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THE WEATHER CLOUDY AND COLDER. THIRTY-FIRST 7EAB New York 4 PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 24.—The weather for the fourth game between the Philadelphia Athletics and the New York Giants in the series for the world's championship is clear and cold. A stiff wind is blowing from the northwest. The field is still heavy from the recent rains. Crowds Slow Arriving. The crowds that filled the grand stand and bleacher seats and over flowed into the field were slower in arriving today than they were when the first game was played here a week ago. The cool weather kept many spec tators away until the last minute. There was little animation shown by,. the aarriving throngs until the play ers of the two teams arrived. The Athletics straggled in by ones and twos and the giants came in a body at 1 o'clock. Both teams were cheered/' as they took their turn at practice. Hundreds in Line. Before 8 o'clock there were sev eral hundred in line at Shibe park waiting for the bleacher gates to open. After 9 o'clock there were 2,000 persons congregated about ithe en trance. Ail reserved seats were sold before th -first gam was played, a before the first game was played, a week ago yesterday, and another crowd grounds will no doubt be on hand when play begins. Both teams are in fit condition for the game. The week's rest has tuned up the men, who-were on the. veig-e of stateness and has enabled the pitchers to get back their strength for their strenous work in the box. Batteries Announced. Batteries for today are Mathewson find Meyers for New York, and Ben der and Thomas for Philadelphia. THE SCORE IN DETAIL. First Inning. New York—Devore reached fir3t on an infield single. Doyle drove to right center for a triple, scoring Devore. Snodgrass flew to Lord, Doyle scor ing. Murray out, Davis unassisted. Merkie struck out. Two runs. Philadelphia—Lord struck out. Old ring fanned. Collins singled to cen ter. Baker struck out. No runs. Second Inning. New York—Herzog flied to Oidring. Fletcher singled over Barry's head. Meyers safe on high fly, but Fletcher was thrown out at second, Thomas to Collins. Mathewson out. Bender to Davis. No runs. Philadelphia—Murphy doubled to right, taking third on a wild pitch toi Fletcher. Davis out, Mathewson tOj Merkie. Murphy attempted to seeali home. Barry missed the ball, Murphy! was run down by .Meyers. Barry made an infield single. The ball rolled along the left field base line, Math-, son and Herzog waiting for it to 'oil On an attempted hit and run play Thomas fouled to Meyers. No runs. Third Inning. New York-Devore flied to Oldring.] Doyle flied out to Baker. Snodgrass 'Out, Barry to Davis. No runs. Philadelphia—Bender out, Fletcher to Merkie. Lord singled to right. He was forced a moment later by Oldring. Collins struck out. No runs. Fourth Inning. New York—Murray flied to Baker. Merkie struck out. Herzog out. Davis unassisted. No runs. Philadelphia—Baker doubled to left center. Baker scored on Murphy's double to left. Murphy scored on Davis' double toT'tight, Davis reach ing third oh Barry's hit to Herzog. Farry was out at first. Davis came home on Thomas' fly to Murrav. Ben der out at first-by Fletcher. Three runs. Fifth Inning. New York—Wether out. Baker to Davis. Meyers doubled to right but was out stealing third. Mathewson walked. Devore flied out to Lord. No runs. Philadelphia—Lord out, Merkie to Mathewson. Oldring out. Herzog to Merkie. Collins singled to right. Baker doubled to right, scoring Col- Trio of Doubles in Fourth Inning Swings Game for the Athletics Bender and Mathewson Engage in Pitcher's Battle, and Indian Wins (By Associated Press.) ilins. Baker took third on the throw in. Murphy struck out. One run. Sixth Inning. SUMMARY OF THE GAME. N 2~iTo 0 0 0 0 !»g a 8 S u0u0 «s UD at 2 7 3 York—Doyle walked. Snod- jj Murray1* out N runs on I 1' 'Philadelphia—Davi.s jout, Herzog to Philadelphia 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 Barry doubled to left, taking 4 11 1 Batteries—Mathewson, Wiltse and Meyers Bender and Thomas. third on Thomas' hit to Fletcher. Thomas died at first Herzog threw Bender out at first. No runs. Seventh Inning. New York—Mtrkle struck out. Her zog flied out to Oldring. Fletcher singled cener. Meyers out, Collins to Davis. No runs. Philadlphia Fletcher fumbled Lord's grounder, the runner reaching first. Oldring out, Merkie to Doyle, Cillins out, Merkie unassisted. Baker walked. Murphy grounded out to Merkie. No runs. Eighth Inning. New York—Becker is batting for Mathewson. Becker out, Collins to Davis. Devore singled to left. Doyle forced Devore at second. Baker fum bled Snodgrass' hard grounder and the ruuner is safe at first. Murray fould out to Thomas. No runs. Philadlphia—Wiltse went in to pitch for the Giants. Davis struck out. Barry doubled to right, taking third on Fletcher's muff of Murray's return of the ball. Thomas out to Herzog. Barry was run down between home and third, Thomas taking second on the play. Bender out, Merkie un assisted. No runs. Ninth Inning. New York—Merkie doubled to right. Herzog out, Baker to Davis, Merkie taking third. Fletcher filed out to Collins. Meyers out, Collins to Davis. HOLLA (Special to the Tribune) ROLLA, N. D., Oct. 24.—Editor W. D. Packard of the Rolla Herald was seized with a fit of insanity and it was found necessary to remove him to the state hospital at Jamestown. MINNESOTA MAN MAY HAVE BEEN MURDERED COLERAIXE, Minn., Oct. 24—The nude body of an unidentified man has been found in Muskeg swamp, twelve miles north of here, and has been brought to this city. Circumstances in dicate that the man was murdered and his body carried to the spot where it was found. DR. SHAW IS AGAIN CHOSEN PRESIDENT The Illinois delegation having withdrawn its motio for the removal out but it stopped on the line.' of the natioal headquarters to Chi cago after a log and sharp debate, the National America Woman Suf frage associatio in convention here at ™on voted unanimously to retain N York base of operations. RICHESON WILL DE TRIED IN JANUARY BOSTON", Oct. 24—In preparation for the special session of the Suffolk grand jury next. Thursday, when the case of Rev. Clarence V. T. Richeson. pastor of Immanuel Baptist church of Cambridge, charged with the murder of Avis Linnel, will come up, District Attorney Pelitier today went over the evidence in the hands of the police of ficials, and Richeson's attorneys con tinued their work in establishing their client's case, the trial of which is ex pected in January. WENT TO WASHBU RN. John Satterlund left Monday morn ing for Washburn, where he will spend a few days visiting with relatives and friends and incidentally attending to business affairs. MANY BRITISH MALTA, October 24—In letters re ceived here from Benghazi, Tripoli, the writers estimate the casualties among the inhabitants resulting from the bom- f.tr1Ck J?? 7MMo°2H?'1»«,dm«it- by- the Italian fleet at four thousand. The British consulate was badly damaged and consul John Fran cis Jones was wounded. Several Jews who are British subjects and had taken refuge in the British consulate were killed or wounded. Nnmerous build ing, including the Maltese church, were destroyed. RAILWAYS 00 AN INJUNCTION (By Associated Press.) WASHINGTON, Oct. 24—A tempo rary injunction was granted today by the United States court of commerce* setting aside the interstate commerce commission in the so-called Nashvillt grain case. The commission's order prohibited the railroads from giving to the Nashville dealers rebilling and reshipping privileges not accorded lo dealers at Georgia points. ORGANIZE COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY JAMESTOWN, N. D, Oct. 24-The Stutsman County Historical Society has been organized and begins its work with these officers: J. U. Hemmi, president. John J. Latta, vice president. Mrs. Chas. F. Rathman, secretary. W. E. Boise, treasurer. William Goodrich, chairman of col lection committee. .V the close of the address of Pro fessor O. G. Libby of the state his torical society Saturday evening, the matter was brought to the attention of those who had been asked to remain, and organization quickly perfected. The object of the society is to assist the state in securing valuable historical data which is rapidly disappearing. Now the events are fresh in the minds of some who will not be long with us, and which can be secured now at better advantage. There are also many relics which should be preserved local ly or in the state capitol which can be secured for preservation with little dif ficulty and which should be procured and saved. COPlRW&tfcWDZRWOJO&mttiRtiGbW BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY 0 C1C EER 24, 1911. TUFT WILL HAVE TO MAKE MANY EXECUTIVE DAY CPENDII TRAVELINC MINNESOTA TH ROUGH WHO WILL SUCCEED HARLAN? NOTHING WILL BE DONE WITH SLATE UNTIL RETURN TO WASHINGTON. Names of Many Men Prominent \t\ Public Life Have Been Suggested for Supreme Court Vacancy—Other Judicial Vacancies in Several States Must Be Filled. (By Associated Press.) GLENCOE, Minn., Oct. 24.—When President Taft returns to Washington next month, not the least of his la bors will be the filling of judicial va« canci-es on the supreme bench and in the courts in New York, Montana and Chicago which have arisen since the adjournment of congress in August. In addition to these judicial appoint ments the president will name a mem ber of the international boundary commission to succeed the late Sen ator Carter, and a United States mar shall for the northern district of New York. While the slate which Taft must write next winter will not be so lnv portant nor so lengthy as that of last year, there are enough vacancies to make it certain that the president will devote much of his attention to such appointments. There is practi cally no chance now that the succes sor of the late Justice Harlan will be selected by the president until he reaches Washington. It was said to day when the president's train stopped1 here that Taft has given no consid eration at all as to the successor to Justice Harlan. He has received many suggestions from all over the coun try as to how he could fill the vacant place on the supreme bench and many names, including those of Attorney General Wickersham, Solicitor Gen-t eral Lehmann and several others prominent in public life, have been mentioned. It was said here today by members of the party, however, that the president has determined not to take up the supreme court vacancy until after congress meets. Taft at Mankato. MANKATO, Minn.. Oct. 24.—Presi other members of th« Minnesota con- gressional delegation met him here. Senator Clapp and Congressman Davis, "insurgents" who are under stood to oppose Taft's renomination by the Republican national convention in 1912, traveled in the president's private car with the "regular" Repub lican leaders of the state. RODGERS PROCEEDS. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Oct. 24—Aft er a two days' stop here to overhaul his biplane, Cal P. Rodgers. the coast to coast aivator, will resume his flight westward today from Harlan dale several miles south of San An tonio. UillUUCh IllUll) (tnllUIIC. Las Editionj General View of Polo Ground, Diamond and Grand Stand, at a Grucial Moment in Play for World's Gltampionshi RAPID CITY GIRL IN LAND LOTTERY JUDGE WITTEN COMMENCES THE DRAWING OF NAMES IN THE ROSEBUD OPENING. FRANK BORLES IS LUCKY MAN WINNER OF CLAIM NUMBER TWO DREW LUCKY NUMBER TWO YEARS AGO. Eight Thousand Names Will Be Drawn for This Opening. Two Thou* sand Today and Three Thousand Each of Two Sue seeding Days—Lit tle Girl Draws First Name. (By Associated Press.) ROSEBUD WINNERS. No. 1—Mary J. Kendall Rapid City, South Dakota. No. 2—Frank D. Borles, Gregory, South Dakota. No, 3—William Bothmeyer, McCain Mont. No. 4—S. Johnson, Kellerville. 111. No. 5—Charles C. Ordeze. Rapid City, S. D. No. 6—Richara O'Malley, O'Neill. Neb. GREGORY, S. D. Oct. 24.—The ad dress of Judge Witten, who has charge of the 4,000 prizes in the Rose bud land lottery, began at 10 o'clock this morning. Great interest hinged upon the winner of No. 1, valued at $10,000, who was Mary J. Kendall. 625 St. Joseph street, Rapid City, S. D. Virginia Foster of Dallas and Dorothy Slaughter of Gregory drew lots to see who Would have the honor of drawing he flrst number. The drawing will 3 re dent Taft was welcomed formally to drawn the first day and 3,000 each of Minnesota at Chakopee today, an he a hour before he reached Mankato, by gooo. Governor Eberliart United States Sen Number 2 was secured by Frank D. ator Clapp and Congressmen Davis, Borles, Gregory, S. D., who is one of Nye and Miller. Senator Nelson ans\ fiv ,3 ays, -,000 names being days, making a total of 0 drew a lucky number a a go in Gregory county and filed adjoining the town of Gregory. WILL BE PROSECUTED. Already since the installation of the new white way lamp posts there are parties who have commenced to use them for hitching posts. The lamp posts are ornaments and are fine spec imens of the metal workrs' art. The city commissioners do not intend to have them spoiled by use for hitching purposes and the chief of police has been notified to arrest people who violate this order. They will be pros ecuted to the fullest extent of the law. (Special to the Tribune) KRAI)DOCK. N. D., October 24— One of the most horrible deaths ever recorded in this section of the north west occurred here yesterday when Mrs. Axel Johnson, residing on a farm in Kidder county about eight miles northeast of this city, locked herself and her six children in her farm home, and set fire to the house, all seven of the family being burned to a crisp. Mr. Johnson, the father, was working in a field nearby, and was unable to reach the home in time to render any assitance. Temporary insanity is the reason ascribed for the terrible deed. The Johnson family came to this community several years ago, and are fairly well-to-do, .Mr. Johnson owning WILLBOOST FOR ENTIRE STATE JAMESTOWN, N. D., Oct. 24—The Stutsman County Commercial Club has decided not to join in any boosters' organization to especially advertise any section of the state. The majority of members expressed the ooinion that this was unnecessary and would lead to additional expenses not deemed to be required. The association will, back up Commissioner Gilbreath in every way possible in his work of securing immigration for the whole state, and will trust to the great advantages of this region becoming known to intend ing settlers without any special organi zation started for booming this particu lar section. BANK TELLER IS CHICAGO, 111., October 24—J. F. Notheis, note teller of the State Bank of Chicago, was the first witness sched uled to appear before the senatorial committee investigating Senator Lori mer's election today. Notheis' testi mony was expected to complete the rec ord on the testimony of Jervis Newton, chief clerk of the bank, given yester day concerning a deposit slip of seven hundred dollars in currency deposited by former state senator, D. W. Hoist law. Terrible Deed of Farmer's Wife in Fit of Temporary Insanity Bodies of Victims Cremated so Identification is Impossible FIVE CENTS a half section of land. They are Scan dinavians. That the deed was premeditated was evident from the fact that all of the doors and windows of the dwelling had been locked by the woman before she touched a match to the building, and neighbors who saw the blaze and rush ed to the scene were powerless to ren der any assistance. The seven bodies were so complete ly cremated that identification of any one was absolutely impossible, and the fragmentary remains that could be pulled out from among the smoulder ing embers were placed in one casket and will be so buried. The father is prostrated as a result of the terrible calamity which as overwhelmed him. IS BOUND OVER MINOT GIRL IS PRINCIPAL WIT- NESS IN CASE AGAINST COUSIN. Irene Stewart Claims That She Was Kept' in State of White Slavery by Relative Whom She Says Exerted a Peculiar Hypnotic Influence Over Her. (Special to the Tribune) MINOT, N. D., Oct. 24.—Charged with keeping Miss Irene Stewart in a state of white slavery, David Arm strong was bound over to the district court today under $500 bonds by Judge William Murray. Miss Stew art was the principal witness, who testified that she came from Wiscon sin in July and since then has been kept in subjection by Armstrong, who wield-ed a peculiar influence over her. IS INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 24—Dr. Helen Knabe was found dead, her body cut and bruised, in the bedroom of her apartments today. The police are sat isfied that she was murdered, but they have been unable to discover any clue to the identitv of the murderer. TOO KILLED IN BLOODY BATTLE (By Associated Press.) MIDDLESBORO. Ky., Oct. 24—In a running fight with a sheriff's posse I early today. Cal McCall, wanted for double murder at Pineville, was killed^ and Deputy Sheriff Thomas of the posse received wounds from which he died later. The fight occurred in the mountains near Clear Creek. DIES SUDDENLY (By Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Oct. 24.—Robert Mather, chairman of the board of di rectors of the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing company and a di rector of many railroads and banks, died at his residence here at 5:30 o'clock this morning, after a short illness. NEW YORK. Oct. 24.—Mather had been confined to his residence here for several days, but the fact of his serious illn-ess did not become gener ally known until last night.