OCR Interpretation

The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 11, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

mm Fortyecond Year-No. 243-Prlcc Five Cents. GGDEN CITY, UTAH, FR1PAY EVENING, OCTOBER U, 1912
Boston Takes Second Game From New
jjj jf National League Champions Again Lose to Speedy
41 ft Americans Wagner Star Fielder of the
; I Day Tesreau Gives Fewest Hits
Red Sox's StarTwirler Invincible in Pinches and
I Bats in One of Team's Runs Boston Now
I Leads in World's Series
w ,
If Score by Innings R. H. E.
Boston ....01010000 13 8 1
New York .00000010 01 9 1
Hi Batteries Wood and Cady; Tesreau and Meyers.
mm Polo Grounds, New York, Oct. 11.
Ml The Boston Americans defeated the
HI New York Nationals by a score of 3 to
H 1 today In the fourth game of the
DE world's series before a crowd num
rl Bering 40,000 persons, .Toe Wood,
lloP Boston's pitching: star, was Invincible
i when hltB meant runs and the Now
WL York batters could do nothing with
$f him. Wood did not give a b2se on
Hjm balls. "Wagner played a strong game
I at short for Boston, taking several
vjft hard hit balls, that were beading for
VK center field, while on the dead run and
F pitching out the batters at first by
yf fast throws. The official score:
M Boston.
ft AB.R.BH.PO.A. E.
rHooper, rf 4 n 1 1 0 0
KS'XprJfes, .2b.-. ..-;.- 3 --'n l 2 'K.4
Ijf Sp'eaker, cf ...'. 4 0 1 2 ) ' 0
jll Lewis, If 4. 0 0 10 0
WGardner, 3b 3 2 2 0 2 0
Stahl. lb 3 1 0 it 0 0
U Wagner, ss 3 0 0 2 3 1
H Cady. c 4 0 1 10 0 0
OTWood, p 4 0 2 0 2 0
W Totals 32 3 8 27 12 1
m Now York.
yfjM AB.R.BH.PO.A. E.
K Devore, If I 0 10 0 0
I Doyle, 2b 4 0 1 I 1 0
Snodgrass. cf 4 0 0 2 0 0
I Murray, rf 1 0 13 0 0
I Morkle, lb 4 0 1 S 0 0
S Horzog, 3b 4 1 2 2 1 0
jf , Meyers, c 4 0 0 5 1 1
jj : Fletcher, ss 4 0 1 3 6 0
5 f Tesreau, p 2 0 1 0 2 0
McCormick 1 0 1 0 0 0
'1 Awes, p 0 0 0 0 1 0
j :
J Totals 35 1 9 27 12 1
I i 'McCormick batted for Tesreau in
I 'seventh. I
I : Score by Innings.
I R.H.E.
S Boston 010 100 0013 S 1
New York 000 000 1001 9 1
J' Two-baso hits Fletcher, Spoakor.
I , Three-base bits Gardner. I
I r Hits Off Tesrcan, two runs and
Jjt'flve hits in 21 times at bat In seven"
inning; off Ames, one run, three hits
in eight times at bat in two innings.
Sacrifice hits Yerkos, Stahl.
Stolen bases Merkle, Stahl.
Double plays Fletcher to Morkle.
Loft on bases Boston, 7; New
York, 7.
Bases on balls Off Tesreau, 2; off
Ames, 1.
First base on errors New York, 1.
Struck out By Tesreau, 5; by
Wood. 8
' Wild pitch Tesreau.
Time 2:08.
Umpires At .plate, Rigler; on
bases, O'Louphlin; left field, Evans;
right field, Klom.
Fojo Grounds," New,.YorknOcWU; .
Sodden clouds that made" a constant
threat of rain failed to dampen the
ardor of thousands of New York base
ball enthusiasts who flockod out to
tho Polo grounds today to sec the
fourth game of the world's series be
tween the Now York Nationals and
the Boston Americans.
The national commission did not
decide to play the game until a few
minutes before noon, when Umpire
O'Loughlln reported that while tho
playing field was very soggy a game
could be played if no more "rain fell.
Ten thousand fans waited for hows
In a lonp line that extended for many
blocks from tho Brush stadium until
the gates were opened. A heavy rain
fall during the night made a slow
playing field. The commission decid
ed that It would be better to play ao
weather indications were for rain to
morrow There was a wild yell of joy from
the crowd when the gates wore open-I
cd and and the lower bleachers and
grandstand began to fill rapidly. Tho
home club was the firat on the field
and aa the players appearod they
wore given heart- cheers. The usual
batting practice followed. An hour
and a half before the game found the
I sky screened with dull, gTay cloud3
and there was a suspicion of mist in
'the air The infield was In fairly
good condition, but the outer gardens
were soaked from the rainfall and
very slippery
Speaker In Bad Shape.
Red Sox fans were disbeartoned
over the understanding that TrlB
Speaker's ankle was In bad shape. It
is swollen and Speaker limned as lie
walked acrosH the field with the Boa
ton club. Hcnrlkson will go to tho
, outfieltl should Speaker be unable to
i "lay.
i The enthusiasm of the crowd sccm-
I cd without limit. There were cheers
lor every player and for eTery long
drive that was made In batting prac
tice. There were over a score of wo
men who stood hours in the waiting
line and when the gates wcro flung
open they were as eager ns the men
to secure the oest positions for seeing
the game.
Although the field was heavy from
rain fielding practice of the teams
was both sharp and brilliant. Near
the bags and around the home plato
the groundkeoper had sprinkled sand
to take up the moisture. Wood nnd
Cady warmed up for the Red Sox
while Tesreau and Wilson warmed up
for the Giants.
Umpire Rigler went behind the
plato; Umpire Evans went to left field
Umpire Klem to right field and Um
pire O'Loughlln took care of deci
sions on, bases.
Tesreau and Meyers were announc
ed as batteries for New York and
Wood and Cady for Boston.
New York, Oct. 11 Weather un
certainties faced the Giants and Red
Sox as they returned to the Polo
ground3 today with honors even, pre
pared for their" fourth game In the
struggle for the world s baseball
championship The. close match In
this most sensational of contosts be
tween the National and American
league winners had excited unprece
dented IntereBt in the outcome. As a
re3ult there was every indication that
given even measurably fair conditions,
a record crowd would be on hand.
This morning, however, thore were
not more than 200 at the gates. In
termittent showers, starting r.hortlj
before midnight, together with the
lesson of Tuesday night, that an ali
nlght vigil was not absolutely essen
tial to the pre-empting of a seat, kept
the night line down.
Probable pitching selections were
much discussed as always. The logic
of the situation pointed to McGraw'a
coming back with Tesreau, whom
Stahl was expected to counter again
with Wood unless he felt that the
speedy twjrIo. had had lnsufflcJiuitj
Test and de'claed to try Hail or BcilT-"
ent as a starter. Crnmhill was again
the reserve man in prospect on tho
New York side if Tesroau weakened
or showed signs of caving in. Tho
probable batting order was-
Boston Hooper, right field. Yerkes
second base; Speaker, center field;
Lewis, loft field; Gardner third base;
Stahl, first base. Wagner shortstop;
Cady, catch; Wood, pitch.
New York Devorc, left field; Doyle
second baso, Snodgrass. centerflcld.
Murrav richt field. Merkle. first bnsr-:
Hcrzog, third base; Meers, catch,
J Fletcher, shortstop; Tesreau, pitch,
i Boston's Rooters Confident.
Boston's contingent of rooters came
over not a whit less confident be
cause of yesterday's defeat. The
break of the game in a bit of unfortu
nate coaching and a remarkable catch
at a critical point had gone against
them, they greed.
"W are in a better way than tho
Sox for pitchers," Manager McGrrr.v
declared todny. "and it looks to mo aa
If tho edge was ours."
With the possible exception of
Speaker, and his lameness had no ap
parent effect on his playing the men
of both teams were In fine fettle for
renewal of the struggle, tho rival
managers declared today. There was
uoue too long a rest for any of the
players, however, for their train wns
late in arriving from Boston and It
began to look as if the strain of th'
nightly switch from one city to an
othor might begin to tell If the series
i was prolonged
I Heroes have sprung from the games
already played. Over in Boston Wood.
Speaker and Gardnor, together with
' Manager Jake Stahl. are idols. New
York fans today had a crop to wor-
jship Chief among them were Her-
zog and Murray and Devorc. while
Fletcher, too, the unfortunate victim
of over-anxiety which led to costly
error-making in the first two games.
has redeemed himself by brilliant
work at bat and In the field in the
latest Boston encounter.
Marquard Is Hero.
Marquard's development into a fac
tor in the world's series was a source
of much satisfaction to local fans.
Betting on the sorles went to ovens
as a result of the Giants' victory. To
day for tho firm time slnco the "scries
opened. Giants' baokeis were not ask
ing odds.
Clear weathpr today It was predict
ed, would undoubtedly result In a
record for world's series lecelpts. The
total 6um allotted to the players la
already more than $106,000 for the
three games played, as against $127,
000 odd for the entite share last year.
The players" share for the first gamo
here was 340.5GS.
When Groundkeoper Murphy arriv- I
cd at the Polo grounds he found tho
outfield In poor shape, due to tho
shower In the early morning hours.
Protected bv the canvas covering,
the infield did not suffer much. To
improve conditions aa much as possi
ble two squads of mon. were put to
work with sawdust and steam rollera
The weather cleared a bit toward 3
o'clock, but was still murky and unsettled.
Game by Innings
First Inning.
First half Tho first bull pitched
was a Btrlke, which gave tho crowd a
chance to cheer. Hooper singled over
second after having three balls and
two strikes called on him. Yerkyn
bunted Lie ball and Moyors picked it
jp' and threw .wlldly over second, try
ing to catch Hooper. Hooper was
held at aecond With Hooper on sec
ond and Yorkes on first the Boston
crowd turned looso a loud cheer. Yer
kes was forced at second when
Fletcher took Speaker's grounder and
tossed to Doyle, who completod a
double play by throwing Speaker out
at first. Hooper took third on tho
play. Fletcher threw Lewis out at
first. No runs, on,c hit, one error.
Socond half Wood curved the first
ball over for a Ktrike on Devore De
voro fanned, being unable to gauge
Wood's speedy shoots. Doyle singled
to left Doyle wa9 forced at second
when Gardner lookvSnodgrass' ground
er and throw to Yerkes. Snodgrass
wnR caught naDDlnsr at first. Wood in
Stahl. No runs, one hit, no errorn.
Second' Inning.
First half Gardner drove a long
hit to center for three bases. On a
wild pitch, Gardner scored. Stahl
sent up a high flv which Doyle caught.
Three New York pitchers are now
warming up in the back field. Wag
ner flow to Snodgrass. Cady struck
out. One run, one hit, no errors.
..Second half Murray struck out on
three pitched balls He did not offer
at any of them. One was an inghoot
and the two others were drop curves.
Morkle singled to right after having
two strikes called on him. Merkle
stole second Cady's throw was wide
and high. Herzog -went out. Yerkes
to Stahl. Merkle took third on the
play. Meyers filed to Lewis, who
Judged the ball badly and only caught
It by leaping In the air No runs, one
hit. no errors.
Third Inning.
First half The New York crowd
gave Joe Wood a great hand as ho
went to the plate. Wood singled to
right. Hooper walked to first on four
wide balls. Wood was forced at third
when Tesreau took Yerkes' grounder
and threw to Herzog. Doyle threw
out Speaker at first. Hooper advanc
ing to third anc Yerkes to second on
the play Lewis was thrown out at
first. Fletcher 'o Merkle. No ruus,
one hit, no errcrs.
Second balf Fletcher wont out,
Wood to Stahl. Tesreuu struck out
on three pitched balls. Devore out,
Gardner to Stail. No runs, no hits,
no errors.'
Fourth Inning.
First half Gardner walked as Tes
reau was unsteady and could not lo
cate the plate. Gardner was forced
at aecond when Tesreau look Stahl s
grounder and tcssod it to Flstchei.
Stahl stole seconLMeyeM throw bo
,ftfir wide Wiignor uraj; mrCJtni Jt
groundor to"Mcrile unassisted. Stahl'
took third on th play. Stahl scored
on Cady's hit, which Fletcher coulu
not intercept. Wod filed to Murray.
One run, one hit. po errors.
Second half Dojle was out. Yorkes
to Stabl. Yorkes made a pretty play
on Doyle's slow loundor. Snodgrass
struck out. Wood's curves wore be
wildering and his jpeed terrific. Mur
ray struck out for Ihe second time and
the New York ciowd got up anil i
cheered Wood. Nl runs, no hits, nn
errors. i
Fifth Inning.
First half Hopr flied to Mnrraj.
who took the ball ofT the concrete
wall with his gloved hand. A foot
higher and the tall would have
bounced off the wall and the runner
would probably haj-e made third base.
The. crowd was wild over the catch.
Yorkes shot a hot single to left. Yer
kes was forced at) second when Her
zog look Speaker's groundor and
threw to Doyle. Speaker was out
stealing, Meyers U Doyle. No runs,
one hit. no errors.!
Second half Morale was out, Wag
ner to Stahl Wagner took the bat
ter's grounder jusc over second and
made a lightning throw to fir6t. fler
zog singled to right, Stahl being only
able to knock down the ball. Meyers
struck out on three pitched balls. It
was Woods sixth strikeout. Fletcher
was out when Wagner took his hit
oer second and threw him out at
first base by an eyelash No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Sixth Inning.
Fitsi half Iewls was a strikeout
victim. Gardner sent up a high foul
to Herzog- Stahl struck out This
wau the first inning that the Bostons
did not make a hit off Tesreau. No
runs, no hits, no errors
Second half TesrJau singled lo
left. Devore got an Infield hit. The
ball hit Wood and baunccd into foul
territorj Tesreau vent to aecond,
Doyle sent up a hlgi fly to Yerkes.
Devorc was forced it second when
Yerkes took Snodgrass' grounder and
threw to Wagner. Icsrcau went tu
third on the play. Srodgrass was out
on Murray's smash U) Yerkes, who
throw to Wngner. N runs, two hits,
no errors.
Seventh Iming.
First half Wagner Struck out. Cajy
also struck out. Of tic last five men
to face Tesreau four ft ruck out. Wood
flied to Murray No lits. no runs, no
Second half MerlJe struck out.
Herzog singled past iVagner. Meyers
filed to Speaker. Ilrrzog scored" on
Fletcher'B double to ritht. McCormick
Avcnt to the bat for Tesreau. Fletcher
was out at tho plafe when Yerkes '
took McCormlck's groander nnd threw
to Cudy, who touchel the Now York
Hhortatop as ho slid toward the plate.
One run, three hits, po errors. Tho '
hit of McCormick's pounta as a hit
inasmuch as he advaiced Fletcher o
third base. Flotchor was out trying
to steal home. Amcs'went In tho box
for New York.
Eighth lining.
First hair Hoopel sent a high fly
to Fletcher. Fletcher threw out Yer
kes at first. Speaker got a double to
eft. Lowla was outJ Fletcher to Mor
ale. No runs, one ait, no errors. I
Second half Doro out, Wagner
to Stahl. Wagner njade anothor -wonderful
stop and throw. DoylQ rncd to
Hooper. Wagner flade an error on
Snodgrass' smash nlfl the runnor was
8atc at first. Murty' singled to left,
Snodgrass u&las Ptfggg. -It jras tlw
hit and run play. Merkle Tanned. No
runs, one hit, one error.
Ninth Inning.
First half Gardner singled to cen
ter. Stahl sacrificed, Ames to Mer
kle. Gardner took second. Ames was
unsteady and Wagner walked to first.
Wagner was forced at second when
Fletcher took Cady's bounder and
tossed It to Doyle. Gardner "went to
third on the play. Gardner scored
on Wood's single to right, Cady taking
third. Hooper filed to SiiodgTftas. One
run, two hits, no errors.
Second half Herzog filed to Speak
er Meyers fouled out to Cady. Fletch
er popped to Stahl. No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Pennsylvania Republic
ans Collected ?165,
795.50 For Campaign
Washington, Oct. 11. Edward B
Stotesbury of Philadelphia, banker
and associate of J. P. Morgan, was
the fif6t witness examined today by
tho Clapp committee investigating
campaign expenses Other witnesses
scheduled Included William S Ed
ward. Roosevelt leader in West Vir
ginia; Fred W Upham of Chicago and
S. Aranowits of New York.
Stotesbury testified ho had collect
ed 31U6.795.50 In Pennsylvania in 1904
for the Republican national campaign
the money going to tho national com
mittee Samuel Aranowltz of New York
said Samuel S. Koenlg, the Taft lend
er, actually had named most of the
RoosecK watchers. Aranowltz said
lieutenants of Koenig had Induced
him to part with the bndges and cer
tificates ho had gotten from the
Rooeevelt headquarters.
Frederick W Upham of Chicago,
assistant manger of the Republican
national committee in 1908, was the
next witness Upham said he knew
nothing of 1904 campaign funds. In
1908 he was in charge of the western
campaign, w)th headquarters at Chi
cago and collected 5548,320,59. In ad-
Charles P Taft and returned It at the
end of the campaign.
Principal Contributors.
Principal contributors to the 1901
fund wore:
American Bank Note company. $1,
000; former Ambassador Charcmagne
Tower, 57.500: Drcxel and company,
$5,000; Bethlnhem Steel company,
$5,000- Cambria Steel companv, $3,
000: United States Steel corporation,
I S 12.775 : William Cramp and Sons,
1,000; Thomas Doian. .?10,110. G. W.
Elkins, $25,000; Midale Steel com
pany. $5,000. Pennsylvania Steel
compan, $5,000. Philadelphia Eiec-'
trie companv, S2,i00
In 1D0S. said Mr. Stotesbun. he
collected $10157 07 in Pennsylvania
for the Republican national campaign
The more Important contributors
were :
Joseph 11 Bromley. Philadelphia,
$5,000 The greater number of the
contributors entered In Mr. Stotes
bury's account were from .$5 to 100.
Mr Stotesbury said he gave $2o,000
this year to President Taft's cam
paign for renominalion.
P. C. Knox Reaches Se
attle and Will Enter
Taft Campaign
Seattle. Wash, Oct. II. The cruis
er Marvland, bringing Secretary of
Stale Knox from Japau and Secretan ,
of the Interior Fisher from Honolulu
arrived today. The secretaries went j
to a hotel at once. Mr. Fisher de
sires to start for San Francl3co at
once and -Mr. Knox Is anxious to re
turn to Washington, where Important
mntters await him, but the Republi
can national and state committees
have arranged political meetings in.
Seattle and Portland, at which Mr. J
Knox will speak
Eye Witness to Rosen-!
thai Murder Fears to
Pick Murderer i
New York, Oct. 11. Jacob and Mor
ris Luban, tie "mysterious" witnesses
I found by District Attornoy Whitman
In Jail at Newark, were at the crim
inal court building today waiting to
bo called to the stand at tho trial of
Police Lieutenant Becker, charged
with the murder of Herman Rosen
thal. Giovanni Stanieh. another wit
ness to the tragedy, and Mrs. Lillian
Rosenthal, wife of the murdered gam
bler, woi other witnesses whom, it1
jEntored as Second-class Matter at the Poatoffice, Ogrfen, Utah. H
York--3 to 1 I
was expected, tho slate would call
Thomas R. Ryan, a chauffeur and an
eye-witness of the murder, was tho
firat witness called today. His ap
pearance was r surprise to the de
fense, for his name had not previously
figured in the caso. The four gun
men were brought into court and Ry
an was asked to pick out the man who
firod the shot that killed Rosenthal.
"Whom did you refer to of theso
four men''" asked Assistant District
Attorney Moss.
Ryan appeared frightened.
"1 didn't rofer to anybody," he de
clared, shifting his eyes quickly over
the four men.
"Didn't you tell the assistant dis
trict attorney In tho prison yesterday
that you were afraid to put your hand
on him?" pursued Mr. Moss.
"I was afraid to because 1 might
put my hand on tho wrong inau," an
swered Ryan in a weak voice.
'Can you swear," Intcrruptod Jus
tice Goff, "that any one of these four
men fired the shot? Look at the pris
oners." Ryan gave a fleeting look at tho
four. Every ono of the gunraoh was
eyeing him.
"I cannot," he replied in a trombllng
voico. t
Ryan was then allowed to go. Ho
was followed on tho stand by Giovan
ni Stanieh, also nn eye-witness. Tho
witness saw three men with revol
vers, but -was not sure whether moro
than one fired at Rosenthal. Again
tho four wero brought Into court
Stanieh left the witness stand and
with hesitation picked out "Whitey"
Lewis ss one of the three bo had
seon. Ho was unable to identify tho
others, but swore thnt "Whitey" fired
one of the shots.
Greek Miner at Bingham
Shot During Fight
With Deputies
Bingham, Utah, Oct. 11. Fifty
Oeputy-.sher.lCfs. and several. hundred
Gre"eU strikers had the first serious
(encounter in the Bingham miners' I
j strike today One Greek miner was
(shot through the leg, another was
-knocked down with n rifle butt. Both
were taken to the hospiLil. A num
ber wero arrested.
The trouble occurred when the
strikers gathered at a hillside set
tlement opositc the Utah Copper com
pany's pit where a steam shovel was
put in operation.
Chicago. Oct. 11. The University
of Chicago chapter of tho Alpha Dol
ta Phi fraternity was barred last night"
bv the intcr-frsternlty council from
pledging men for a full year. The
action followed a finding that the
fraternity had disobeyed the regula
tions against tampering with other
fraternity pledges.
The specific charges were brought
bv Delta Tau Delta nd were reinforced
bv testimony from Delta Upsllon
members The Delta Tau Delta mem
bers alleged that two members of the
accused fraternity came into the
house of the former and took home a
rresnman 7)lcdgo and entertained him
for a full afternoon.
It Is said the Alpha Delta Phi may
withdraw from the council which
would prevent participation in inter
fraternltv athletics, dances, smokers
and other amusements
LtV .
Chicago. Oct. 11. During tho first
nine months of this year, f! 1.340 babies
were born In Chicago. This is an in
crease of 9.S7S over the number com
ing Into the world during the same
months of 1911, or 4C per cent. Theso I
figures are for births reportod lo the
health commissioner. The estimated
total of annual births reported and
unreported Is 55,000 If the present
rate continues, tho reported number
will be about 7S per cent of the esti
mated total
' Madison. Wis., Oct 11. The Badger
(regulars were given a surprise here
j yesterday by the second string men.
when the Bcrubs held the 'varsity men
to two touchdows in 45 minulos' play j
'The first was made by Samp after a
I brilliant run down tho length of tho
field Three full elevents and a half
I of a fourth reported for practice, tho
j lnrgcst turnout of candidates this
Philadelphia. Oct, 11. Harrington,
tho University of Pennsylvania half
back, regarded kb the best line plujjg
cr of the football aqnad, will probably
bo unable to play for several weeks.
An X-ray picture of Harrington's
shoulder, "which was hurt In the Dick
inson game, shows the Injury will bo
a long tine In hoallng.
Crane, the former Lafayette tackle,
who wrs injured In tho game with Ur
sinus. may be out of tho game for tho
rc3t of tho year.
Odd Assortment of Evi- H
dence Will Be Shown
to Jury H
Indianapolis, Oct. 11. Whether MU
Samuel Gompkera, president of th H
American Federation of Labor was H
present at a certain labor union raeetl H
ing held at St. Louis, Mo.. In Denver, IH
1910, was asked by government at- H
torneya in the "dynamite" conspiracy mW
trial. H
Frank Schilling, clerk of a hotel In H
SL Louis, testified that tho Interna- H
tional Association of Bridge & Struc- H
tural Iron Workers was holding Its H
annnal convention In St. Louis at th H
time. He named Frank M. Ryan, H
Chicago, Michael J. Young, Boston, H
F. J. McNulty, Newark, .. J.; M- B H
Madden, Chicago, and Olaf A.'Teit- H
moe, San Francisco, as registered at IH
the hotel. H
Tho convention was hold the month H
after the Los Angeles Times dlsas- H
ter and its was at this time, the gov- H
eminent charges, that Tveltraoo told H
Ryan, president of the Iron Workers, H
thnt "the Pacific coast expected a H
Christmas presont" In the shape of H
more explosions. Tveltmoe also was IH
described as the "big paymaster," who H
financed the dynamiters. At the St H
Louis meeting he is charged with H
promoting the Llewellyn Iron Works H
explosion H
"Was Mr. Gompers registered at H
the hotel at the time?" asked Attor- H
ney J. AV Noel. IH
"Hs wasn't registered, but he was IH
around the hotel a good deal," an- H
swered tho witness. H
United States Senator Joseph W. IH
Kern for the defense, objected. H
"Mr. Gompers is not a defendant. H
He lms nothing to do with the case " H
"Nothing other than it will he H
shown he had something to do with dc- IH
fensc of the conspirators in the state jH
of California' replied Mr. Noel H
Judge A. B. Anderson ruled he at H
present saw no relevancy in the H
mention of Mr Gompers' name and IH
If none appeared In future testimony jH
he would so instruct the jury. Ob- IH
jeetion also was made to the mention- H
lng of Judson and McNalJy, who arc IH
not defendants. H
Indianapolis. Oct. 11. -Pieces of e.i- H
ploded bombs, old tin cans in whlcA IH
nltro-glycerln had been carried, car- IH
Iridgcs, fuses and magazine guns were H
put in readiness by the government H
today to be used as exhibits in the H
"dynamite conspiracy" trial. IH
Gathered from many sections of the IH
countn in the wake of Ortie E. Me- jH
Manigal and the McNamaras, they IH
have been classified by Clarence W. H
Nichols, assistant district auorncj, H
and are to be used as physical evi- M
dence in the government's charges of IH
illegal interstate shipment of oxplo- IH
sives. Mr. Nichols, who prepared IH
much of tho government's case before H
the federal grand Jury, for weeks haj IH
been engaged with assistants in as- M
sorting the jumble of evidence. jH
I Six' hundred and twenty exhibits IH
have been listed They are to be prr- jH
rented to the jury one by one and in- IH
Two magazine guns, a rifle and fas- IH
es, alarm clock attachments for
bombs, taken from the valises of Mo- IH
Manigal and James B. McNamara IH
vlimi thnv wnre arrested In n lobbv H
of a hotel In Detroit on April (2. lit P. tM
Fuses, alarm clocks and dynamite 'M
boxes taken from the vaults of the In- M
ternatlonal Association of Bridge and
Structural Iron Workers when J. J.
McNamara, the secretary, was arrest- l
cd in Indianapolis on April 22, 1911. H
Parts oT an Infernal machine found MM
near the ho'mo of F. J Zeohaudelaar, M
Los Angeles, on the morning the Los IH
Angeles Times building was blown up. IH
The original bill for fl.GO paid for H
the aluminum letters used by Jame J
B. McNnmara and bis accomplices In M
changing the name "Pastime" to jA
"Peerless" on the launch in which the fl
explosive used at Los Angeles was V
brought into San Francisco bay. fl
oo m
Phoenix, Ariz.. Oct. 11. Declaring fl
that capital punishment had no more H
place In the present day order thnn j
the burning or witches, Governor Hunt
granted reprieves today to William H
Campbell, Fduardo Perez, N. B. Cha- H
vcz and Miguel Peralta, all of whom H
were to have been hanged today. Thu H
reprieves deferred tho date of exocu- v
tion to April 13. IH
Governor Hunt expressed the hope H
that tho legislature would pass at lta H
next scsbIoii a bill abolishing capital H
I punishment, and added that if tho H
lawmakers failed to act tho peopla H
would be certain to initiate such a H
Annapolis, Md., Oct- 1. Crude work H
by tho backfield at the naial academ IH
continues to give the football coacuo? IH
cause for worry. The chief trouble Ib IH
fumbling, the backs seeming to be H
unable to hold the ball when tackled. H
Their work on the forward pass Id IH
also disappointing. The coaches con- IH
tlnue to devote most of their attention H
to offensive plays.' H
Tho eleven which will meet Lehigh IH
tomorrow will he of much greater H
strength than that which to nearlr jH
lost to Johs HopjdnJast Saturday. H

xml | txt