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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 14, 1912, Image 1

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8 H T T VO W f IL tgj'' A -a iCMi-fl--!A Jkt L WEATHER FORECAST
I KNOWN IN THE 1 I 'Kill i ill fWl iffl 111 t ill weat I
" I EVENING STANDARD J "Pv 5r JS q'WvK night and Tuesday; not H
1 Frt--' y -"Hce nv. Cen: QGDEN aTY UTAH MQNDAY EVENINGt OCTOBER 14, 19)2 ; Em.r.d 3. Sccnd-d,,. M,U.r tt. r.rt.., 0fld.n, Uta
I Red Sox Lose to New York Giants Todav Score 5 to 2 I
$ I
C I Gothamjltes Prevent Red Sox From Clinching Hold
i. l on flie World Pennant by Great Bat Fest
S I i1 Opening Inning.
J' I Collins Saves Utter Rout of Bostonians Mar-
Ii quard Pitches Great Ball For the Giants
I 35)00 Fans Witness Contest
I Score by Innings: , R. H. E.
51 Boston 020000 0 0 02 7 1
III New York... 50000000 5 11 2
if Batteries: 'Boston O'Brien, Collins and Cady;
If New York Marcfuard and Meyers.
4 Polo Grounds, New York. Oct. 14.
:y f After the game was over the mana-
3 h Crs of the clubs tossed a coin to dc
2 jf tennine In which city the deciding
j St game should be played In the event
I BE that New York won tomorrow In Bos
'j B ton. Manager Stahl called tails find
I It fell tails and the deciding game will
4 be played In that city.
Polo Grounds New York. OcL 1 K
y t The Now York Giants overcame the
. E Boston Americans by a score of 5 to 2
I before a crowd of about 35,000 people.
ltf I New York's victory was a check to
j I the hopes of tho Red So team, which
ii I had hoped to win today and capture
p tb world's series. Tho struggle for
C I the world's championship of 1912 now
" r stands" Boston, three games won;
)l $ . .New York, two games won, nnd one
ij'gS gam a tie. The two teams will play
It , v tomorrow m Boston. -"-
5 O'Brien, the Red Sox, moist pitcher,
j wae knocked out of the box in the
$tt first Inning when New York made
mmM five runs. Collins went in for Bos-
111 ton In the second inning and there
It was no furlhor scoring.
J fr Marquard pitched a superb game for
the Giants, and outside of the second
inning they were helpless before his
k mystifying curves. The official box
I ft score:
ti Hooper, rf 4 0 1 2 2 0
; Yerkes, 2b 4 0 2 '.I 1 0
If; Sneaker, cf 7, 3"-0 0 5 0 0
Ii Lewis, If '..4 0 0 0 0 0
l Gardner, Cb 4 I 0 0 1 0
J Stahl. lb ,.'...:. 4 1 2 S 0 0
l Wagner. s,s 4 0 fi 3 0 0
:( : Cady. c . . 3 0 1 ?, 2 1
(jjf O'Brien, p 0 0 0 0 1 0
lift Engle . 1 0 I 0 0 0
K Collins, p 2 0 0 0 2 0
Iff Totals 33 2 7 24 9 1
I f Batted for O'Brien In second.
Ill AB.R.BH.PO.A. E.
iff Devore, If 4 0 1 2 0 1
111 Doyle, 2b 4 1 I 1 1 0
MM 'Snodgrass, cfi 1 0 1 G 0 0
JC. .Murrav, rf 3 1 2 7 0 0
iR Merkte, lb 3 1 2 4 1 u
K Herzog, 3b . . . 3 11110
-Meyers, c 3 1 2 6 O f)
Fletcher, ss 3 0 1 0 2 0
Marquard, p 3 0 0 0 2 1
Totals 30 5 11 27 7 2
Two-base hits Merkle, Horrog. En
gle Three-base hits Meyers Pitch
ing record Off O'Brien, five runs and
six hits In eight times at bat In one
inning, off Collins, no runs and five
hits In 22 times at bat in eight inninga.
Stolen bases Speaker, Doyle, Herzog,
Meyers Double plays Fletcher to
Doyle to Merkle, Hooper to Stahl.
Left on bases Boston 5, New York 1.
First base on balls Off Marquard 1
First baso on errors Boston 1 Struck
out By O'Brien 1. by Marquard 3. bv
Collins 1. Dalk O'Brien. Time 1:58.
Urnplgqa-mrAi .-plate. Ilom;SiQnJa3es,
Evans, left "field O'Loughlin, Tight
field, Rigler
New York, Oct. 14 The Giants
made their last stand today. Before
a crowd numbering 25,000 or more
the Notional league champions strug
cled to check the onward march of
the Boston Americans, who with three
contests captured, need only one more
Ietory to earn them the title of
world's champions of 1912 The Giants
must win three straight to win tho
There was plenty room and vacant
tiers of seats' yawned in the outfield
and the lower grandstand before the
game began The day was cheerless
and cold, gray clouds screened the
sun and there was a threat of rain In
the air
Should New York win today the
game tomorrow will be played in
Boston To night Managers McGraw
and Stahl will t06 a coin to determine
where the deciding contest will be
p'ayed in the event that the Giants
win the next two contests.
The Boston delegation came early
with their brass band and started
cheering. Flold practice by the two
clubs was sharp and brilliant and daz
7lln? pickups and snapp throws by
the two infioldB kept the stands ap
plauding continuously.
It was reported before the game that
' I'M St
I John T. Brush, president of the New
York babcball club, was In a serious
condition at his hotel here. Mr.
Brush has been 111 for a long time.
New York, Oct 14. A crisis In the
struggle" for the world'3 ljasoball
championship was reached today when
the New York Giants and the Boston
Red Sox prepaied for tho fifth xamo
of the fcorles. A Red Sox lotory to
day would send the champlonsliip to
Boston and the partisans of tho Na
tional league pennant winners went
to the Polo giounds to see their fa
orltes fight In tho last ditch.
Of the five games played thus far
Boston has won three. New York had
a single victory and the mixed kuih
factlon of ore tie game To win tho
series McGraw's men must cunture
barring ties overy remaining gane.
Although the sky was overcast this
morning, the prediction for the day
was fair weather.
There were plenty among the Giant
supporters who expected to see tho
team embrace the slim chance left.
The reputation of McGraw's men for
taking an unexpected brace when It
looked as If they were just about down
and out was pointed to as a reason
why Boston's hopes of ending the ser
ies stood a good chance of being shat
tered. Boston's own "comeback" of 1903,
when with three games gone, tho team
found Jteolf and took four stiaight
from Pittsburg, was cited as a basis
for the Giants' hopes
Boston Fans Certain.
The attitude of tho big delegation
of the Boston fans here for the game
was entiroly tllffeiont. On the baslb
of results accomplished they believed
that this day would see the struggle
" 'Tessio' is good for another one.'
a Boston fan shouted, alluding to the
song of the Boston rooters, which the
cliam iias "Jinxed" the Giants In the
Arguments similar to those of tho
fans were voiced by the rival mana
gers "My club has been playing far bo
low Its form," said Manager McGraw
"To win three straight or to lose the
series looks like a hard contest, but 1
believe, as the men do, that wo can
do It"
Manager Stahl of the Red Sox was.
naturally in cheerful mood "Every
thing apparently is in our favor and,
of course, we oxpect to win," he said
K the Giants were to toko a brace
today there was general agreement
that they- ore-'tET'SrarC AVmrcTfielE
Ing end of tho game tCrrors, thoj
say. have cost at least two of tlio
games for the local men Even with
the poor showing which the Giants
made with the stick on Saturday In
Boston it was an error that let In
what proved to be the winning run
Boston's fielding, on the other hand,
has been much cleaner and more effi
cient Wagner's work in cutting off
hits has been particularly brilliant
The few mlscues by tho Boston field
ers hae, with an exception or twot
not been costly.
Marquard Seems Choice.
"Rube" Marquard was McGraw's tn
dcatcd choice for the box today. The
big loft-handor has delivered the only
game won by the .GinntB and he has
had a good rest. It looked as If ei
ther Ray Collins or "Buck" O'Brien
might be Stahl'R box selection. From
a purely sporting standpoint many
fans hopod It would be Collins against
Mai quard a left-handed pitching
duol that promised a treat
The probable batting order is
Bobton Hooper, right field; Yerkes
second base; Speaker, center field;
Lewis, left field; Gardnor, third base,
Stahl, first baso; Wagner, shortstop,
Carrlgan. catch, Collins, pitch.
New York Snodgrass, right field;
Doyle, second base; Becker, center'
field; Murray, left field; Merkle, first
baMj; Herzog, third base, Meyers,
catch; Fletcher, shortstop; Mai quard,
A switch was to be expected with
Dovore bRck In tho lineup if Sluhl s
final choice, Instead of Collins, was
Wood or another right-handed hirrler
There was no more trouble about
getting Beats today than on any pre
ceding day of th,e series. The early
crowds were easilj accommodated and
late comers found plenty of apace.
There was general interest In the an
nouncement that should the Giants
win today the national commlsblon
had ruled that a coin be tossed to de
cide the place of the next game. If
New York should win the game and
alBo the tosB, a set of tickets already
prepared will" lie placed on sale by
the local club. The upper grandstand
seats will be reserved and sold un
der restrictions In advance, the lower
stand seats to bo disposed of at the
Game by Inraings
First Inning.
First half Hooper got a single over
second on which Doyle made a fine
etqp but could not throw tho runner
out at first Hooper was caught nap
ping at first and thrown out The
play was Mai quard to Merkle to
Fletcher to Merkle Yerkes flied to
Snodgrass. Speaker walked to first
after having two strikes called on
him Speaker stole second Lewis
filed to Devoro. It was a pretty catch
and saved a run. No runs, no hits,
no onors.
Second half Devorc was out, Gard
ner to Stahl Doyle scratched an in
field hit which. Yerkes could not field
InUmo. "Doyjf ole second. Snod
grres "struck out. .lnxray goC'an tfi-
I field hit. His i'dlle"r,wns too slow for
Wagner to field. Doyld went to third
on the play. Doyle scored when
O'Brien made a balk, Murray went to
second, O'Brleb made a motion to
throw to flrat'.buj did nol throw the
ball, which, n&der the rules, con
stitutes 0 balk Murray scored on
Merklo's doilble lo right. Merkle
scored oruHenog's double to left The
stands were In an uproar. Meyeis
got an infield hit Wagner made a
phenomenal one-hand stop, thereby
holding Herzog at third. Herzog
scored on a double steal on a bad
throw by Yerkes to the plate Meyers
wont to third and scored on a bunt
hit by Fletcher Fletcher was caught
off first, O'Brien to Stahl. Five runs.
6lx hits, one error.
Second Inning.
First half Gardner scratched an
infield hit. The official scorer, how
ever, gave Marquard an error on the
play Stahl Blngled to center, Gard
ner taking second, Wagner struck
out. Cady sent up a high foul to
Meyers. Engle batted for O'Brien.
Gardner and Stahl scored on Engle'a
two-base hit to lert, on wbich De
vore made an error in playing the
ball poorly off the fence. Hooper
fouled out to Meyers. Two runs, two
1 hits, two errors. "
Second half Collins went in the
box In place of O'Brien. Marquard
flied to Stahl. Devorc struck ouL
Doyle filed to Speaker. No runs, no
hits, no eriors.
Third Inning.
First half Yerkes singled to cen
ter Speaker filed to Snodgrass Lew
is sent a long foul to left which De
ore captured. Gaidner flied lo Mur
lay, who took the ball up against the
fence No runs, one hit, no errors.
Second half Snodgrass filed to
Yerkes. Murray singled to right but
wa5 thrown out stretching his hit on
a throw li Hnnnr.r tn YprVno "Tr
kle got an infield hit along the third
base line Merkle was out stealing,
Cady to Wagner. No runs, two hits,
no errors
Fourth Inning.
First half Stahl scratched an in
field hit toward third base. Snodgrass
took Wagners long fly It was a
brilliant chance and it cut off a three
base hit and an almost home run
Cady singled to center, Stahl taking
third Fletcher took Collins' ground
or and tossed to Doyle, catching Cadv
at second, completing a double play
bv throwing out Collins,, at first. No
runs, two hits, no errors
Second half Herzog filed to Speak
er Meyers drove a long hit to the
center field fence for three bases.
Fletcher flied to Speaker, Meyers
started for home but when lie saw
Speaker's perfect throw he hurried
back to third. Yerkes threw out
Marquard No runs, one hit, no er
rors F'fth Inning.
First half Hooper flied to Murray,
who made another nice catch. Mur
ray took Yerkes' fly. Speaker filed to
Herzog. No runs no hits, no errors.
center. Doyle filed- to Wagner. Snod
gr.i?; filed to Hooper, who threw to
Stahl, doubling Devore No runs, ono
hit, -no errors
Sixth Inning.
First half Lewis; fouled out to Mey
ers Gardner struck out. Stahl struck
out. Marquard's speed was bewllder
injfand his curves broke Bharply. No
runs, no hits 110 errors
Second half Murray flied to Hoop-
(CDntlnued on Page Nine.)
Wholesale Release of Prisoners at Wyoming
Penitentiary Causes Panic at Rawlins Convicts
Wield Guns and Knives Against Citizens.
Armed Posse In Pursuit of Desperate Men Bar-
ber In Rawlins Shot to Death By Convicts M
In Their Dash For Liberty.
Rawlins, Wyo . Oct. 14. Armed with
sholgunjs, rifles, revolvers, clcavorh
and butcher knives, a half dozen or
more of the most dangerous men
known to crime In the west were said
to be trapped In a canyon JuBt south
of Rawlins early today, and a battle
between these desperate men and tho
posse of n hundred men who camped
on their trail in the hills throughout
la.sl night Is momentarily expected.
The men In hiding are among the
dozen or more convicts who escaped
from the state penitentiary here late
yesterday afternoon, after they had
empoweied the guaids within the
prison, taken their weapons from
them and fled down the main streeta
and through yards of private homes,
terrorizing men, women and children.
The convicts paused In their mad dash
for freedom when they came upon a
livery barn, secured mounts and then
sped onward toward the hills befora
cltizeps could arm themselves and
give chase The total number of pris
oners to escape, It lo said at the pris
on, will not be known definitely un
til those remaining within the walls
are lined up for roll call today. Ow
ing to the1 excitement in Rawlins tho
total casualties, :hc not" definitely,
Hiirovrn. '-? ' "
" ' Mexican Is Killed.
Anlone Pazo. a Mexican, heralded
as leader of the Convicts In their
break for llbert was shot to death
by Deputy Sheriff Hugh Rogner, who
saw the 'Mexican as he started on
horseback for the bills, after having
slashed Bert Talbert the owner of
tho livery barn, across the face and
head with a butcher knife.
Charles Stressner, a barber, was
shot to death while walking along
the street, apparently unaware that H
the convicts had escaped and seemed IH
bent on murdering all who blocked IH
their paths. A negro convict was seen H
to fire at Stresbnor. H
Five of the convicts who escaped H
yesterday wore captured last nlgnt. H
They were Elliott, Frazer, Stewart, H
Burke and Gilmore. They bad sought H
refuge in cellars of private homes, in H
box cars and in outbuilding?). The H
were unarmed and offered but llttlo H
resistance H
Desperate fighting was reported In
the prison between convicts and H
guards following the outbieak, but re-
ports that several men, both guards H
and convicts, ere killed before quiet, M
was restored lato at night, are tin- H
confirmed. IH
Eleven of the 20 convicts who broke l
out of the penitentiary Saturday af- H
ternoon after overpowering the cell H
house keeper and securing his kejs. H
still arc at largfe and it is believed H
those who eecaped yesterday have H
Joined forces" with their fellows who M
liberated themselves on Saturday. H
Warden in Charge. H
Warden Folix Alston, who, -with a H
posH,e jt citizens, and prison guards, M
SfiiMrnlriffto" RawlinB after a IH
fruitless" .soarch for the 'convicts who M
escaped Saturday, did not know of the M
decpnd deliver?' until he reached Raw- H
11ns early today. Ho took immedlato
charge. H
-Although a company of Wyoming H
state militia remained undor arms for IH
some time last night, the soldiers H
were late in the night informed from H
Governor Carey's office at Cheyenne H
that their services would not be need- H
Governor Carey was not at his homo H
In Cheyenne -when officials at Rawlins H
wire, but later he was reported by H
telephone and gave his sanction to a. H
request made by the mayor of Rawlins H
that he be authorized to surround tho H
penitentiary with armed citizens. The H
line was quickly established and had H
a quieting effoct on the 300 or more H
convicts who made no attempt to es- H
cape. IH
Bert Dalton, member of the Whi'- H
11 ey gang of bandits, who terrorized H
Wyoming for months, Is said to haro IH
succeeded Antone Pazo as leader of H
the convicts now la the hills. H
Dead: IH
shot by convicts. H
ANTONE PAZO. leader of escaping IH
convicts, shot by deputy sheriff. H
Wounded H
Bert Talbot, stabbed by Atone Pazo. M
Convict shot by Marshall Hayes. H
Two more convicts reported shot by H
posses. IH
Hcavilv armed posses from Rawlins, H
Saratoga and Baggs started out at. day. H
break this morning to scour thefrocKy H
hills between hero and the Colorado H
line, and If possible, capture or k'ftTj H
the escaped convicts from the Wvo- l
ming penitentiary who are In hiding. H
The searchers have orders to shoot H
to kill on sight. Several of the con- H
victs are armed and no quarter Is ex- H
pocted on either side. H
A 'report reached here this morn- H
lng that another convict bad been H
shot five miles south of town, but this H
has not been verified. IH
Ward on Alston, who was in the H
hlllB hunting for the convicts who. H
escaped Saturday, learned of jester- IH
day's outbreak when he returned to H
town at 2 o'clock this 'morning. He H
Immediately took charge of the H
search, leading the new pos.se which H
left Rawlins at daybreak. Deputy H
Sheriff Taj lor Is in command of the IH
men from Saratoga. H
No report has been received from H
tho posse which last night surrounded jH
six escaped convicts in a canyon H
south of Rawlins. H
I The outbreak yesterday was the jH
'second within twenty-four hours. IH
About 3 p. m. Saturday twenty pris- H
oners escaped and nine wore recap- JH
tured before 8 o'clock At 2:30 yester- H
day aftornoon a party of desperate llfo jH
termers overpowered the cell house IH
keeper, took his keys and released jH
their comrades from tholr cells. Every H
prisoner willing to risk a battle with jH
the guards inado a rush for the gatfH.
A moment later the citlzons of tho IH
town beard a fusillade of shots Inside H
(he walls. A bedlam of shouts and jH
yells echoed from the prison. A few H
seconds later more than n dozou nwin 1
dashed down tho main street, armed
with guns and knives. Holding the jH
(Continued on Page Ten.) H
Wi " 1 H

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