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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 09, 1912, Image 1

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M KNOWN IN THE I I M ' 1 UW I I I I B'ft I 01 ! Ill liNI III the in!ications are that ths H
kit FVFNINr STANn' Cix JV 0V'- r H ! 1W VW V weather w,ll be rain or
A fcVbJNlNCj STANDARD -' P " .m C S SNOW T0NIGHT; Thursday H
If Frty.0econd Year-No, 241.-Prlc0 Five Cent,. , QGDEN CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 9, 1912 entered ,. Sceond-cU., Mtttf at th, Postofflce. Ogdem Utah
I Game Called On Account of Darkness 6 to 6 1
3 New York Giants Invade Classic City to Meet
Rivals For Diamond Championship of the
m World 30,000 Witness the Contest
1 :
jjt Sky Is Lead Color With Clouds, the Air Damp
1 and Cold Collins Cries When Taken
m Out of Box By Stahl.
MK FVraway Park, Boston, Oct. 9. Tho
m, , Boston and Now York teams battled
fe ' for ele-von innings to a, tie score, C
iff , tm 6, today, when the contest was
jjf ' called on account of darkness. Tho
jflf second game will bo replayed on the
m Boston fiold tomorrow.
m Tho contest waB exciting from tho
Jjj. first to the la3t inning. WJth a lead
SL of threo runs handicap against them,
the Giants bitterly contested tho Red
yr Sox all the way until they finally
W caught them and passed them in the
eighth inning. Boston rallied strongly
"F and sent a fifth run across the plate,
am which tied the score Collins had
If pitched a good game for the Red So
If until the elngth, when tho Giants bai
ts t m from tne mound. Tho Giants
Im garnered a run In the tenth and the
homo club fans wore in despair when
m Speaker by a mighty drive for threo
I bases to tho center field seats, follow -K
ed by an error by Wilson, on a throw-It-
In, Bcored the tlelng run, Tho elov-
enth Inning was unproductive and
If darkness ended tho game with each
K- club having six runs apiece. The of
K fiqlal box score:
jt AB.R.BH.PO.A.E.
TO SnodgrasB, If-rf ... -1 1 1 0 0 0
J- Doyle, 2b 5 0 1 2 5 0
1. Becker, cf 4 1 0 0 10
Murray, rf-lf 5 2 3 3 0 0
R2UAlt.rkljH ;...-n.rr 5 1 1 19 ' 0 1
jM Herzog, 3b 4 1 3 2 4 0
MoyerB, c 4 0 2 5 0 0
H Fletcher, as 4 0 0 1 3 3
D Shafer, ss 0 0 0 0 3 0
K McCormick 0 0 0 0 0 0
B Mathewson, p 5 0 0 5 0 0
B Totals 40 (11133 16 ;
B Battod for Fletcher in the tenth.
Up Hoopor, rf f 1 3 3 0 0
m Yerkes, 2b 5 1 1 3 4 0
RE Speaker, cf 5 2 2 2 0 0
jjf Lewis, If 5 2 2 2 U 1
jf Gardner, 3b 4 0 0 2 0 0
if Stahl, lb n 0 2 10 1 0
rli Wagner, ss 5 0 0 5 G 0
St Carrigan, c 5 0 0 6 4 0
t Collins, p 3 0 0 0 1 0
m Hall, p 1 0 0 0 0 0
H Bedient, p 1 0 0 0 0 o
m. Totals 43 6 12 '33 14 1
I Two-base hits Snodgrass, Hooper,
I ; Murray Herzog, LewlB (2). Three-
9 ' base hits Horzog, Murray, Yorkes,
MerJtle, Speaker.
tl Stolen bases Hooper, Herzog. Sac
!l rifice hit Gnrdner. Sacrifice fly
I Herzog Two-base hits Herzog,
I Murray, Yorkes. Double play Fletch
j er to Herzog Struck out By Collins
H 5, by Mathewson 3.
U The national commission figures for
1 , attendance and receipts at today's
ij game are bb follows
jjj Total attendance, 30.14S; total re
it ceipts, J58.969; each club's share, 510,-
506.42; national commission's share,
S Fenway Park, Oct. 9. Boston turn-
ed out more than 30,000 strong to-
j day to see the American league cham-
yf plona battle tho New York Giants,
jj pennant winners of the National
J league, 4u the second game of the
r4 Trorld's series.
I The Boston team marched on Fen
way park field to a triumphant wel
Icome from a home crowd. Governor
Eugene Fobs of Massachusetts, and
Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston, led In the
The weather was fair and the ex
ijm chango of a sharp westerly breeze
j "was somewhnt dulled by tho sun.
J ' The New York fans freely look the
tf , short end of the offered wagers of 10
5 I to 8 that the BoBtons would take the
' series.
ft I The crowd gave its first cheer when
4 ' Catcher Cadv and several of the Red
I Sox subBtitutes began a batting prac
gm tice. Manager Stahl complained of
1 feeling III, but nald he probablv would
WW take his pocltlon at first base.
The Bky became overcast an hour
mf or po boforo the game and it was a
JjM good dav for speedy pltoblng.
711' The Gianta wore their regular trav
el ellng uniforms of dark- gray with black
pencllstrlpes. They began to warm
a up on the side lines whllo Mathew
I eon and Meyers went far down the
fifc left fie'd line for light practice.
Kjw One c 'clock found only a fow emp
El ty Bpots In the unresorrcd stands and
TM bleachers but the main grandstand
Jf filled slowly.
lill Mayor Fitzgerald drove on the field
j$ In an automobile which he presented
to Manager Stahl. Stahl and Wag
ner wero given a great cheer by the
Ten minutes before the game be
gan the four umpires hold a confer
ence to decide on ground rules. Col
ling and Carrigan warmed up for
Boston while Mathewson and Meyers
warmed up for New York.
Mathewson and Meyers were the
batteries for New York and Collins
and Carrigan for Boston.
The "royal rooters," led by a band,
marched across the field while tho
Bostons wore at field practice and
took seats in the temporary field
stands. Umpire O'Loughlln took his
position behind the plate, RIglcr gavo
decisions on tho bases, Klem went to
left field and Evnns to right field. It
was announced that a hit into the
left field 6tand would count as a
two-base hit, whilo hits into tempo
rary stands would go as home runs.
Boston. Oct, 9 The world series
scenes shifted today to Fenway park,
where tho second game between the
Giants and Red Sox was staged be
fore the greatest crowd which has
ever seen a baseball game in this
Tho Red Sox went in today's game
with a distinct advantage over their
New York opponents gained in their
stirring victory In the first game of
tho series played In New York yes
terday. This advantage came not
only from the load of one game,
but also from the great moral support
resulting from their hard-fought vie
tory In the initial contest.
Weather conditions for today's game
were almost as good as those which
prevailed yesterday at New York. At
the ticket windows at Fenway park
4,000 fans wero lined up for admit
tance. Their object was to secure
singlo admission tickets, each of which
would admit one person to the bleach
ers all the seats that were offered to
The "New Yorks entered the game
In almost perfect condition. Captain
Wagner of Boston was a bappy man
this morning.
"Wo got the jump on them yester
day, and we'll do it agnln," he said
Wagner says the Red Sox can hit any
pitchers the New Yorkers send along.
Joe Wood was In fine condition after
his winning yesterday and he said
ho was readj to join in the gam
against Now York as boon as he was
Neither manager would announce
his soloction for the batting order.
It is bolloved McGraw will pitch
Mathewson and Boston Ray Collins,
but thoy may both make another try
out before the series Is over.
Dovor. the New York right field
er, goes to loft and Becker took his
place at right field.
The batting ordor follows"
Boston Hooper, right field, Yerkes.
second base; Speaker, center field;
L-ewi6, right field. Gardner. third
base, Stahl, first base, Wagner, short
stop; Carrigan, catch; Collins, pitch
New York Becker, left field. Snod
graB, center field; Devore, right field,
Doyle, second base. Morkle, first
base, Herzog. third base; Meyers,
catch; Fletcher, shortstop, Mathew
son, pilch.
uamc by Innings
i McGraw sent Snodgrass to left
I field and Becker to center field,
i Becker wns withdrawn at tho laBt
moment and Snodgras6 sent to the
First Inning.
, First half Tho first ball wns a
'strike. Snodgrass drove the second
ball pitched into the bleachers for
(a two-baBe hit. Doyle struck out.
I Collins used three wde sweeping
curves to turn the New York batter
back. Becker went out, Yerkes to
Stabl. Yerkoi handled Becker's
grounder cleverly. Snodgrass on
third Time-was called until the um
pires could clear the field of photo
graphers. The first ball on Murray
wns a strike and tho crowd yelled.
Collins threw out Murray at first. No
runs; ono hit; no errors.
Second half Hooper scratched an
infield hit, Mathewson being only
able to knock down tho ball which
ho could not recover In time. This
started tho Boston fans cheering.
Hooper stole Bccond. Mayera threw
wldo. Fletcher dropped Yerkes' Hue
drive nnd the batter was safe. It was
a miserable error by Fletcher. Speak
er beat out a bunt and the bases wore
filled with none out. The crowd
broke Into a continued cheer. Math
ewson put the first ball on Lewis over
as a strike, the second ball pitched
was a strike. Hoopor was forced at
the plate on Lewis' grounder to
Herzog who threw lo Meyers. Yerkes
scored on an infield out of Gardnor.
The play was Mathewson to Doyle to
Morkle, tho ball bounding off Math
ewBon's hand thoreby giving tho
pitcher an assist Lowls and Speak
er scored on Stahl's drive to loft.
Wagner went out on a high fly to
Doyle. Three runs; three hits; one
Second Inning.
I First half Tho stands wero simply
mad with excitement after tho Bos
tons took tho field. Merklo fanned
on tho first three balls pitched. Her
zog knocked a three-bagger to right
center. Herzog scored on Meyers'
hit which struck Gardner in the face.
Gardner rubbed his hoad and seemed
prettv badly shaken up, but he con
tinued to play. Fletcher sent up a
fly to Hooper and was out, Mathew
son was given an ovation as he went
to the 'bat Meyers was out when
Yerkes took Mathewson's grounder
and threw to Wagner. One run, two
hltfl, no errors.
Socond half Carrigan went out.
Herzog to Merkle. Doyle made a
brilliant play when he took CollinB'
grounder and threw him out at firsL
Hooper doubled to right. Yerkea was
out, Fletcher to Merkle. No runs,
one lilt, no errors.
Third Inning.
First half Snodgrass flied out to
Hooper. Collins used a fast breaking
curve over the corners of the plate,
his drop ball being very cfective.
Doyle was out on a foul to Gardnor.
Becker went out, Wagner to Stahl.
No runs; no hits; no errors.
Second hair Speaker led off and
went out to Merkle. unassisted.
Merkle knocked down Speaker's drive
which was labeled for a two-baso hit.
! Lewis sent up a high ono to Murray
and went back to thq bench Gardner
went out, Doylo to Merkle. No runs;
no hits; no errors.
Fourth inning.
First half Murray got a three
baso hit to right. Merklo was out on
a foul to Gardner. Murray scored on
a sacrifice flv of Herzog to Speaker.
Meyers singled to left. Fletcher filed
out to Hooper. One run; two hits;
no errors.
Second half Stabl struck out.
Wagner was out on a fly to Murray.
Fletcher took Carrlgan's grounder and
threw hirn.cmjt-At. flrsu .No ruoBUo
hits; no errors.
Mathewson was now pitching lnnls
best form and when he came to the
plate the New York fans applauded
Fifth Inning.
First half Mathewson was a strike
out victim, but Carrigan dropped the
third strike and then threw the New
York pitcher out at first. Snodgrass
also foil a victim to Collins' wiles
and fanned. Dolc filed out to Lew
is No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half Collins struck out
The crowd cheered Hooper, who bad
mnde two bit?. Hooper 3ingled to
center It was his third hit. The sun
came out bright at this point and
Snodgrass exchanged places with
Murrav. who went lo left, Snodgrass
going to right. Hooper stole second.
Me6rs' throw was too low for Fletch
er Hooper scored on Yerkes' three
Ibase hit to right center. The stands
(were in uproar. Speaker line-filed to
I Fletchor, who threw to Herzog. catch
ing Yerkes before he could return io
the bag. It was a quick double play.
One run. two hits, no errors.
Sixth Inning.
Fir6t ha1f-Becker was out. Yerkos
to Stahl Murray singled to right.
Merklo filed out to Speaker. Murray
was out stealing, Carrigan to Wagner
The runner was touched out five feet
off tho base No runs, one hit. no
Second half Fletcher fumbled Lew
is' grounder and the runner beat the
throw lo first Gardner sacrificed.
Mathewson to Merkle. Lewis taking
second. Stahl put up a high foul
which Merklo dropped. Stahl went
out on a tap to Mathewson. who throw
the runner out at flrsL Lewis wont
to third. Wagner hit n grounder to
Mathewson, who touched the runner
on the Hue. No runs, no hits, one er
ror. Seventh Inning,
First half Herzog singled to right.
Meyers popped out to Yerkes. Herzog
stole second, Carrlgan's throw being
low. Fletchor popped out to Stahl.
MathewBon struck out. No runs, one
hit, no errors.
Second half Herzog look Carrl-i
gan's grounder and threw him out r.t I
first. Collins struck out. Hooper
went out, Doyle to Merkle. No runs, '
no bits, no errors.
tigntn inning.
First half Lewis dropped Snod
grass' fly Doyle singled to center,
Suodgrnss taking second. Doylo was
forced at second wheu Yerkes took
Becker's grounder and threw to Wag
ner, Snodgrass going to third on tho
play. Snodgrass scored on Murray's
double Into the bleachers. Becker
took third. Collins was sent from the
box and was relieved by Hall. Collins
went to the bench In tears. With
Becker tr third and Murray on sec
ond and Merkle at the bat, with only
one out tho Now York fans kept up a
continuous cheering Hal! curved the
first one over on Merkle for a strike
Merkle sent up a high foul to Carrl-"
gaii. Carrigan dropped Herzog's foul
after a hard run It was not nn er
ror. Becker and Murray scored on
Herzog's double into the bleachers.
Wagner look Meyers grounder and
threw him out at first Threo runs;
three hits, one error.
Second half Yerkes filed out to
Murray. Speaker "was out, Mathew
son to Merkle. Lewis got a double
into tho loft Hold bleachers. Murray
fell Into the temporary stand trying
to make tho catch. He was unhurt
and the crowd cheered him for his
gameuess. An enthusiastic spectator
took Murray's hat for a souvenir.
LowIr scored when Gardner drovo a
hit through Fletcher. The official
scorer gavo Fletcher an error on the
play Stahl got an Infield hit which
Doyle cculd not handle. Gardner
took third on the play. Stahl stole
second. MoyerB trying to catch Gard
ner at third but failing. Wagner
struck, out One run; two hits; one
Ninth Inning.
First half- Flotcher out, Wagner to
Stahl. Stahl took Wagner's throw with
one hand. Mathewson popped out to
Stahl. SnodgTass walked. It was the
first base on balls given in the game.
Snodgrass stolo second, Carrlgan's
throw being low Doyle was purpose
ly passed to first Becker also took
hl3 base on balls. Hall was unsteady.
Becker was forced at second when
Wagner took Murray's grounder and
threw to Yerkes. No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Second half The Red Sox wont to
the bat in the last half of the ninth
Inning with the score a tie and the
crowd kept up a continuous cheering.
Carrigan was out. Mathewson to Mer
kle. Hall fouled out to Herzog. Hoop
er flied out to Doyle. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Score between the Red Sox and
the Giants at the end of the ninth In
ning was a tie, 5 to 5.
Tenth Inning. ,
First half Merkle got a three-base
hit past Speaker. Wagner threw out
Herzog at first. Meyers was pur
poselv passed to first. McCormick
batted for Fletcher and Schafer ran
for Meyers Morkle scored on Mc
Cormick's sacrifice fly to Lewis Sha
fer took second on the threw to catch
Merkle at the plate. Mathewson
filed out to Yerkes. One run, one
hit; no errors.
Socond half Wilson went to catch
and Shafer went to shortstop. Wilson
took Yerkes' grounder and threw him
out at first. Speaker scored on the
throwing. The shortstop took the ball
and threw wildly to Wilson who
dropped the ball and Speaker slid
oer the base tying the score Speaker
made a drive to dcop center and the
official scorers gave,him a three-base
lritaml'an erroTHVScfiafer;'Lewls got
a two-baso hit. Doylo took Gardner's
grounder and threw him out at first.
Lewis taking third Herzog threw
out Stahl Ono run: two hits; one
Eleventh Inning.
Flrsl half Bedient went in the box
foi Bonton. Bedient hit Snodgrass on
aro ami and tho batter took hi3 base.
Doyle si ruck out It war. growing
dnrk and hard to follow the ball.
Snodgrass was out stealing. Carrigan
to Wagner. Becker took his base on
balls. Becker was out stealing. Car
rigan lo Wagner. No runs, no hits;
no errors
Second half Schafer took Wag
ner's grounder and threw him out at
first. Carrigan went out by the
Schafer-Merkle route. Bedient was
out, Mathewson to Merkle, No runs;
no hlls; no errors.
Score fi to fi Game called at the
end of tlie eleventh on account of
on -
the mm
Complete the Marking
of the Boundary Line
of Alaska
Skagway, Alaska. Oct 9 Thomas
Riggs, chief of the United States
boundary survey partv which com
pleted this year tho marking of the
lino dividing Alaska and Canada, loft I
here with his party for Seattle yes
terday "We left Seattle April 20 with
twenty-six mon and thirty-five
horses," said Mr. Riggs. "At Coffee '
Creek, on the Yukon river, we picked I
up forty-two more horses which had
Wintered at the head of White river'
and on May 2n, we landed at Ram-
Ipart House on the Porcupine river,
sixty-five miles north of the Arctic
circle, where W. F. Reaburn, one of
our Burvoyors. had wintered with five
men and had laid out a line of
caches as far as the boundary cross
ing of Old Crow river, so the party
could take the field without delay.
J. D. Craig, chief of the Canadian par
ty, -with a nlmllar outfit had Joined us
at White Horse, Y. T.. ,and traveled
with us to Rampart House, where
sub-parties were sent out. The Amer
ican and Canadian parties did not
work Irom the same camps, but di
vided the work. The only exception
waa a party of six", headed by Mr.
Craig and myself, who jointly pro
jected1 the line. Bv using Old Crow
river as a base, supplies wero car
ried by water within twenty-five
miles of the Arctic ocean.
"The first party, of which Mr.
Craig and J were in charge, reachod
the Arctic ocean about tho middle of
July and the final momumonl was
placed with tho ceremony of breaking ,
out flags of the two countries.
Took Picture of Scene.
"Mac Pope or Baltimore, a big
game hunter, took a moving picture
of tho scene.
"Afterwards all of us took a plunge
In the Arctic, but we did not remain
in long.
"The Arctic coast Is entirely bar
ren. Twelve miles back of the foot
hills the mountains rlBe to an eleva
tion of from 5,000 to 7,000 feet but
thoro is a pass six miles east of the
The only fuel eaet of the summit
of tho Arctic range is found In a few
scattering clumps of willows, and,
on the beach, driftwood from tho
Mackenzie river, There Jb grnao in
plcntv for horses along tho streams
and In patches on th tundra. I be
lieve our horses were the first to
travel to the Arctic coaat The In
dians and Eskimo called them 'big
"Storms, especially In winter are
severe. In the summer when the
wind. Is not blowing or Is off shore,
the moso.uitoes and flleB are almost
unendurable. They attacked our
horses, which gathered around the
smudges of driftwood not daring to
go out to graze. Gamo there was in
plenty. Tho largest herd seen con
sisted of about 5,000 caribou. Herds
of from 100 to 350 were frequently
met. We also found sheep in tho
mountains. A. G. Mddron. represent
ing the United States geological sur
vey, made a reconnoisanco north from
Rampart Houso and reports very few
indications of gold north of the Por
cupine. "Beginning lh the monument on
the Arctic or- is the initial ono, the
monuments were numbered and in
spected from the Arctic to the Yukon.
155 being in this stretch. Next year
tlie monuments will bo numbered and
Inspected from the Yukon to the
Mount St Ellas Alps and the survoy
of the one hundred and forty-first
meridian will have been completed."
Harrisburg Pa.. Oct 9 Washing
ton party officials last night author
ized tho statement that all Washing
ton party candidates who aro on
tickets under the name of the Roose
elt Progressive and Roosevelt par
ties and possibly under the Bull
Moose name will be aaked to with
draw at the request of Colonel Roose
velt. Numerous names indicating alli
ance with Roosevelt have been pre
empted for the election and nomina
tions filed under them. In some In
stances it has been claimed nomination-;
have been filed under these
names bv men who are not in sym
pathy with the Colonel's candidacy.
Washington partv attorneys said
that to strike off tickets would mean
individual sullB against men and ex
pensive litigation It was then de
cided to ask each candidate under the
above parly names to withdraw
The time for filing objections to
nomination papers expired last night
Aithout any contests being entered on
any state or olectoral tickets. Todav
is the day on which the Roosevelt
electors on the Republican ticket aro
expected to file withdrawals
Washington, Oct 9. A competitive
test In aerial reconnaissance work by
armj' aviators Is to be held here to
dav and the winner will receive the
Clarence II Mackay trophy
Starting from College Park Lieu
tenant Roy KIrtland, Henry H. Arnold
and Dewltt Milling of the aviation
corps will carry sealed orders direct
ing them to locate and report upon an
approaching "enemy." The closeness
with which the aviators approach tho
size and locations of the various
3ham-opposlnp army, the proximity ot
their landing to their starting joints,
and the diameter of their landing will
be counted In the awarding of tho
prize. Any flyer who operates at a
heighth of less than 1.000 feet will ho
disbarred, such recklessness being
considered suicidal in time of war.
! Chicago. Oct 9. Close to 30.000
I baseball fans Jammed Comiskey park
J today to witness the opening game
, of the series between the Chlcagd
Americans and Nationals to decide
tho championship of Chicago. Walsh
for the Americans and Lavender for
the Nationals, probably will do the ,
pitching. A warm sun dried the field, I
soaked by a twenty-four hour down-1
pour, which caused the postponement
of the opening, scheduled for yester
day. The probable batting order fol
lows: White Sox Rath, 2h; Lord, ll; Col
lins, rf: Bodle, cf; Boston, lb; Zel
der, 3b; Weaver, ss; Sullivan, c;
Walsh, p.
Cubs Scheckard, If; Miller, cf;
Tinker, ss; Zimmerman, 3b; Schulte,
rf; Saler, lb; Evans, 2b; Archer, c;
Lavender, p.
Durham. N C, Oct. 9. Dr. E. T.
Fnlrchlld of Topeka, Kan , waa elect
ed president of tho New Hampshire '
college by unanimous vote of the trus-,
tees today.
Thirty Former Employes of Utah Copper Com B
pany Return to Work This Morning at !B
Highland Boy Mine Melee Is Started. 1
Strikers Who Attempt to Interfere With Strike-
breakers Are Knocked Down By Deputy U
Sheriffs More Trouble Is Expected. M
Bingham, Utah, Oct. 9. The High
land Boy mine, owned by the Utah
Consolidated Mining company, began
operations this morning. Thirty for
mer employes started to work. Strik
ers attempted to Interfere and a num-
Men Accused of Dyna
mite Plot Stand Up
In Court
Indianapolis, Oct. 9. One by one.
Frank M. Ryan, president of the In
ternational Association of Bridge and
Structural Iron Workers; John M
Butler, the first vice president, and
other defendants, were ordered tp
stand up today ro- that- the Jurors In
the case of the dynamite plotters
might become acquainted with their
hat the defense will be In the trial
of tho forty-five men accused" by tho
government of complicity in the "dy
namite conspiracy" was outlined be
fore tho jury yesterday by William
N Harding, attorney for the defend
ants. Mr. Harding said it would be shown
that the executive board of the Inter
national Association of Bridge and
Structural Iron Workers never appro
priated a dollar to bo used for dyna
miting. If any one with the union di
verted the funds for any illegal pur
pose the guilty persons, he said, it
would be shown, are not among the
defendants present.
"When you have heard all the tes
timony." Mr. Harding said, "we think
you will have concludou that about
three men were engaged in the ne
farious work of dynamiting and those
three men have already pleaded guilty."
Referring to the letters written bv
Frank M Ryan, president of the Iron
Workers' union, to various business
agents which the government as show
ing that "jobs" was tho term used to
designate explosions against employ
ers of non-union labor. Mr. Harding
said It would be -shown that "Jobs"
meant onh new work which offered
opportunity for union men to get em
ployment He added It would be upon
the very letters which the government
quoted In the Indictment? mat the de
fense would rest Its case.
The district attorney had just com
pleted an address to the jury of 23
hours, covering five days In conclud
ing he described tho arrests pf J. B.
McNamara and Ortle McManlgal. say
ing that while in the hands of detec
tives McNamara bad offerod first 35.
000 and then $30,000 if they would
free him,
"McNamara said It was no use to
arrest him, for behind him he had the
Iron Workers' union and behind the
union the American Federation of
Labor," said Mr. Miller "He said he
would raise $50,000 and employ Clar
ence S. Darrow to dofend him. But
McManlgal confessed and McNamara
did not get off."
Trial of Bullock and
Houston, Coal Men,
Opens Today
Tacoma, Wash., Oct 9. Argument
In the trial of John H. Bullock and C.
K. Houston, accused of conspiracy to
defraud the government on coal con
tracts, was opened todav by Prosecu
tor B. B. Townsend. It Is expected
the case will go to the Jury tomorrow
night i
ber of them wore knocked down bj 'H
deputy sheriffs in the melee that en- H
sued. None, however, was serlousl.i H
hurt. This Is considered tho firs H
stop of tho copper operators to re-
sumo genoral operations. H
Says Proressives Are M
Trying to Mislead M
the People fl
Springfield, 111., Oct. 0. "The voice IH
is that of Esau, though the touch fM
may be the touch 'of Jacob, but wo H
I aro not going to bo touched," said H
Governor Wilson in his second speech H
.horgr todajrin .referring to.. Colonel H
Roosevelt ''and' his plan for govern- M
i mental regulation of trusts.
"When gentlemen proposing to lo- H
gallzo monoiiOh," said the governor, H
speaking of the name of Lincoln, "re- M
fer to the freedom from slavery, they H
use the groat emancipator's name. Wo H
aro going to repudiate the labor Slav- B
ery just 38 emphatically as we have
repudiated tho other and wo are not H
going to look to the gentlemen who
established that slavery in order lo H
accomplish liberty. M
"We have grown a little too famll-
iar with the eccentric orbit of tho
gentlemen who are trying lo swing IH
into the course of the' people, to be M
mislead. We are not gazers upon tt
an empty heaven for we know what VM
fixed constellations are and we are 'M
going to follow tb? other stars to M
liberty." H
Court Declares Against H
Christian Science H
Institution H
Boston. Oct. 9. A trust, estimated H
at two million, created by the will of IH
Mrs. Mary Baker G. Eddy, founder of IH
the Christian Science church, for tho H
benefit of the denomination was de- jH
ekired void by the Massachusetts su- IH
premc court today. IH
The court holds, however, that a M
charitable tiust has been created and H
that new trustees may be appointed IH
to administer it. IH
Lor Angeles, Oct 9. British rolo H
experts scheduled to play in the H
southern California winter tourna- H
ment, will not be able to come he- H
cnuso of trouble In the Balkans. All H
of the playors arc officers in the Brit- H
Ish army and a cablegram received H
by Walter Dupee of the Coronado polo H
team, It -became known today, an- H
nounccd that they had received orders H
to report to their regiments. Tho H
message was from Lord Tweenmouth H
and spoke also for Lord Reginald H
Herbert, Lord Alstair Inncss-Kerr and H
Viscount LoT80n-Gower, H
Carlisle. Pa.. Oct 9. The Carlisle H
football team is putting on full steam H
in Its preparation for the Syraouso H
game on Saturday. Information VM
reaching hero is to tho offect that H
Syracuse has hopes of duplicating tho H
trimming it gavo Carlisle last year. H

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