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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 13, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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J Forty-third YcarN0. 1ie-Pr,ce Five Cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, S ATUR DAYMOR N I NG, SEPTEMBER 13, 1913. ntered Second-cl... Matte, .t Z Rcstorfe. o-. I
Body Lay For Thir
teen Days in Morgue
-corjf Before Being Identi
fiedMet His Death
ices. Beneath Wheels of
4(1 Railroad Train
Now York. Sept. 13. "Big Tim"
t Sullivan, the Nnc York politician,
who rose from newsboy o congress
man, iB dead His mangled body was
l. identified toda by his step-brother,
Larry Mulliqan. after It had lain for
" thirteen days In a local morgue
Ij New York. Sept. 13. Sullhan p.
body w?p on its way to Potter's Field
when fhe rhanrf observation of Po
liceman Rurfield led to its ldentlfica
ff tlon. The transfer to Fordham
i morgue to the one at Bellevue hos
J pltal Is the usual prelimlnarv to iu
terrlnc thp city's paupers and uniden
tlfled dead In the public burying
' Sullivan, who was 111, eluded his
yj. nurses In the early morning of Aug
JiJ ust .11 and a few hours later was
0g struck and killed by a train at Pel-
ham Parkway
With no identifying marks on the
DfJ rlothinc or articles in i he pockets.
the body lay in Fordham morgue for
MitM thirteen days awaiting identification
This morning it was sent to Bellevue
3 mcrRue There was stationed Peter
Purficld, a policeman who had known
) "Big Tim" and liked him before his
? mind became clouded Something j
' ' about the expression of the features
' stirred Purfield s memory Bye and
bye. after he had pondered an hour
nr so, Purfield remarked to a re
,Vl porter
... "That looks a little bit like Big
u i Peering lung ai the mutilated and
iriM) discolored face the reporter thought
. so. loo The telephone brouRht ' Big
Tims" East-side lrlends In groups
tp the morgue, but none recognized
in the chansed features the man they
had known in his prime Larry Mul-I
ian. Sullivan s step-brother, , was;
I summoned
He looked at the face once and
turned away
... N s Bis Tim." said he
(J "Big Tim" met bis death two hours
Wi or less after he had wandered out
tf iiuo the nicht from the home of htaj
lta i .broker, ratrlck. at Williams bridge.)
f The neighborhood Is sparselv settled;
3 t and Sullivan had but a dollar in his;
pocket. He struck out across the
B Wields, .for the railroad apparentlv
H Iw'ith'V&ic thoucht In mind that he
s would. 'take a train for New York and -i
ft vieit his former cronies on the East-
f, sid-
Pelham Parkway station lay not far
away, It is possible that Sullivan
saw its lights and made it his imme- ,
A t rilate destination In an event, his;
body was found at 4 o'clock in the(
morning near the tracks by a po-j
U I llceman It was taken to the Ford-I
H hum rnorpiH lor many months "Big
m I Tim s" mind had been under a cloud i
viTl' El cc ted-to ( onpress last fall, he had
W never t&Ven his seat because of this
it trofcMeA commission was appoint
ed to administer the affairs of hi
91 large eBtate and to watch over hlJ
I nf.rnn
Last Mav, Patrick look him to Eur-I
9 ope, hoping that the ocean voyage
and a trip on the continent would
restore him to health. When he cam
hack, however, his friends saw little
Bit Improvement In bis condition He
was taken to the Williams Bridge
nM home of his brother, and three male
M nurses were employed to guard him j
39 Once he eluded them and went back
9 to the East-side. He remained there
23 but a few hours till bis nurses were
notified and he was again under sur
veillance. . . .
n On the night he disappeared he sat
up till 2 o'clock playing pinockle Two
of the nurse? went to bed at mid
night, leaving the third to continue
ft 1 ' the game The third nurse beeame
J drowsy "BIk Tim" did not When
y m . the nurse finally slumbered. B e
nflll Tim" crept noiselessly out of tne
IIB house and went to his death
iflrf Timothy Sullivan Hig Timwas
V one of the best beloved of the gen
H eral Tammany leaders whose power
tame from popularity in the swarm --
ins tenement districts that, June vot
(tnfl d manv h Tamu.anv candidate Into
office. His stronghold was he Bow-
erv There every winter he dcstrlbut-
ed shots and clothing to thousands
" of human derelicts.
1 "Big Tim" was a child of the Bow-
erv Me was born In a
If tenement In 1S6I and all his 1 Uo ho
Jlf resided In the downtown district o
f i New York He was one of four VOUng
f f c hildren left father)e,s When he - as
ill years of age he was selling P-
1 ,,ers on the streets. But he was too.
V ambitiouB to stay a newsbo A year
later he was working In a newspaper
press room. .
Sullivan was a political power w
a small way before he was of age.
4fT5 At twerttv-thrc-e he was elected io
Ai3 the Mate assembly and there he
served usually for eight years
After the assembly came the stai
tf senate where he served four full twp-
S vear terms and part of a fifth Then
he went to congress "Big Tim i did
. not find Washington as congenial a
RH Albanv and after a few years In pri
vate life he was re-elected to tho
State seante against his Will It W8J
i Bald he ran again Tor congress last
I 11.
-Big Tim s wealth was acquired
from many sources. Chief among
them were saloon and racing and the
f atrical Interests In which his aeso-
elation was eagerly sou;hi At one
f time his tortune was estimated at
more than io million dollars; but
his pensioners were constantly in
creasing and during the last few
years his ventures were less success
ful. Worry was the last ailment his
j friends could associate with Sullivan's
sunny disposition but It was worry.
I they agreed today, that finally broke
down his keen mind and probablv
J brought him to his death. The death
I of his cousin Mderman "Little Tim
! Sullivan was the first blow. The
; treachery of one of his trusted
friends cost him it was said $100 000.
Then came the death of his wife He
I first showed slpns of breakdown In
I August 1911 and although since
: then there were occasional flashes ot
I his old wit his health steadily de
clined Will Necessitate Election,
Washington. Sept 13 "Big Tim"
Sullivan was elected to the congress
now In session but did not take his
seat because of illness, and as far as
records of the capltol show, he has
not been In Washington since It be
gan work. He drew his pay, however,
i by commission." the house agreeing
to pay his salary to those appointed
by the New York courts to look after
Ins affairs He had been a represent
ative in the 58th and 59th congresses)
and was then very active
His death will necessitate a special!
election In the 13th New York dls
tlict, which comprises New York -county.
That will be the fifth spe
cial election caused by death since
the 63rd congress began work in
U. S. Soldiers and
Mexicans Clash With
Results in Death of
One Mexican and In
juring of Six Ameri
cans Who Escape In
jury Capture Leader
and Thirteen of party
San Antonio. Tex.. Sept. 13 In a I
fisht between I'nlted States soldiers
and Mexican smugglers at Carrizo
Springs today, one Mexican was kill
ed, six Mexicans injured and several
None of (he pursuing party was In
jured and only two cavalry horses!
were hart.
Tlie soldiers came n the Mexicans
shortly after daylight a few miles
from Alimito crossing at the Rio
(Jrande and at once began firing. An
American who Is the reputed leader
of the Mexicans, hut whose name Is
unknown replied to the order to halt
and declared that his party would
never surrender The soldiers were
then ordered to open fire and at the
first trolley one Mexican was shot
dead, two other? apparentlv mortalh
Injured and several recened minor
The American leader, realizing that
the odd? were against him, surren
dered Besides the leader, thirteen
Mexicans were captured All of the
prisoners were taken to Windmill j
Ranch and a surge. n was summoned !
to treat the wounded.
The capture was made by a detach
ment of the Fourteenth I'nlted States
cavalry under command of Lieuten
ant Mclane
China Loses No Time
in Accepting Japanese
Note in Its Entirety
Will Apologize For
Flag Insult, Punish j
Violators and Pay In
demnity Peking. Sept 13. Japan's demands,
presented to China two days ago in i
conectlon with the killing of Japanese
subjects and the trampling of the!
lapane-o flag by Chinese, were ac
cented in their entlret t..day by the'
Peking government.
The Japanese note containing Ihe
demands which were tantamount to
an ultimatum, was dratted as a result
of the killing of three Japanese and I
the maltreatment of a consular mes
senger at Nanking, the torture of a
Japanese lieutenant at Hankow and
the Imprisonment of a Japanese lieu-1
tenant at Shan Tung
The Japan government demanded j
an RpologJ for insults directed at the
Japanese flag, the punishment of the
Chinese officers responsible for the
shooting of the Japanese at Nanking!
and the payment of an indemnity, the I
amount to be arranged later
Cincinnati, Sept 13. Manager Joe
Tinker of the Cincinnati club and
Player Maranvllle of the llc.stom team i
came to blows In the llrst Inning of I
today s double-header and, assisted
by several players from each side,
battled on the field. Cooler beads
among the players prevailed and by
she er force the combatants were
pulled apart.
Both Tinker rind Maranville appear
ed to be somewhat the worse tor
wear The: were banished from the
Top. William J. Bryan and President -
Cabrera; bottom, John Bassett U
Counsellor John Bassett Moore have f J
under consideration the proposal of & J ' a
sending- a friendly note to the five f fe Jg
nations composing Central America, W&tffSFW' .W, & ''raja
sounding out the people on the sub- hSbhPIwSMB ' Wm
ject of amalgamation. Estrada fffflF ' nRarajiP? J wl
Cabrera, president of Guatemala, SkbL i t, ''" WKmBHpr S8
favors union Costa Rica is opposed mffi'''''- wEs?
to the proposition The countries in- mr J?.ri
volved are Guatemala, Costa Rica, mmf: JSF $r :'S
Nicaragua, Honduras and Salvador. Jpfepjfl&jP
Cabrera is regarded as the strong Jk WMs
man in Central America. He has arg'
been able to keep himself in office JEm jg&.
since 1898 without a revolution of AOBmmrri jk- Li
any consequence. 3
Young Man Identifies
Body Taken From
Hudson River as That
of His Sister-Involves
Doctor in Crime-Doctor
Appears in San
San Jose. Cal . Sept 13. Dr. Alfred
Orrichia who has lived here since
'.RSt April said today he might be the
man sought by the NVw York police
as ''The young married Burgeon An
nette Day loved
"I and my family." he said, 'were
neighbors of the Days and the fam
ilies were Intimate Th- last time I
saw Annette was when she ate
Christmas dinner at our house a few
days before I left for San Francisco "
Nrw York. Sep? 13 The young
married surgeon whom Annette Day
loved was sought diligently by de
tectives today to tell what he might
know of Miss Day's last hours. Her
brother Krancls a real estate- dealer
of this city declared last night that
she was the slain woman whoso body
was dissected and thrown Into the
Hudson within the last two weeks He
identified a portion of the body the
head arms and one leg were still
missing as that of his sister b) an
odd shaped dlscloratlon on her back
which he said was a birthmark.
Annette Day. according to the
brothers story was 23 years old. of
dark hair and complexion and onp of
five children Her mother livos at
Tarrytown and last saw Annette on
augUSt 16 when the girl facing
mniherhood left home The) thought
little of her silence for a while be
lieving she had got another place at
her trade as machine operator on un
derwear But after a fortnight had
passed w ithout word from In r the
brother became alarmed and began to
look for her.
The police were not notified be
cause the brother felt that the girl
might still be alive and he did not
want to make her disgrace public
Detectives were told this morning
that the surgeon had disappeared re
cently from his home in Brooklyn.
His wife and two small children it
was said, were still there. He had
told his friends according to the po
lice that he had been threatened by
the blackhand They thought thlB
Strang'- as he was not wealthy
" St Petersburg. Sept. 13. Asiatic
cholera Is spreading In Russia. The
governments of ekaterinoalav Tau
rlda. Tchernlgov and Kutals. the Ku
ban and Batum territories and the
prefectures of Sebastopol and Kertch
v,ere today Officially declared ' Infect
ed" The disease also la prevalent n
Bulgaria and P.oumania. Nearlv ?n0
ca-ss were recently reported In Bu
charest, Hungary
Merlin. Sept. 18 J Parlns. Inter
national clu-ss player of Austria, was
found trozen to death yesterday on
Mount Hoihtcr in th. Btyrlan Alpi
Ir Parlls was climbing the mountain
alone and no details are known a to
how he came to be overtaken,
In Fight at Maytor
ena 300 Federals and
200 Rebels Are Report
ed To Have Been
Killed Rebels Retire
But Do Not Renew At
tack Mexico City, SepL 13. Three bun
died Federals and 2"ii rebels are re
ported to have been killed in a battle
on Tuesday near Maytorena In the
1 northwestern sta!' of Sonora
Tli rebels were opposing the mnn b
of General Pedro Opeda s column
which was advancing on Herrnosillo.
the capita of the state The results
of the engagement are considered by
the Mexican government to br- a fed
eral victory, the rebels having retreat
ed alter making a determined stand
The rebel force is reported to nutn
ber several thousand men Th fed
erajs maintained a vicious artillery
lire nnd remained In possession of the
battlefield capturing many prisoners
and a Quantity of ammunition, The
rebels, after retreating several mile;'
from the s( one of hostilities, reoran
ized their forces but failed to renelft
the attack.
i Jesse Emerson Bailey
Files Suit in Colum
bus, Ohio Says Hus
band's Conduct Is Not
Exemplary or Habits
Superior as He Repre
sented Columbus, O. Sept. 13 Jesse Em
erson Bailey, who, under the name
of Jesse Kmerson Moffatt Is a well
' know n w riter of short stories, has filed
suit In the Kranklln county courts
through her attorneys for a divorce
from Frank Duncan Bailey, tG whom
sbe was married In New- York City
Mine S, 1911. While Mra. Bailey Is
making her legal home n Columbus
at present, her husband Is in Seattle,
In her petition Mrs. Bailey avere
that while her husband represented
himself as a man of superior habits
and exemplary conduct before their
marriage subsequent events proved
that he was without such character
istics. The wife further avers that on Feb
ruary 21, 1912. her husband nttemptei
an assault on her with a heavy chair,
but that the assault failed because
oi the husband's alleged enfeebled
i ondjtlon.
jr;J Bailey avers that the dny fob
lowing this incident she left him and
has not lived with him since.
She is a member of ih. Woman a
Press club of N YnrV; City, and has
I been a president of the New Yorker's
' Club of New York.
U. S. Court at Concord
Grants Writ of Habeas
Corpus Injunction
Will Prevent Jerome
or Others From Inter
fering With Fugitive
Pending the Hearing
Concord, N. H , Sept. 13. In the
United States district court in this
city this afternoon Judge Edgar Al
drich granted .the petition of counsel
for Harry K. Thaw for a writ of ha
beas corpus returnable at Littleton
on Tuesday next at 11 a m.
Nathaniel F. Martin of this city and
Merrill Shurtleff of Iancaster appear
ed as counsel for Thaw The state
of New York was not represented at
the hearing.
Proceedings were in chambers, only
the judge, counsel and clerk of the
court being admitted. Judge Aldrich
Issued also an Injunction restraining
all parties from Interfering with the
service of the writ or with Thaw,
pending the hearing at Littleton Cop
ies of the writ and injunction will be
served on Sheriff Drew of Coos coun
ty, William T. Jerome and Attorney
General James P Tuttle.
The effect of this proceeding is to
bring the situation to a standstill un
til next Tuesday.
Thaw Issues Another Statement.
Colebrook. Sept. 13. After another
nifxbt of rumors of kidnaping, Harry
K. Thaw awoke today to gaie on the
rain soaked streets and to confer
with counsel regarding the hearing
before Felker at Concord, In oppo:-i-tion
to his extradition to the state of
New York.
This hearing according to the un
derstanding of the Thaw lawyers, will
be held n Wednesday. Thaw prob
ably will be removed to the capital
Monday without further court proce
dure here.
Annoyed at the constant and re
curring reports that attempts were
being made to spirit him away, tho
I fugitive Issued the following state
I ment before he breakfasted this morn
"Some outside people have oeen
spreading rumors which are unfound
ed and directly contrary to the facto
"We are toid that this was calcu
lated to act against the opinion of
people In our behalf.
"The fact is that I am verv well
contented where I am and we are
clad to be jn Colebrook and I like
the was people here stand up against
the efforts of outsiders to rush
' Also I am very glad of the Infor
mation obtained by local counsel and
hy Attorney .Mr. Moses H Grossman
of New York that Governor Fe.'ker
nia afford a full hearing.
W'e received warning on W'ednes
day that certain stronK arm men
were being brought into New Hamp
shire Every one In Colebrook knows
that what we did as a precaution was
lo accept the offer of ten citizens of
Colebrook to meet anv unlawful ef
forts that might have been made
"Every one on our side was on the
side of the law. and our only Interest
was to defeat any attempt at kldnap
inc or other illegal tricks such as
were boldly threatened In tlu hearing
of responsible persons here.
"Now lifteen special local polite
have been sworn in to our great sat
isfaction While the are on duty
there will not be anv strong arm
w ork
'It mlcht he said in passlnc that,
regardless of expense, the special
train on which the deputies of Attor
ney General Carmody of New York
arrived in Colebrook has been wait
j inc now IS hours, and we are credit
ably informed its engine has kept
steam up all the time. (Signed I
"H. K THAW "
Neither side trusting the other, and
Thaws special guards trusting neJ
ther side, all hands kept watch at
the hotel where Thaw is housed until
well after mldmnht.
At 2 a. m. an overwrought report
er. sure of the presence of jome
strange men, and automobiles about
the building meant no Rood, ran down
the silent hallways shouting at the
top of his lungs Tho entire hotel
! was awakened In an Instant Sheriff
! Drew, who had retired, ran into the
! hall in his night clothes, and twenty
reporters, half dressed and dishevel
ed, dashed down to the lobby to tel
ephone fot automobiles. Women
guests peeked from behind doors on
the verge of hysterics, and the Thaw
guards worried but ignorant of what
was the matter, massed themselves
In front of bis door.
Thaw himself did not wake up
William T. Jerome also slept sound
ly, though Franklin Kennedy, deputy
attorney general from New York, ap
peared for a few moments until he
satisfied himself that Thaw was safe.
Purchased Ticket to England.
Montreal Sept. 1?,. Immigration of
ficials heard today that Harry K
Thaw's friends had purchased for him
a through ticket from Colebrook N
H. to England, by way of Montreal.
This ticket was to be used, they heard
In case Thaw should be released by
habeas corpus proceeding or other
wise at Colebrook According to the
report. Thaw was convinced that the
Immigration officials could not touch
him were he to pass through the Do
minion on a through ticket haslnc his
belief on the case of Juck Johnson
tho negro pugilist.
This report gave color to the ru
mors of kidnaping Thaw at Cole
brook alreadv ytreufctbened in the of
j ficlal s opinion by the presence ther.
I of a group of Thaw s CoaUcook par-1
lisans and by the heavy guard place
around the prisoner.
Thaw's ticket to England was pur
chased within an hour or so after
Thaw had been arrested at Colebrook.
Embraced in the report was the as
sertion that Thaw once at Montreal
would not sail for England at all but
Kould proceed to that point off Lake
Erie which washes the northwestern
corner of Pennsylvania and enter his
native state where he believed he
would be safe.
Body of William J.
Gaynor Lies in State
in Liverpool Town
Hall Steamer Lusi
tania to Convey Body
to New Yorw Will
Arrive There Friday
Liverpool, Sept. 13 Bearing home
i ward the body of the late mayor of
New York, William J. Gaynor, who
died on board the steamer Haltlc at
sea Wednesdav afternoon, the Cu
nard line steamer Lusitania ailed
from Liverpool shortly after " o'clock
this afternoon. The vessel is expect
ed to reach New York next Friday.
Unprecedented tributes were ren
dered In honor of the late mayor
while the body wai on British toil.
From the time the casket was re
moved from the steamer Baltic last
nicht until it was transferred to the
Lusitania this morning, the body lay
in state In the IJverpool town hall
amid trappings used at the public fu
neral of a British monarch and of
prominent English statesmen.
The oaken coffin, draped in the
Stars and Stripes, now rests in a spe
cial compartment on board the ocean
j liner Throughout the voyage to New
York it will be guarded by eight uni
formed quartermasters.
A special guard of six policemen
watched over the body in the town
hall throughout the night The cas
ket rested on a great catafalque
which had been brought to Liverpdp)
from Westminster Abbey
Early this morning the mayor's
body was re embalmed, this being
found necessary.
A death mask of the features of
the mayor was also taken this morn-
jng in accordance with Instructions
I received from Mrs Gaynor.
The LIverpnol clergy, headed by a
bishop of Liverpool, persuaded Rufus
(,anor to consent to the holding of a
religious service at 7 o'clock this
j morning In the dim light ol 'andlesi
and in the grpat fog which enshroud
ed the hallway, the Rev. Theodore A. I
Howard. ,icar of St. Matthews, ron
ducted an impressive Church of EBng
land funeral ritual over the remains
of the dead mayor
To Name Park After Gaynor.
New York Sept. 13. Because of
Mayor Gaynor's great interest In
parks and placrounds. one of the
finest park playgrounds In the city
! will in all likelihood receive his name j
j In making known today his plan to
give then nme Gaynor in a rccrea
tlon center, Park Commissioner Stov- ;
j er said he had In mind one on Wash
lington Heights which is rapidly near-)
ling completion It is one of the fin
est in the city
'This center will Include the two
i features that the mayor liked, that ol
playground adjoining a park. ' said
Commissioner Stover ' He loved to
watch the children at play."
Terre Haute. Ind.. Sept. 13 Wit
nesses are beint summoned today bv
the Vigo counts grand jury to inves
tigate an attatk made b President E
a Hanley of Franklin College, Indi
ana, on his rather, I slyin Hanley at
the latters home at Mlddletown in
the southern part of this county last
Ur Hanley is one of the leadlnc
educators of Indiana and a former
Baptist minister. At one time he is
pastor or the John D. Rockefeller
chnrch in Clei eland. Ohio
It is understood the son switched
and spanked his father because of il
leged bad treatment of his mother
and sister-in-law . In resisting his son
I the father fell against a window sIM
and It- is reported was seriously in
At the state school for the Deal
and Blind last evening there WOK
enrolled 127 students of which 120
ahe in the deaf department Tho
first week was satisfactory and the
students both old and new are much
interested in their work.
Superintendent Frank M. Drlggs
etates that there are about 20 stu
dents yet to enroll, but they will not
arrive until after harvest time In the
rural districts of the state.
Hannibal. .Mo.. Sept. 12. Using the
"Mark Twain'' cave south of Hanni
bal, the rendezvous of "Tom Sawyer'
and his companions, storing their
plunder there, five Hannibal boys,
ringleaders of an alleged band ot
youthful robbers, today confessed to
"the police that they had commuted
DMA robberies in and near this city
during the last four years.
Witness Tells of Col
lectings $50,000 For
Sulzer Campaign Fund
and No Report Made !
of It as Required By
New York, Sept. 13 The assem
bly board of managers for tho Im
peachment of Governor Sulzer an
nounced today that Charles Dersch, a
salesman allied with the brewery In
terests, had testified privately that
he had collected nearly $50,000 for
Bulzer's campaign, which was nol
accounted for by the governor in his
statement of campaign contributions.
The announcement was made by j
Assemblyman Aaron J. Levy, chair- ;
man of the board of managers, when
the board met to continue Its Inves
tlgation today for the purpose of
gathering evidence for the prosecu
tion at the Impeachment trial. Mr.
Dentin was one of the witnesses
called yesterday but at hl6 request he !
was allowed-to give his testimony In
private I
The $50,000, Mr Levy said, had I
been collected from the brewing and 1
malting Interests. 1
This is the most sensational evl- yJ
dence we have got yet." said Mr. M
Lew He declined to give details of a
Dersch s testimony, which will be I
laid before the Impeachment trial 1
Mr. Levy said that a prominent i
New York lawyer who had been a i
close friend of Sulzer for 2" years. I
had come to him today direct from . Ifj
Albany with this Question:
"If Governor Sulzer Bhould resign,
would the Impeachment proceedings
be dropped
Levy said he replied that he had
no authority to stop them.
As his personal opinion. Mr. Levy
said he did not believe Governor Sui
zer would ever stand for trial. He
declined to give the name of the New j
York lawyer who had given him tho
aboe question. He added, however
' This man, a former office holder, I
called to see me this morning. In his
opinion Governor Sulzer will never I
come to trial He asked me if I
would reconsider recommending a
man Uek Alton B. Parker to go o
Sulzer and take proofs of the charges
against him that we have and advise
him to resign and savp himself from
the Ihdfgnitj and humiliation of a
trial I said, of course, I could not do
Mr LevS was asked if he did not
think Governor Sulzer already knew
what these proofs were. j A
No, he does not," was the reply.
The Impeachment managers would j
not say juat what they expected to i
unearth regarding Sulzer's record in J
his old congressional district. jl
Naps 3; Athletics 1 H
Philadelphia. Sept lo. (American) fi
i Cleveland 3 9 3 i i
Philadelphia 18 1 I
Batteries Falkenberg and Car-
liSch; Bender Plunk and Schang. j
Giants 4; Pirates 2.
Pittsburg Sept. 13. (National)
First game:
R H. E.
New York 4 11 S s .
Pittsburg 2 7 1 I
Batterb-s Mat.hewson and Mey
ers; Luhrsen, O'Toole and Simon.
Tied In Ninth.
Cincinnati Sept 13. (National)
First game Boston 4; Cincinnati 4.
Tied end ninth.
Yankees 4; Tigers 3.
New York. Sept 13 ( American I
R.HE I j
Detroit 3 8 1 1
New York 4 11 2
Batteries Dubuc and McKoe .
Schulz and GossetL
Boston 3; St. Louis 2.
Boston. Sept. 13. ( American )
ft. Hi E
St. Louis 2 5 2
Boston 3 10 0
Batteries Leverenz and Agnew;
Moaeley and Cad.
Cincinnati 5: Boston 4
Cincinnati Sept. 13 . ( National)
First game: ,
R. H. E- I i
Boston i
Cincinnati & u
Batteries Tyler and Whaling;
mes and Kling-
Chlcago 6; Washington 4.
Washington Sept. 13 ( American ) .
R. H. E.
Chicago J J (1
W'ashlncton , I
Batteries Clcotte. Scott and 1
Schalk; Boehllug Gallia Ayres. m
Hughes and Henry. M
Pittsburg 8; New York 0. j
Pittsburg. SepC 13. (National)
Second game R. H.
Now York J J . J
Pittsburg .f J
Batteries Fromme. Crandali- jf
Schupp and McLean; Hendrlx and m
KeUy' m
Chicago 4: Brooklyn 0. 'it
Chicago. Sept. 13 ( National !J
Brooklyn 44a M
Chicnco ... . y :, . r. ! "1
Batteries Allen and McCart) , M
Vaughn and Archer. M

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