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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 10, 1912, Image 1

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g Forty-second Year-No. 242,-Prlco Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1912 Entered as Second-cl.s, Matter at the Poatofflc, Qgden, Utah. fl
1 Giants Defeat the Red Sox by Score of 2 to 1 1
S Pennant Winners Who Yesterday Struggled For
w Eleven Innings Without Victory or Defeat
M Clash In Hard Battle Today
X Victory of Giants Leaves Contesting Teams Tied
Sj- In the World Series Attendance at Game
H Takes Slump to 20,000 Fans
M New York ... 0 1 00 1 000 02 7 1
jg Boston 00000000 11 ' 7 0
a Batteries: Marquard and. Meyers; O'Brien,
ffl Bedient and Carrigan.
SI Fenway Park, Boston, Oct. 10.
j5 New York Nationals defeated the
jjM, Boston Red Sox by a score of 2 to 1
few today, making the world's series con-
jjriB test 30 far stand: Boston one game
?Jk and New York one, and one tie con-
m test It was a pitchers' battle today
K in which the, left hander Marquard
Wm hold the home club helpless until the
3 last Inning when they garnered a run
Mft on sharp hitting by Lcwl6 and Gard-
iTllt ner u orror a thrown ball put a
Jlfff man on second and third for Boston.
MM hut Devore, by a nico running catch
S off Cady's bat saved the day for the
jjl Giants. The Now Yorks' hitting was
igA, timely and effective. Boston fielded
-ilrA,sPerbIy. ;
IK The- officIal8CororjjuJcd,J3iat xtii '
fir error in the ninth inning should he
53 given to Merkle, who dropped Fletoh-
Hf er'e throw which appeared to be wide
K The box score follows:
iH "" New York.
SJm Devore, rf 4 0 2 2 0 0
pm Doyle. 2b 3 0 0 3 1 n
film Snodgrass, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Ml -Murray, ir 4 1 t 5 0 0
flB Merkle, lb 3 0 0 5 0 1
J&W Horzog, 3b 2 1 1 1 3 (1
iXM Meyers, c 4 0 1 S 1 0
ill ! Flotcher. ss 3 0 1 3 2 0
lll .. Marquard, p 1.0 0 0 2 0
f Totalo 2S 2 7 27 9 1
I j AB.R-BH.PO.A. E.
' Hooper, rf. 3 0 ft 1 0 0
I Yorkos, 2b 4 0 1 3 1 0
I' ; Speaker, cf 4 0 1 3 1 0
- Lewis. If 4 1 2 4 0 0
Gardner. 3b 3 0 1 0 2 0
: Stahl, lb I .0 2 11 1 0
Wagner, ss 4 0 0 1 3 0
Carrigan. c. 2 0 0 3 10
Engle 1 0 0 0 0 0
Cadv, c 1 0 0 1 1 0
O'Brien, p 4 0 0 0 6 0
; Ball 1 0 0 0 0 0
! Bedient. p 0 0 0 0 0 0
! . Hendrlkson 000 00 0
. : TotalB 33 1 7 27 15 0
Englo baited for Carrigan In
? Hendrlkson ran for Stahl In ninth.
J xxBnll bated for O'Brien in eighth.
I Scoro by Innings
t , New York .... 010 010 0002
i k Boston 000 000 0011
' Summary: Two ba& hits Murray.
' Horzog, Stahl, Gardner. Hits Off
-j O'Brien C hlta and two runs in 26
l times at bat in eight Innings; off Be
( dlenl, one hit and no runs In 2 tlmo3
V, " at baL Sacrifice hit Merkle, Gard-
I'Pi ner and Marquard. Sacrifice fly
V , Ilorzog. Stolen bases Fletcher. Do
' voro, Wagner. Double plays Speak-
; or to Stahl. Left on bases New York
' 6; Boston 7. First base on ballB Off
CBrion 3; off Marquard L First baso
on errors Boston 1. Hit by pitcher
By Bediont, Herzop. Struck out
By Marquard 6; b3' O'Brien 3. TImo
; 2:16. Umpires At plate, Evans; on
bases, Klem, right field, Rigler; left
: field, O'Loughlin.
Fonway Park, Oct. 10. Twenty
thousand spectators passed througt
tho turnstiles of Fonway park todnj
' to watch the Boston American league
champions ongago In tho third con
test with tho Now York Nationals foi
tho world's ohamploushlp. All Bostoi
paused to catch its breath today. A
reaction from tho exnaustlng excite
ment of yestorday's eloven-lnnlnij
fl f strugglo was inevitable, tho Red Sox
& I ownora said, and polntod to many
1W empty seata In tho outfield stands as
Q ; an ovldenco of this reaction,
J I Tho playing of a giuno today In-
stead of tomorrow mado it Impossible
i for hundreds, unable to adjust their
f. buslnew; engagements on such short
notice, to attend. The r3erved setn
having been sold previously, were'
Ii well filled. Some ardent "fans" walt
od up all night for the gates to open.
: A warm sun and a gentle northerly
broszo at noon dispelled tho clouds
I that had threatened rain all morning
; The showers during tho night hnd lit-
f tie offpet on the Infield.
J O'Brien and Carrigan for Boston
i and Marquard and Meyers for New
York Beamed tho choice for today's
:' batteries. Tho BostonB were the first
JHj Log jhp flod for baling practice. The
' i
Giants came on tho field soon after
the American leaguers.
Reports that several players on
both teams would Insist that tho team
members share not only In the re
ceipts of yesterday's tie contest, but
In the next three games as well, which
Inoludlng the game played in Now
York Tuesday would make five, woro
scouted by President Lynch of tho
National league. Secretary Heydler
said tho players would share in only
the first four games of the series and
that yeBtordny'B game, although a tie.
would count as ono of tho four. A
rule to covor the question of tie games
was drafted somo time ago by the na
tionaJ commipslon.
n-jTho great Jjulk of .the.cto-vvulBmj
late". " The "royal rooters," lod by n
hrass band playing "Tessie," tho battle-song
of tho famous Boeton-PltLs-burg
series of 1903, nmrchod across
the field and took their scats In the
stands behind left field.
When tho Red Sox went out for
field practice the home club fann
groaned when they noticed that Tris
Speaker, the Boston 'heavy hittr.
limped perceptibly. Speaker wrench
ed his ankle sliding to first base In
the third Inning yesterday.
The two teams put up a fa6t field
ing practice and tho stops and
throws of the placrs were loudlj
cheered. Both Fletcher and Shafer
practiced at shortstop and It looked
as though Manager McGraw contem
plated supplanting the regular Giant
shortstop, whoso miaplays yesterday
wore costly, with Shafer. the young
An automobile was presented to
Speaker for being the most valuable
player of his team of any In tho Am
erican league.
Boston, Oct. 10. Following a nlgnt
of rain which exteudod into tho early
morning hours, the Giants and Red
Sox were prepared today to play off
the second game of their series for tho
world's baseball championship. Yes
terday's nip and tuck struggle through
eleven innings, which was ended In a
tie at 6 to 6 aB darkness foil, brought
tho contest again to Fenway park. Tho
score of the serlcB stood today:
Red Sox, ono game won, one tied;
Giants, one game lost, one tied.
Prospects for playing today's game
were dubious until an hour or two
after sunrise. Later the sun shone
brightly on tho raln-drenchod
grounds The rail failed to dampen
the spirits of a small number of fans.
who. sheltered by boxes, boards and
newspapers, kept their places at tho
bleacher gates through the night, de
spite the occasional downpour Oue
man who saw yesterday's game said
he had been away from the grounds In
3fi hours only long enough to got
The official forecaster predicted oc
casional showers during the day, but
said unofficially that ho thought thoy
would not bo heavy enough to make
the field unfit for playing.
Either because of tho rain or be
cause the novolty of world's series
baseball had worn off, the crowd today
was smallor and gathered more slowly
than that of yqsterday. There was
much uncertainty over tho resorved
scat tickets for today. The Boston
club had sold single tickets for throe
games, numbered one, two and three.
Yesterday number one was punched,
and It was said that tho next game in
Boston would be No. 2, and tho next
one No. 3.
Tickets Arc Good.
Following tho postponement in New
York of the game which was to have
been pluyed in that city, local offlcors
feald those tickets would be good to
morrow. Munngers McGraw and 8tahl, with
all the players, were ready to greet a
postponement with satisfaction. Dark
ness ended yesterday an exhausting
struggle and ono particularly hard on
the pitchers. New York has two
pitchers who need rest, Tesreau. who
was knocked out of the box in tho
opening game of the Gcrles In Nov
York laBt Tueaday, and Mathewson,
who finished yesterday's game under'
a severe physical strain.
''Matty" said today:
J "It was tho hardest gam I rcr
went through, I certainly felt 'all in
when it was over "
Manager Stahl also had a pitching
problem to solve. With ono gamo
tucked safely away, Boston has used
up four pitchers In two days, Collins,
Hall and Bedlent figuring successively
In thcbox yesterday.
Marquard was regarded as the best
available pitcher for New York by
basoball sharps, who were of the earao
opinion regarding "Buck" O'Brien of
the Red Sox. These were the prob
able pitching selections for today.
Primed to Pitch.
Each of these two mon had been
primed to pitch in the third game of
tho serios, but It had been expected
that the game would be played in New
York and it was McGraw's object to
bring Marquard into the box before
a home crowd. The Giant southpaw
needs sympathetic surroundings to be
at his best and some followers of the
gamq thought McGraw would hold
Marquard for the next gamo In New
York and send either Crandall or
Wlltse to the mound.
The probable batting order follows:
Boston Hooper, right field; Yer-
kes, second base: Speaker, centor
field; Lewis, ion. field; Gardner, third
base; Stahl urst base, Wagner, short
stop; Carrigan. catch; O'Brien, pitch.
New York Devore, left field; Doyle,
second base; Snodgrass, center field;
Murray, right field; Merkle, first
base; Ilorzog, third base; Meyers,
catch, Fletcher, short stop; Marquard
or Crandall, pitch.
The two world's series games have
sot new total records Although thp
attendance at the game In New York
foil 3,000 short of the fig.ircs for last
year's opening game In the same city
the total for tho first two games of
tho present series Is 7.731 greater than
or last year's first two contests La3t
year 54,nC7 persons saw the first two
Game by Snaiirags
Tho batteries for New York were
Marquard and Mexers and for Boston,
O'Brien and Carrigan.
Devore plays right field and Murray
left field. The change was made as
Murray usually plays a sun field.
The crowd laughed when it was an
nounced that if tho ball hit any of the
policemen stationed along the rear
fences tho ball would be considered
still In play.
Umpire Evans went behind tho bat;
Klem made the base decisions; Rigler
went to right fiqld. and O'Loughlin
Av.cnt ,-touiof t$fl 6W1W- -WVv- i -
First Inning.
First half The first pitch was a
ball. Devore singled to center, after
having three balls and two strikes
called on him. Doyle filed to Speaker.
It was an attempt at the hit and run
play. Devore was out stealing. Cnrrl
gan to Wagner. Devore was blocked
six feet from the bag. Snodgrass out
on a fly to Speaker. ' No runs, one
hit, no errors.
Second half Hooper popped to
Fletcher Marquard had good speed
and a fast breaking curve. Yerkcs
out on strikes. The crowd cheered
Speaker as he came to the plate.
Speaker out. Doyle to Merkle. No
runs; no hits; no errors.
Second Inning.
First half Murray made a two
base hit to right center. Merklo sac
rificed, and was out, O'Brien to Stahl,
Murray taking third. Murray scored
on Herzog's sacrifice fly to Hooper,
whoso throw to the plate failed to
catch Murray. Meyers was out. Gard
ner to Stahl. One run; one hit. no
Second half Lewis singled to cen
ter. Marquard tried to catch Lewis
off first and the crowd cried balk, but
It was not allowed by the umpire.
Gardner sacrificed, Her.og to Mer
kle. Lewis taking second. Stahl out
on a high fly to Murray. Wagner
struck out. No runs; one hit; no
Third Inning.
First half Fletcher walked, O'Brien
was unsteady and could not control
hl6 moist ball. Marquard sacrificed,
O'Brien to Stahl. Dovoro fanned.
Doylo lined to Stahl. A foot either
way and It would have been a baso
hit. No runs; no hits; no errors.
Second half Carrigan sent up a
high foul, which Meyers caught,
O'Brien struck out. He was unable
to gauge Marqnard's fast curves.
Hooper also struck out and the crowd
gavo Marquard a cheer as he went
to the Giants' bench. No ruas; no
hits; no errors.
Fourth Inning.
First half Snodgrass out, Yorkes
to Stahl The crowd gavo Murray a
great hand as ho camo to the plate.
He was out. O'Brien to Stahl. on a
bunt. Mo ride was another victim by
the O'Brlcn-Stahl route, O'Brien field,
ing Merkle'n puzzling grounder clev
erly. No runs; no hits; no errors.
Second half Yorkes popped to
Fletcher. Tho crowd laughed as the
Giants' outfielders backed out to the
fence as Speaker camo to the plate.
Speaker singled to left Ho ran with
a limp to first base. The crowd kopt
cheering continuously to rattlo Mar
quard. Speaker was forced at second
whon Herzog took Lewis' grounder
and threw to Doyle. Gardner filed to
Murray. No runs; one hit; no er
rors. Fifth Inning.
Herzog put a hit for two bases
down tho left field line. Meyers wont
out, O'Brion to Stahl, Herzog taking
third. Herzog scored on Fletcher's
single to right. Fletcher stolo sec
ond. Carrigan throw a little low.
Marquard walked, bb O'Brien became
unstead over New York's hitting. Be
dlent began to warm up for Boston.
Marquard was forced at second, whon
Wagner took Devore's grounder and
tossed it to Yerkes. Fletcher took
third on tho play. Devore stole soc
ond. Fletcher was hold at third.
'Doyle purposelv passed. The basci
I were filled with two out. With three
ball5 aid two strikes on Snodgrass
the crowd went wild Snodgrass filed
to Lewis. Ono run; two hits, no
Second half-r-Stahl singled to right.
It was h hard drive and well played
by Dovore. Stahl was out attempt
ing to steal on a short passed ball.
Murray mado a dazzling one-handed
catch of Wagnor's fly after first mis
judging It. Carrigan out, Marquard
to Merkle. No runs; one hit; no er
rors. Boston fans applauded Murray,
for his catch, as he wont to tho bench.
Sixth Inning.
First half Murray put up a high
foul which Lewis took after a hard
run. Merklo struck out. Herzog was
out. .Wegner to Stahl. No runs; no
hits; no errors
Second half Marquard sent three
curves over the plate and O'Brien
went back to tho bench a victim of
strikes. Doyle took Hooper's high fly
after a hard run Into right field.
Yerkes put a slnglo over second.
Speaker put up a high foul which
Meyers took. No runs; one hit; no
Seventh Inning.
First half Meyers struck out.
Fletcher was thrown out, Gardner to
Stahl. MarqUard's effectve pitching
was recognized 'by the crowd who
gave him a great hand as he came
to the plate. Marquard was out when
Stahl took his grounder and tossed It
to O'Brien. No runs; no hits; no
Second half Everybody got up In
tho "lucky seventh" and cheered for
several minutes. Lewis went out,
Flelchor to Merkle. Murray took
Gardner's foul against tho fence.
Stahl doubled into tho bleachers. Had
the ball gone ten feet higher, It would
have cleared the high fence for a
homo run. Movers saved Marquard s
wild pitch by a fine catch behind the
nlate. Wagner sent up a high fly to
Dcvoro. No runs; one hit; no errors.
Eighth Inning.
First half Dcvoro ?ot a hit to the
left over Gardner's head. Doyle filed
to Lewis. Snodgrass singled to left,.
Devove being held at third. Murray'
Hied to Lewis. Snodgrass was forced
at second when Wagner took Merkle s
grounder and throw to Yerkes No (
runs; two hits; no errors. '
Second half Engol went to bat for
Carrigan. It was announced also that
Ball would bat for O'Brien Engel
filed to Murray. Ball struck out.
Hooper took a base on balls. It was
the first base on balls given by Mar
quard during the ?aine. .Ilorzog threw
out Yerkes at fist base;; .No runsno
First half Bedient and Cady went
in as the battery for Boston. Ileiv.og
was hit bv a pitched ball and took
first. Herzog was out stealing second.
Cadv to Yerkes. Meyers singled past
Wagner. Speaker mado a brilliant
running catch' of Fletcher's long drive
and then doubled up Meyers by a long
throw 10 Stahl. No runs; one hit; no
Second half Speaker popped up a,
high flv to Fletcher. Lewis scratched l
an infield hit. Lewis scored ov
Gardner's double to rleht. Gardner I
was out when Marquard took Stahl's
grounder and threw to Herzog, who i
touched the Boston runner before he1
oould reach the bag. Hendrlksen ran ,
for Stahl. Hendrlksen made third
when Fletcher took Wagner's ground
er and threw wildly to first. Wagner
stole second. Devore caught Cady's (
long fly. One run; two hits; one error
Houston and Bullock
Will Be Given Sen
tences For Conspiracy
Tacomo, Wash., Octj. 10 "Guilty
as charged" was the verdict of the
jury' today in tho cases of C. E.
Houston and John II. Bullock, tried
in the federal court on a charge of
conspiracy to defraud the govern
ment on coal contracts In Alaska.
The jury was out 10 hours. The
court ordered the defendants to ap
pear tomorrow for sentence.
Washington, Oct, 10 A net loss of
?33.000,000 a year in therevenues of
the express companies and the rail
roads would result from putting Into
effect the express rates proposed by
the interstate commerce commission,
according to figures submitted by tho
companies to the commission yester
day. This loss, it was estimated, would
bo divided botween the express and
railroad companies. It was asserted
by counsel from tho express compa
nies that the commission's rates prac
tically would put their clients out of
Walter D. Hines, representing the
Adams, Amorlcan, Southern, United
Stales and Wells-Fargo companies,
said the proposed ' rates would cost
the express companies C.S7 cents on
everv dollar received by "thuB de
Btroylng all profit and producing an
enormous deficit."
Tie deficit, hs said, for tho com
panies ho represented, would total
$6,743,022 annually measured by tho
present volume of business. Accord
ing to Mr. nines' figures tho proposed
rates mean a reduction of not less
than 11 cents in the total revenue
per package on the express business
in tho United States."
Several representatives or shippers
were beard Including I. I. Brown 0f
the California Commercial association.
Americans Stay Under
ground During the At
tack on EI Tigre
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 9. A story
of how six Amorlcan women remained
In a mine tunnel for two days and a
half during the attack by "Mexican
rebels on the mining camp of El
Tigre in tho state of Sonora, Mexico,
was brought here today by J. W. Mal
colmson of Kansas City, consulting
engineer of the El Tigre Mining conj
pany. When tho surrender of tho camp
demanded by the rebel general Sala
zar was refused, tho womon who were
wives of company officials wore re
placed la tho tunnel with provisions
to last for several days.
They were accompanied by a guard
of Americans who had thirty rlfle3
and Ei.OOO rounds of ammunition.
When Salazar entered tho camp af
ter a thirty hour bombardment ho
told the Americans he knew rlflos
and ammunition were secreted In the
tunnel and demanded thorn. Five
rifles and 500 pounds of ammunition
were brought out and the rebel gen
eral was not curious to learn If moro
were concealed.
After the rebels ovacuated upon the
approach of federal reinforcements,
tho women returned to daylight none
the worse for their experience
Men Who Will Try Po
lice Lieutenant Wait
New York. Oct. 10. The jury which
will try Police Lieutenant Charles
Becker, charged with the murder of
Herman Rosonthal, was comploted to
day. The twelfth man was the eighth
talesman of the second panel.
One juror still lacking marked the
resumption today of the trial of Po
lice I loutenant Charles Becker, charg
ed with the murder of Merman Ros
enthal. Another panel of 100 laics
men reported far examination
Witnesses for the prosecution were
on hand early, chief of them the in
formers, Rose, Schepps. Vallon and
j 1 ELEiiEiiil! 5
j Allege That Clancy Sent
j Wire Ordering a
"House Cleaning''
Indianapolis, Oct 10. Managers of
telegraph offices at Spokane, So
attlo, Portland and San Francisco,
testified today at the hearing the
"dynamite conspiracy" trial that
messages sought by the prosecution
had been destroyed. J. B. Coggins,
of San Francisco, was asked to pro
duce a telogham reading "clan house"
and sent by Eugene A. Clancy from
Boston to 227 Excelsior avenue, San
Coggins said the telegraph flreB
had been destroyed.
The government charges that on
reading of the loss of life at the Lob
Angeles Times disaster, Clancy, then
on a visit to Boston, decided to de
stroy certain evldenco relative to
various Pacific coast explosions and
that he sent a "clean house" mes
sage both to his hotel and to his la
bor headquarters.
The other telegrams sought, the
government attorneys stated, were
between Olaf A. Tveltmoe, San
Francisco, and J. B. McNamara, bo
foro the latter went to Los Angeles.
Grecian Ruler Expresses
Confidence In Subjects-Cry
For War
Athens, Greece, Oct. 10. Great en
thusiasm has been aroused through
Greece by a speech made by King
George to sovoral thousand people
who had assembled at the palaco to
welcome him on hi return to the
capltol last night. His majesty said;
"I am convinced that the Hellenic
people, .whoBe patriotism I have been
able to prizo during my long reign,
will always carry out their duty. Their
manly and calm attitude Is worthy ot
the Hellenic people, especially In tho
Beiious times through which wo nro
passing. I have full confldonco In the
government which has given so many
proofs of its patriotism."
At tho conclusion of the speech a
great shout of "Long live the king'
Long live Greece! Hurrah for the
war!" was raised by the gathering,
among which were members of the
cabinet and of the holy synod, and a
number of diplomats. Delegations ot
patriotic societies waved banners
while bands played the national hymn.
A procession was then formed which
marched through tho city.
Athens, Greece, Oct. 10. The
Greek premier, Elefterlo Venlzeloa,
still hopes for peace. Addressing a
gTeat rowd which had gathered out
side his residence late last night, he
"I still hope that peace will be
maintained. Our allies do not desire
to make conquests and what we ask
for also corresponds to tho interests
of tho neighboring empires and rep
resents a first Indispensable condition
for the peaceable contlnuanco of tho
Balkan powers and the Turkish em
pire." The crowd greeted the premier with
cries of "Hurrah for war," upon
which M. Venlzelos repeated word for
word what he had Just said." ,
Constantinople, Oct 10. Moro en
ergetic intervention by the powers in
older to prevent the outbreak of hos
tilities on the part of Bulgaria, Scrvla
and Greece and to bring about a ces
sation of the war with Montenegro, Is
said to bo contemplated today
Shots aro reported to have been
exchanged today botween the Turkish
and Bulgarian troops occupying ad
vanced positions on the Turco-Bul-garlan
frontier at Tlmrush and IClls-sura.
Vienna, Oct. 10. Many Albanian
villages to the north of the Boyana
' river are in flames, according to a
dispatch to the Neuo Frleuue Press
from Calarro.
Many fugitives, including some
wounded men, have arrived at Soutari.
Some peasants who Qed to the frant
Jer pOsts at Szamesf were slain by.
Court Refuses to Admit
I. W. W. Organizers
Liberty Under Bond
Salem, Mass., Oct 10. Judge Jo
seph F. Quinn of the superior court,
declined today to order the release on
ball of Joseph J. Ettor, Arturo Glo
vannltti and Joseph Caruso, whose
trial on charges of being responsible
for the alleged murder of Anna Lo
pizzo, a Iiwrence mill worker, is
pending in his court.
j San Francisco. Oct. 10. Governor
Judson Harmon of Ohio was scheduled
today to take possession formally of
the site selected for lue Ohio state
building at the Panama-Pacific Inter
national exposition in 1015- The for
mal program of the day began with a
luncheon to tho governor and his staff
and the Ohio exposition commission
ers, luncheon being tendered to Mrs.
Harmon at the same time
From the luncheons, the guberna
torial party were to motor to the
Presidio military reservation, with an
escort of a mounted band and a cav
alry troop from the Presidio entrance
to "the parade ground, whero the Sixth
and Sixteenth regiments were to be
paraded in honor of the delegation.
After the parade, tho formal accept
ing of the Ohio building site at Har
bor View was scheduled
The day's program was to conclude
with a reception at 9 o'clock tonight
Oroville, Cal., Oot. 10. A paok of
twenty wild dogs, headed by a huge
collie, Is with Increasing boldne6B,
making dally raids on farmB near
Thermallte. The dogs hunt with
great cunning, and efforts to exterm
inate them haye resulted in tho kill
ing of but one. Hogs, chlckenB, rab
bits and turkeys aro the victims of
tho pack.
Tho floods of 1907, when the Feath
er river reached tho highest stage
ever recorded, Is responBlblo for tho
marauders, whose forebears wore a
few times dogs which were marooned
on an iBland of drift wood. When
tho waters receded, the dogs burrow
ed into the debris and refused to re
turn to domesticity.
St. Joseph, Mo., OcL 10. Freddie
DanlcU of St. Joseph, and Billy Wag
ner of Chicago will box fifteen rounds
hero tonight before the Business
Men'n Athletic club. The boys will
weigh In at 3 o'clock at 133 pounds. I
Hundred Strikebreakers H
Put to Work at M
Bingham Today M
Bingham. Utah, Oot, 10. Tho Utah H
Copper company, which has been idle H
sinco thc strike of their miners three H
weeks ago, began work this morning H
and will probably put its steam shov- H
els, into commission this afternoon. H
Fighting was reported at the Utah H
Consolidated, which resumed opera- IH
tlons yesterday. The patrol of deputy IH
sheriffs has been extended through-
out tho district Urge parties of H
men, believed to be strikebreakers, IH
arrived this morning and there has IH
been many disturbances. H
Most of the men put to work were
strikebreakers brought in from Salt H
Lake City early todav In box cars. H
They ni-mber 100 and mostly aro H
Greeks The fighting reported at the
Utah Consolidated did not turn out to IH
be serious. A number of strikers
clashed with deputy sheriffs, but were
driven away without much trouble. M
When the trainmen applied for
their time at tho Utah Copper office M
this morning thoy were told to put on M
their work clothes. A number of H
them declined, hut others reported for
duty: As quickly as the strikers H
gathered In crowds they were dls-
perscd by deputies. All morning they M
hooted and Jeered the strikebreakers H
at work In the pit. No shooting has
occurred so far H
Three Weeks' Tleup. H
After n tleup lasting threo weeks H
the Utah Consolidated Mining com- M
panics' whistle broke tho long silence
yesterday morning and forty former IH
employes responded lo the call Sixty M
strikers, headed by Western Federa- H
tlon of Miners' organizers, were on H
hand to Intercept those going back H
to work, but ten deputy sheriffs
swooped down upon them nnd in the l
melee that followed one of tho or- M
ganlzer3 was felled to the ground and M
nlsfolJqwcrs driven away; No .shoot-
;flnccuvr'(JkJi5nRittgha'm-durlng' the 'H
Th mine whistle at 4 o'clock an- fl
nounced the end of tho shift and the H
men went to their homes under escort H
of deputies, who guarded each man's fl
house throughout tho nteiit. H
"Wo have broken he Ice," said
President R. U. Channing of the Utah IH
Consolidated, who camo from New H
York to take personal charge, "and J-
we expect lo show that this 6trike M
was called against the wishes of a M
majority of our emploves." JA
"The attemnt to resume operations IH
will fall." said E G Locke, secre- H
taty of tho local miners' union, 'thoso H
who relurned to work soon will see IH
their mistake." H
A number or strikers made their M
appearance at thc mine late yesterday H
and distributed notices among former IH
Utah Consolidated employe? Depu- IH
tv Sheriff Axel Steele said the no- IH
(ices contained a throat to blow un IH
tho homes of all those who returned H
to work. Tho men were driven down jH
the canyon without offering resist- H
New York, Oct 10 Augustine Sar- H
i toris. a rugged Brazilian. 2S years old, jH
I Js determined to walk to Seattle on 15 IH
cents If the commissioner of lmmlgra- 1
1 tlon will ghe him the chance Sar- jH
toris had one mileris whon he arrived JM
hore from Rio do Janeiro and by the H
time he had changed it Into American H
money and had spent a little, he had H
onlv three nickels to show to the lin- H
migration Inspectors. Sartorls said he tM
had become naturalized but could not vM
prove It and was ordered deported. H
He aald he was planning to walk to JM
Seattlo and would make it In about H
250 days. His case has "been taken H
up for further inquiry. H
Fargo, N. D.. Oct. 10. William J.
Bryan arrived here this morning and jH
addressed a large crowd of women H
on the high cost of living. In the af- H
ternoon he was to hold an open air H
meeting In the public park. Tonight H
Mr. Bryan will speak in Grand Forks. M
Denver, Oot 10. Scrimmage prao- H
tloo yesterday with light rain today H
was the program at tho Colorado H
Stato School of Mines In preparation H
for Saturday's gam with tho Utah IH
Aggies. Tho Aggies concluded their H
hard practice yesterday, Coach Teet- JH
zell having planned only light work M
today, declaring hlB mon ready for H
Friday's battle. IH
Princeton, N. J., OcL 10. It might H
be well imagined that Princeton was H
on thc oto of the Harvard or Yalo H
games from the shroud of mystery jH
that envelopes tho practice this wcok. M
All the Important work Ik bring don M
behind closed gates and the coachos M
declare that an attack Is being de- 1
veloped mon; various than that any M
Tiger team has presented In yoars. 1

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