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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 07, 1912, Image 1

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If yYea-No. 239.-Pr,ce Five Cento. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY .EVENING, OCTOBER 7, 1912 Ee7 Second.c,a Matter at the Postrffle.. Ogden. Utah.
If rf-ii
la Champions of Major;
II Leagues Are Ready (
IS For World's Series
III New York, Oct. 7 Sunrise on this, j
IS tho day before the opening of the
IB world's championship baseball series, I
Iff found more than 5,000 men and boys
M at the Polo grounds.
W Sitting around bonfires, they had
Ik waited nil night for the 4,000upper
M grand Brand Eeats to he placed on
Ijl sale at 9 a. m. Each person will be!
allowed to buy two tickets. At tho
B- eale of seats tomorrow only one tick-1
ot will bo cold to a person. This It I
m an eleventh-hour ruling, designed to
R defeat speculators. '
BA In the hotel lobbies here are gatii-
ered hundreds of men notable in tho
baseball world, among thom President
Lynch and Johnson of the two big
leagues and August Herrmann of CIu-
j ' clnnatt, who constitute the "supreme
f court" of baseball They had an In
formal meeting scheduled for today i
J at which they planned a final supor-
vision of arrangements for the big I
I games,
I Players and managers from all butl
three teams In each league also are I
fathered here. Those kept away arei
Chicago, St. Loula and Philadelphia '
who will engage -In series of their
. own this week. I
j All are confident that the coming!
series will eclipse past contests for ,
' the world's championship. Chairman
' Herrmann was especially enthusiastic ,
ij, i Orders for Seats.
"The advance orders which have
i poured In for scats both In Boston and
New York have been enough to lndl-
j cate that with good weather capacity
:' crowds will see all tho contests," said
Mr. Herrman, "and the combined
flolds will accommodate more fans
than at any previous series. The
players of both clubs will enter tho
l scries physically fit. It ought to be
a great sorles and I would not be sur
prised' to Bee It go seven games be
fore n decision is reached "
Although the Nationals have an ex
: hlbltion game arranged for this af
ternoon with the New York Americans
K, for the entertainment or Uncle Sam's
m bluejackets, the day will be mainly one
ft of rest for the world's series men. It
V la understood that Mathewson, TeB
B reau and Marqunrd, who will do the
Bf brunt of the pitching for the Giants,
ft will have a final workout. Larry
Doyle's slight Injury suffered at
fl Brooklyn Friday loft no ill effects and
K- the New York captain will Giirely take
nnrf. In tha htr- anmpR
I Expect Red Sox.
The Boston Americans, led by Man
ager Jake Stahl, were expected to ar
rive at sundown and put In a good
night's rest.
Tile arrival of out-of-town newspa
'per men Includes moat of the best
known baseball writers in the country
They established headnunrters at the
Hotel Imperial and directly across
from in the Martinique the Boston
delegation hoisted its colors.
flavor Fitzgerald and 300 Boston
supporters were expected on a night
train and many automobile "parties
have booked reservations.
Betting odds remain at approxi
mately the same as three weeks ago.
with the American supporters willing
to glvo oddB of 10 to 8.
The weather bureau hopes to pro
vide "errorless" weather for tho
opening game. Its official forecast
for Tuesday Is "fair and cooler, mod
crate, variable winds." It could bo
several -degrees colder, however, with
out spoiling the game Today was
clear and crisp, with promise of a
moderately warm aftornoon. I
Boston. Oct. 7. The American i
champions tried their batting eyes and I
their fielding ability In light practice
at Fenway park this morning prior to
p. their departure for New York later
, In the day It was their last prepara
; l Uon for the world's championship ser
:' ies.
I The players were In fine form.
Gardner and Carrigan, who suffered
recently from split fingers, are In
; .good condition again. The Boston
! Americans bid fair to go Into the
; woild's series with tee same lack of
' I handicaps on account of illness or ln
' -t Jurv which characterized their sea
son's plaj.
i While the players were going
S through their morning practice many
of those who will be spectators of the
; gam hero were lined up outside
Fenway park to get their allotment of
reserved soat tickets. More than half
of the 15.000 reserved tickets had
; been distributed when the windows
opened and It was expected that few
would be left when the office closed
this afternoon
Efforts of the speculators to buy
reservations of the local games have
; been frustrated thus far, club owners
1 HELD .$200,000
(j New York, Oct 7 Postoffice au-
;.; thorlllos of the raited Stales and
.; Cuba today are hunting for a regis-
'( tered mall package containing $200,
000, said to have disappeared mys-
i torlousl between Havana and New
2 ; York last week The money was con-
5 signed to a big downtown bank here
jj by a correspondent In Havana It was
In bills of large denominations.
i The loss was discovered last Thurs-
l' day. No statement has been mado b
i the postoffice inspectors. Bank offl
SL rials decline to give information be
J J'ond the bare announcement.
(L "Waiter, are jou Insane? What do
fh you mean by bringing mo a dish of
' peanuts when I am noarly famished?'
' "Pardon me, sir; but whon you
If riiuo in you said you had the appc-
1; lite or an elephant, so this Is what I
thought would just suit you
i f
"ZZZZZHZ " : 1
Iff WittC - m? -s55? '
Stars of the Boston Red Sox. Amer
ican league champions, who will play
tho New York Giants National league
champions for the baseball champion
ship of the world this week. Tho
opening game will bo played tomor
row In New York.
Left to right. Catcher Bill Carrigan.
one of the greatest foes of base-steal-era
on record; Joe Wood, who has
won more games this year than any
other major league pitcher. Trfs
Speaker, the marvelous center fielder
whose batting record eclipses that of
any New York player, "and manager J
Jake Stahl, the heavy hitting first
baseman and commander of the Red
hoBed ciew. I
IhVH IH I."-"1 '"'"- "" "' ' ""-"H '," Hi mill
Tells Investigating Com
mittee of Donating to !
La Follette Fund ;
Washington, Oct. 7 Six witnesses i
Tsore read j to testify when the Clappj
committee Investigating campaign
funds rosumed work today They were
Lewis Hammerllng, Ofiden Mills and
Charles Edward Russell of New
York: Charles R. Crane. Chicago;
Matthew Uale, Boston, and former;
Senator Nathan B Scott, West Virginia.
An account of the receipts and ex
penses of Senator I a. Follette's cam
paign for the Republican presidential
nomination Avas filed with the com
mittee today showing the senator col
lected 503,960 3G and spent $63,901.50.
Chnrlcs R. Crane as the largest
contributor, is credited with $23,000
gleu in screial Installments extend
ing over the period from December
11, 1911, to June 17, 1912 Glfford
Pinchot. Amos Pinchot and Represen
tative William Kent of California, each ;
contributed ?10,u00; Alfred S Baker
gave $2 000, Rudolph Spreckela, $3.,
000, William Fllnn of Pennsylvania,
$1,000 and Senator La Follette hlm
solf ?1.500. The account entries of
two loans, one of S1.000 by "Medlll Mc
Cormlck and one of ?n60 by Senator
Grenna of North Dakota. Both were
marked "repaid."
1 What Accounts Show.
The -accounts show $10,S17.03 wa8
paid for the Washington headquarters
and the Chicago headquartehs spent
$10,450. La Kollette'a expenses at the
Republican national convention were
?1,55S.13. and the Progressive confer
ence held in Chicago cost Ihc La Fol
io tto managers $C3S.7n
Charles R. Crane of Chicago told
the committee today that ho gave
nearly 527,000 to Senator La Follette's
campaign and 310,000 to Governor
Wilson's. Treasurer Hooker of the
Progressive party testified last week
that Mr Crane gac 570,000 to Wilson
' and la Folletto at the same time.
I I cms N Hammerllng. president or
the Association of Foreign Newspa
' pers. testified concerning an advertis
ing contract of $5,500 by the Roose
Aelt managers, coor!ng advertising In
1 thirty foreign newspapers for "Roose
velt delegates ' In the New York pri
mary fight.
John J Hannan, secretary of Sen
ator Lu Follette. reforring to E. H.
I Hooker's statement that Mr. Crane
i had given $70,000 to the La Follette
i fund. r.ald the onlv amount he knew
of Mr. Crane giving above that en
I tered. which, he said, was $3,1 SI 40,
Included In the statement of the Chl
, cago bureau and given to make up a
deficit. There wore funds, he said,
, in states with which he had-nothing
' to do.
Mentioned Tucker.
He mentioned 11. N. Tucker, of
Courtney, N. D., Alfred L. Baker. Hu
ron, S." D.. and Thomas McCuster.
Portland, Ore . as being among those
who conld account for expenditures
' not reported to the national head
quarters. "The expenses of the California
campaign." said the witness, "were
borne largely by Rudolph Spreckela,
who made no accounting to me."
I Senator Pomerene called attention
to the statement by Hooker that Mr.
Crane had "up to a certain date giv
en $70,000 to the La Follette campaign."
, "There was not such amount con
tributed." said Mr. Hannan. He
mentioned "personal contributions"
made to Senator La Follette. one of
$2,500 bv Mr. SprecKlcs.
Charles H. Crano testified he gave
?2C GS-J 10 o Senator La Follette's
campaign, and $10,000 to Goernor
Woodrow Wilson's fund before the
Baltimore convention.
"Are these all tho contributions you
made, either to Senator La Folletto
or to Governor Wilson?" asked Sen
ator Clapp.
"Ye3, sir all."
Wilson Gets $10,000.
Ho said h gave the $10,000 for
Governor Wilson to William F. Mc
Cooiuhs, his manager, n two install
ments, March 28 aud April 30. 1912
He denied having told Hooker ho
had contributed $70,000 to each.
"I Just wanted to have one progres
sive succeed," said Mr. Crane- "I
didn't caro which one it was."
Mr. Crane said he had been at
tacked "throughout the west" during
t'TM U I llllllll II IT"11" m..m j ii imt-wrw 11
the campaign as "head of the bath
tub truat." Ho declared he had no
connection with the organization. "I
could very well suppoit both Wilson
and La Follette as both men are pro
gressive." said Mr. Crano. "That I
was contributing to both funds was
known to the managers of the two
campaigns. I made no secret of the
When harles Edward Russell, So
cialist candidate for governor o Xe
York, took the stand Chairman Clapp
read to him a report of one or his
speeches in a Ne-a York paper, de
scribing an alleged telephone conver
sation hetween J, P. Morgan and the
White House during the 1904 cam
paign, in which-Mr Morgan was -asked
for a $100,000 contribution to the
Republican campalsn fund. The pub
llshed report said Wayne MacVeagh,
former attorney general was a wit
ness to the conversation. ,-
Wrltor Is CaMed.
Mr RiiHsell said tho story came to
hliu 1m 1910 from Judson C. Wc-lliver.
a magazine writer, who told him he
hud the story fiom Mr MaoVeagh
Welllver, workiiig at the reporter s
table, was called to the stand and
said Mr MacYen'gh had told him of
being in Mr Morgan's private office
in 1904, that Morgan had been callnd
to the telephono and was informed
E. H Harrlman wished to apeak to
him. Welllver testified Mr. .MacVeagh
told him when Mr Morgan returned
from the telephone he said-
"What do von suppose that man In
the White House wants'' It seems that
Harriman has gone off down there to
Washington and dined with h'lm and
now he conieH back and says tna.
the president ants him to raise more
campaign funds. He has given $Ti0.
000 and now he wants me to give $50.
000." Mr. MaoVeagh. according to tbe wit
ness, told him that Mr. Morgan wrote
a check for $50,000. which he sent u
Mr Harrlman's office.
Mills on Stand.
Ogden L Mills, treasurer of tho
Taft organization In Nww York state,
In the pre-conventlon campaign this
yeaj, produced an accounting of mon
ey paid him by the National Taft
league for the New York primaries.
He said the largest expenditure wa-.
for detectives to prevent fraudulent
voting Ho said the eastern branch
of the National Taft league organized
by Timothy 1. Woodruff, raled about
44,000. spent in the primary
Mr. Mills denied a statement credit
ed to B H. Hooper that "30.000 vote:,
were cast for 'Roosevelt delegated in
the March jirlmarles and were not
"The coachors were fully watched
b. Roosevelt and the colonel's dotec
tlves," fcald the witness.
In one district, ho said, a man who
had his leg amputated on election day
was recorded ns having voted, in" tho
fourth election district, ho said, the
record showed tLat tho usual 10C votes
cast wore cast in perfect alphabetical
Mr. Mills was excused and tho com
mittee adjourned until tomorrow.
Coal of excellent quality from tho
property of the Nevada Coal company,
situated near Coaldale lo now boirig
used in Gohlflcld and with as good
results for ordinary domestic pur
poses as anv that is shipped into the
camp. Several carloads have been
distributed among the mining camps
of southern Nevada, and apparently
tho timo is not far distant when these
deposits v.-IJJ.- supply all .tho needs of
the territory surrounding the mluea
for a hundred miles or more. Gold
field Tribune
Ray Pf an schmidt Be
lieved to Have Killed
Parents and Sister
Quiucy, 111 , Oct 7. Ray pran
schmldt was arrested toda for mur
der In connection with "the Pfan
schmldt quadruple murder case The
formal charge is that of the murder
of Blanche Pfanschmidt, sister of the
accused man Young Pfanschmldl Is
23 years old.
The arrest of youns Pfanschmidt
was the direct result of the finding to
day of a bloodstained khaki suit near
a railroad construction camp where he
was uinployed The suit found under
un outbuilding was similar to one gen
erally wjorn by the young man. Iast
Monday hloodbounds followed Pfan
achmidt's buggy rrom the scene of the
murder to the construction camp.
On the morning or Sunday, Septem
ber 29. the bodleB or Churles A Pfan
schmidt. Mrs. Mathilda Pfanschmidt.
their daughter. Blanche, and Emma
Kacmpen. were found In the ruins of'
the burned Pfanschmidt home south-1
nst of Quincy The condition of the
bodies jSrovcd conclusively that the
four persons had been murdered. j
Rnv Pfanschmidt was the only sur
viving member of the family- The'
Pfanscbniidts were well insured and
the estate is estimated at $50,000.
Miss Kittish Oh! dear, it's a posi
tive afrilction to be as shy as I am.
I always run at the sight ofa man.
Miss Sharp From him or toward
A female optimist Is a woman who
marries a pool. 1
' iff ARMY
j Driving Women From
i Restricted District
Causes Dilemna
Chicago, Oct. 7 Protests against
tho adance of the undesirable wom
en of the ''levee district" on the resl
Idence neighborhoods of the city were
lodged with the police last night at
'nearh eery outlying station. Tho
I situation placed tho police depart
ment in a. dilemma as well a6 the wo
'men In question
i Tho police were given Instructions
I by Chief McWoenj to prevent the
routed' lce arm "from entering the
'residence districts and the states at
torney had previously held an Inter
view with the chief seeking his co
rporation In keeping the places closed
lOnce they had been raided,
i This condition placed the "unde- J
'sirables" In the position of being I
.driven one' way by the state and an- i
other bv- the city. They feared ar- I
I rest If they went back to their former
J quarters and faced the same propo
sition If they ventured to find homes
I elsewhere. Tho action of the state
i attornev has already resulted In many
of the 'women leaving the city and
under present conditions It 13 helloved
many more will tollow this plan
, Chcago. Oct. 7 Threo fights for
Ad Wolgast, lightweight champion,
before December 1. This was the
announcement made by Manager Tom
Jones fiom his Chicago headquarters
The busy manager received three
telegrams that were exceptionally
gratifying to blm. One came from
Wolgast and was to othe efrect that
he was feeling flno and wanted Jones
to close for as many matches as he
possibly could before the first of the
The second wire that he got wa3
from Philadelphia and advised him
that the Wolgast-Teddy Maloney
match was on positively for October
3G The third wire was from New
Orleans and told of Joe Mandot hav
ing signed articles for the big battle
there November 1.
It Is easy for a girl to pretend to
love an old millionaire and fool him
into- thinking it is real.
sr j -z
Munsey Harbored Mc- M
Namara in Salt Lake H
After Times Explosion M
Indianapolis Oct. 7. Edward Clark
of Cincinnati today pleaded guilty to
the Rovcrnment's charges In the dy- H
nam I to conspiracy. H
As soon aB court opened District
Attorney Charles W Miller addressed H
Federal Judge A. B. Anderson.
"If It please the court the defend- H
ant Clark of Cincinnati, wishes to
chango his pica from nof. guilty to
Clark then stepped forward.
"Do you plead guilty?" asked Judge H
"I plead guilty," said Clark. H
Tho prisoner was separated from H
the other 45 defendants and taken to
jail to await the Imposing of his sen- H
I tencc. Clark pleaded guilty to all tho H
and fifty counts of being a principal H
I to tho actual illegal interstate ship- H
i mont of dynamite and nltro-glycorln. H
Clark was business agent and pros- H
ident of local union No. 44 of the H
International Association of Bridge H
and Structural Iron Workers from H
January, 1908, to July, 1911. His ac- H
tivlties In promoting explosions, Mr. H
Miller assorted, wore carried on jH
through lotters written by Frank M, H
Ryan, president of tho -union, and the H
McNamaras. An ivory handled urn- H
brclla bearing the Initials, "E. C." IH
found in the wreckage of' a dynamited H
bridge at Dayton, O., Mr. Miller said, 1
led to the disclosure that Clark had H
actually caused the explosion, having H
used tho umbrella to protect the dy- H
namite from the rain and then leaving
It behind. H
Clark Wrote Letter. H
Clark was also charged with carry- H
ing out plots against employers of
non-union labor. In connection with H
a scheme to blow up the Harrison av- H
enue viaduct at Cincinnati Mr. Miller H
alleged, Clark wrote to Ryan- H
"It would be vdangerous for me to H
buy oxploslves down here. You had l
better send a stranger. I have gotten H
ono man out of a lot of troublo al- H
ready. I am afraid I can't do much H
more, for the police judge said, 'For H
God's sake don't bring this bunch be- H
fore me again or I'll have to da some- -
Herbert S. Hockin, acting secretary- H
treasurer of the union, was charge-1
by Mr. Miller with "double dealing"
with Clark. M
"The executive board of the iron
vorkers' union agreed upon a fixed H
price of -?200 for each job," said Mr
Miller to the jury. "For the blowing H
up of a bridge over the Miami river
a( Dayton, May 3. 1908, Hockin paid H
Clark only $122 50, thus holding out '
part of the fee." H
Pointing toward Eugeno A. Clanc.
and Olaf A. Yveltmoe of San Fran- H
Cisco Mr. Miller said it would be
shown that thov helped In promoting H
the Los Angeles Times disaster, and IH
that "lack Bright." known as J. E. H
Munsey, fnr two weeks after the ex-
))lo5ion harbored J B McNamara at H
Salt Lake City, Utah B
P0WI,K Ms 1
Iforce peace I
Turkey Willing to Con- M
cede Some Reforms H
Powers Ask For H
Paris, Oct. 7 The European pow- H
ere have decided to Intervene at the IH
Balkans and at Constatinoplc as soon H
as it is possible to make arrange- H
meats to 'that effect. H
Great Britain today signified her H
acceptance of tho French proposals, H
so that all of the jiowers now arc H
In accord. H
Constantinople, Oct. 7. The Balkan H
situation has been considerably H
I changed by Turkey's eleventh-hour H
I surprise announcement of her willing- . IH
'ness to grant a greater measure of H
Iself-goNernment to Rumelfa aud Ma- H
cedonla, H
IL is argued here that in Introduc- H
ing in those provinces reforms elab-
orated bv representatives of Great !
Britain, France, Germany, Austria. IH
Italy and Russia, Turkey not mere- '
lv desires to glvo the powers an ar- 'H
gument for bringing pressure to bear '1
In the Balkan capitals, but probablv H
has In view the circumstances that H
the decision is calculated to sow di6- M
cohrd among the members or the Bal- H
kan alliance. H
The Greeks In particular are HkHv JM
to be dissatisfied, for it is regarded M
in diplomatic circle? as without doubt H
that they were counting on a general H
conflagration In order to settle vari- ,H
ous Issues of long standing. These JM
include, for instance, the presence of .'
Cretan deputies in Athens. jll
However much tbe situation in im-
proved, war cannot yet Iip said to jjl
have been averted. Discord In Tur- j
key Itself must not be lost sight of. J
especially the war fever latelv on- IB
couraged among tho people. I M
Tho Ottoman government has or- M
dered the prohll)Itlon of the export B
of grain from Anatolia. H
Berlin. Oet. 7. Germanr today ac- H
cooled the amended draft or the dec- H
lafation of the powers to Turkey and JM
tho Balkan atatos. It now embodies IH
tho Austrian proposal for a clearer JM
definition of tbe Intention of the pow- H
ers, which aak or a large measure of IM
liomo rule for the European provinces IB
of Turkey. H
- . i'l5B

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