. Are you going to do it? Doubt less they have done some brutal things, some criminal things and some that were not wise and some that were not Just. Let's admit It. I know It and am not going to He to you about it for I think too much of you. "But admitting all this, would you destroy . the Western Federation of Miners and hand Its 4,300 members over to deal single handed with the Mine Owners association, with the Guggenheims? If you destroy the la bor unions of this country you de stroy liberty when you strike the blow and will leave the poor to do the bid ding of the rich. "I tell you men that so long as the employers of labor have the spirit of KocKerellerism in their hearts there Is going to be trouble. Hawley says the Western Federation of Miners has made trouble. It has and I am glad of it for when we cease to cause trou- . ble we become slaves. Calling of Troops. "The troops were called Into Crip ple-Creek because old man Stuart was beaten up. I'm sorry for the old man, but he admits he was working eight hours a day living off the fruits of what the union had worked for and was working when the union was not. If some Western Federation man had been beaten up, if they had all been slugged and beaten. Gov Peabody would never have called out any troops. "And when you men of the Jury think of old man Stuart, think you also of the darling of Colorado,' Bulkeley Wells, tooling around the back bay of Boston and spending his golden plenty. Think of Bulkeley Wells, the man who tied a worker to a telegraph pole In zero weather because he was not wringing out of the victim's carcass all the golden guineas he would like to spend in Bos ton or in England. Think you of Bulkeley Wells and the others of his Ilk other idlers whose families are clothed in silk sponged with the life's sacrifices of workingmen, think of them, I tell you, and give them some responsibility in the events of Colorado." Continuing to the very close of his re marks for the day to berate and de nounce the prosecution, Mr. Darrow spoke of the time when they would be leading forth the next victim to tne sacrifice." He ever coupled the prosecu tion with the Mine Owners' association and spoke of the latter's "carnival of crime and destruction." The men driven from Colorado to the four corners of the world had all returned to Boise to give the lie to Orchard despite the fact that they were taking their Uvea In their hands by coming within reacn or tne Iron hand of the prosecution." Darrow had begun a detailed review of the evidence In the case as court ad journed at 9 o'clock until this morning. Court Martial for a Chaplain. Washington. July 25. Chaplain Harry W. Jones of the battleship Min nesota, who has been stationed at Nor folk, Va., Is to be tried by court mar tial on charges of scandalous conduct to the destruction of good morals, and falsehood, preferred by the acting sec retary of the navy. Under the charge of Bcandalous conduct there are 17 specifications, consisting mainly In al legations of the utterance of worthless checks. Under the falsehood charge It is alleged that Jones misrepresented the facts regarding a note which had been given by hirn Dow Rates via Union Pacific. ti7 ko to Colorado and return every day to September 30, 1907. J 3 0.60 to Ogden or Salt Lake City and return, every day to September 30, 1907. r,s.no to Yellowstone Park and re turn, including rail and stage, June 7 to September 12. $60.00 to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego and return, dally to September 15, 190'- 173.50 Circuit lour via san .Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, every day to September 15, 1907. (80.50 to Yellowstone Park and re turn including rail, stage and hotels in Park for . regular tour, June 7 to September 12. Also very low. round trip rates. June 1 to September 15. to many other Ore gon, Washington, Montana, Idaho And British Columbia points via union Pacific. Inquire of F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agent 525 Kansas avenue, or J. C. Fulton, Depot Asrent. 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