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log - . . SIXTY-SECOND YEAR. NO. 307. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1913. -TWENTY PAGES, PRICE TWO CENTS. GIANTS DROP FOURTH GAME BY 6-5SC0RE Bander Holds M'Graw's Men Until Seventh, When They Rally. MERKLE CLEANS BASES Schang, Connie's Young Back stop, Drives In Four cf the Runs For His Mates. Shibe Park, Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 10. The Athletics won to day's game from the Giants, 6 to 5. Bender was invincible un til the seventh, when he began to weaken, but he managed to hold up to the finish. The Giants have dropped three of the games played thus far. To morrow the teams will meet in New York. '-Twenty thousand excited Philadel phlans and some hundred anxious New Yorkers' came out today to see the fourth game In the world's series. Dull clouds screwed the sun, with now and then a vagrant drop of rain. The diamond was lightning fast. The national commission fined Fletcher of the Giants J50 for using profane language to Umpire Connolly yesterday following the close decision on Sbafer In the ninth inning. FIRST INNING. New York Snodgrass filed to Bak er. Doyle filed to Strunk. Fletcher went out. Carry to Mclnnis. NOTHING Philadelphia Murphy filed to Snod grass. Oldrlng tripled. Collins grounded .to Demaree. Oldrlng was put out at the" plate. ColMnaatole. (Coopfrweut, Baker fouled to Shafer. NOTHlXGlTCcrtnnsi SECOND INNING. New York Burns filed to Murphy, snarer iannea. Murray was nit by a pitched ball. McLean singled, Mur ray going to third. Merkle fouled to Mclnnis. NOTHING. Philadelphia Mclnnia singled. It was a lucky hit. Strunk sacrificed, Demaree to Merkle. Merkle dropped Baker's foul. Barry doubled, scoring Mclnnis. Schang walked. Bender filed to Burns. Murphy filed to Snodgrass. ONE RUN. THIRD INNING. New York Demaree filed to Mur phy. Snodgrass went out. Bender to Mclnnis. Doyle filed to Strunk. NOTHING. Philadelphia Ilerrog went to third and Shafer to center, replacing Snod grass, whose strained leg began to bother him. Oldrlng went out, De maree to Merkle. Collins filed to Burns. Baker went out. Doyle to Merkle. NOTHING. FOURTH INNING. New York Fletcher flied to Col lins. Burns filed to' Baker. Shafer fanned. Bender seemed to have more "smoke" than in the first game. NOTHING. Philadelphia Mclnnis went out, Doyle to Merkle. Strunk singled. Barry singled, Strunk taking third. On the throw In Barry went to sec ond. Schang singled, scoring Strunk and Barry. Schang took second on a throw to the plate and went to Today's Heroes Schang. Bender, Fourth Game Score PHILADELPHIA. AB.R. E. Murphy, rt 5 0 H. PO. A. E. 0 3 0 0 Oldrina. Collins, 2b 4 Baker, 3b 4 Mclnnis, 1b 4 Strunk, cf 2 Barry, as 4 2 4 Schang, c Bender, p Totals 33 NEW YORK. AB. 9 27 9 0 H. PO. A. E. Snodgrass, cf 2 He nog, 3b 2 0 2 0 0 2 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 Doyle, 2b 4 Fletcher, s 4 Burns, If 4 Shafer, 3b-cf 4 Murray, rf 2 McLean, c 2 Wilson, c 1 Merkle, 1b 4 Demaree, p 1 Marquard, p 1 McCorm.ck 1 tCooper 0 Crandall 1 Grant 1 Totals 34 5 8 24 11 1 'Batted for Demaree In the fifth. - fRan for McLean in the fifth. J Batted for Wilson In the ninth. Batted for Marquard In the ninth. Scores by Innings: Philadelphia 0 1 0 3 2 0 0 0 6 New York 0 0000032 05 Hits by innings: Philadelphia 1 2042000 9 New York 0 1001033 08 Stolen base) Collin:, Burns, Mur ray. Sacifice hit Strunk. Two-base hits Barry, 2; Burns. Three-base hits Oldrlng, Shafer. Home run Merkle. Left on bases Philadelphia, 6: New York, 4. Bases on balls Off Demaree, 1: off Marquard, 2; off Bender, 1. Struck out By Marquard, (Oldring, Baker); by Bender (Doyle, Shafer, 2; Wilson, Merkle). Innings pitched By Demaree, 4; by Mar quard, 4. Hits Off Demaree, 7; off Marquard, 2. Passed ball McLean. Hit by pitcher By Bender, Murray. third on a passed ball. Merkle fum bled Bender's grounder and Schang scored. Murphy flied to Doyle. Old ring singled. Collins went out, Mc Lean to Merkle. THREE RUNS. FIFTH INNING. New York Murray walked. Mc Lean singled, Murray going to third. Cooper ran for McLean. Merkle fanned. McCormlck batted for De maree. McCormick JBlad to J31drlng. Tl II III III I NOTHING. Philadelphia Marquard went in to pitch for New York. Wilson succeed ed McLean. Baker faned. Marquard threw out Mclnnis. Strunk walked. Barry doubled, Strunk going to third. Strunk and Barry scored on Schang's single. The Athletic fans cried de risively. "Put in Matty." Marquard threw out Bender. TWO RUNS. SIXTH INNING. New York Barry threw out Hersog. Doyle fanned. Fletcher filed to Strunk. NOTHING. Philadelphia Murphy went out, Doyle to Merkle. Oldring fanned. On the third strike Wilson dropped the Dan and had to throw to Merkle. Col lins flied to Fletcher. NOTHING. SEVENTH INNING. New lork Burns singled. Shafer filed to Collins. Murray singled. Wil son fanned. Burns and Murray work ed a double steal. Burns, Murray and Merkle scored on Merkle's homer. Marquard was out, Bender to Mcln nis. THREE RUNS, rniiadeiphla Baker filed . to Her- Eog. Mclnnis fouled to Hersog. Strunk went out, Doyle to Merkle. NOTHING EIGHTH INNING. New lork Heno ied and was forced by Doyle, Collins to Barry. Fletcher forced Doyle, Bender to Bar ry. Burns doubled, scoring Fletcher. &narer tripled, scoring Bums. The Ulants are bitting savagely. Bender appeared to be tiring. Murray went out, Collins to Mclnnis. TWO RUNS. Philadelphia Barry flied to Murray. Schang walked. Bender flied to Mur ray. Murphy forced Schang, Doyle un assisted. NOTHING. NINTH INNING. New York CrandaU batted for WI1 son and was out, Collins to Mclnnis. Merkle flied to Murphy. Grant batted for Marquard and fouled to Schang. NOTHING MORX1VO THREATENS. Low banging clouds this morning lureaienea rain lor me fourth game of the world's series. The forecast, however, promised fair weather. The playing field was In good condition There waa lively times in the early morning hours. More than a thousand fans were la line at 7 o'clock when the night police shifted to day squads. While the change was being made the police for a time lost control. There were free fights In several places for positions In the line. At 8:30 7,000 were waiting despite the threatening weather. Many complaints were made to the police of stealing doormats and newspapers rrom doorsteps of resi liences bordering on the park. The police found two dozen mats In pos session of waiting fans. No arrests were made, as the authorities could not prove they were stolen. Fruit stands In the vicinity were broken open during the nlghL . Schmidt Is IndlctiJ. New York. Oct 10. Schmidt 6layer of Anna Aumuller, was today indicted for murder is the first degree. HERZOG, FIRST y .4v Henog led off at bat for the fiy to Collins and was out, amid the THREE KILLED IN NEBRASKA BLOW Immense Damage to Live Stock and Crops Reported in Sev eral Parts of State. Norfolk, Neb., Oct 10. A tornado at O'Neill, Neb., last night.- killed three persons and did immense damage. Broken Bow, Neb., Oct 10. An October tornado tore its way through Custer county last evening,' striking Broken Bow, the county seat, a glan cing blow, and doing' only minor dam age here, but wrecking many buildings and injuring a number of people in the country districts. So far as reported, no one was killed. In the McCaslin home, eight miles north of Broken Bow, two members of the family were Injured. Several men members of Arthur Bevington's family -noa the UMi iously Is not known. Many horses, cattle and hogs were killed by the storm, and the property loss Is believed to be heavy. Reports Indicate that the storm de veloped near Lodi shortly before 6 o'clock, and cut across the country from the southwest to the northeast in a path varying from a quarter ot a mile to a mile wide. It had all the characteristics of a tornado, being a whirling wind of great force. Railroad telegraph wires and tele phone wires are down, there being but one telephone wire into- Broken Bow. The town of Sargent Is reported to have been in the direct path of the storm and badly damaged, but nothing definite has come from there. Near Lodi many houses and barns were de stroyed, but it Is believed there was no loss of life nor serious casualties. In Broken Bow the damage was con fined chiefly to the fair prounds, where all the buildings were wrecked. Lebanon, Kas., Oct 10. A tornado which passed within half a mile of Lebanon late yesterday afternoon de stroyed everything In Its path, which extended northeast Into southern Ne braska. Five farmhouses and ' many farm buildings are known to have been destroyed but all the occupants es caped by seeking places of safety. Sev eral hundred of live stock are said to have been killed. No town was in the path of the storm. Wire communica tion is prostrated. Milan, Italy, Oct 10. A bomb was exploded today In the vicinity of the royal palace and archbishop's resi dence. There was no damage. Both building were unoccupied. Washington President Wilson will submit the three-battleship program to the entire cabinet next Tuesday. Sec retary Daniels and others are urging him to make It, an "administration po'.icy" and unite democrats in its support before it goes Into congress. FEDERAL TROOPS DESERT GENERAL Mexico City, Oct. 10. Failure of General Trucy Aubert to get to th city of T&rreon in time to relieve It. a mission he set out on Jrom Saltillo nearly a month ago with a large force cf federal troops, is explained J the fact that the greater part of his 2,000 men deserted him before he had com pleted bait the Journey. Cubs-Sox Came at Chicago I 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 R H E cubs. . . . .'EEEHsasnj D .-' Em rw r?3 ns n r n roni w phi SUA ..... .'.tm...faa. t-tt li i-u faa Lajj ftJ !A.kal Batteries and Archer. -White Sox,. Scott and Schalk; Cubs, Humphries AT BAT FOR GIANTS IN SECOND SERIES GAME, FLIES TO COLLINS i. :ry.'V.- 'a ! 85- '1 r 4. is it & Giants hi the second world's series cheers of the crowd. THE. WEATHER N Forucast Till 7 p. m. Tomorrow, for Rock Island, Davenport, Molina and Vicinity. Showers and much colder tonight. Saturday generally fair and cooler with brisk southerly to westerly winds. Temperature at 7 a. m. 68. Highest yesterday 78; lowest last night 65. Velocity of wind at 7 a. m. 18 miles per hour. Precipitation .80 inch. Relative humidity at,7 p. m. 78; at 7 a. m. 94. Stage of water 3.2, a rise of .1 In past 24 hours. . J. M. SHERIER, Local Forecaster. ASTRONOMICAL EVENTS. Evenlig stars: Mercury. Jupiter. Morning stars: Saturn. Venus. Mars. In the eariT evening the Cross of con cteIlatloQ oygnus may be discerned at the Junction of the branches of the Milky way. . - T Ill DIVORCE COURT Wife of Alleged Affinity of Mrs. Clarence Mackay Brings " Suit in New York. New, York, Oct.. 10. Mrs. Joseph Blake, wife of a prominent New York surgeon, filed suit for, separation and alimony for herself and two boys In the superior court today. .Ppsertlon. of three years and non-support of the past three mpnths are alleged. Mrs. Blake recently sued Mrs. Clarence H. Mackay, wife of the. head of the Postal Telegraph Cable company, for $1,000,000 for alleged alienation of Blake's affec tion. The present suit 1.- the outgrowth of that suit, although the latter never has been brought to court LIVES ARE SAVED BY STEEL COACH Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 10. A Big Four passenger train west bound -was par tially derailed and .engineer-and fire man probably fatally injured in a col lision between a hand car and the en gine at Eleventh street at 8 this morn ing. The engine was overturned.- All the passengers were shaken up, and several are bruised, none severely though. A steel horse car attached to the train is credited with having sav ing saved the passenger coaches from leaving the rails. Six race horses were knocked down, but it is not believed any were injured. Six Months for Tolman. New York, Oct 10. David H. Tol man. notorious as a loan shark, was convicted yesterday afternoon of vio lating - the state law against usury and sentenced . to . serve six months in the penitentiary. The complain ant, a clerk, testified that he had paid Interest at the rate of 200 per cent a year for tap use of $10 for three months. The defendant said he had conducted between 40 and. 50 loan of fices throughout the United States. Sterling Couple 75 Years Wed. Sterling, III.. Oct 10. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Halderman of this city, now visiting in Reevly, Csl.. yesterday celebrated tbeir 75th wedding anni versary. . He is 53 years old and she is 94. Rl fiHCQ fiPc HnlU ? 4 r , v v V - game at Philadelphia, After having TWO FAITHFULS ALWAYS ON HAND No Necessity to Send Out for Tri-Cities'.Representatives - in Congress. (Special to The Argus.) Washington, D. C Oct 10. The Congressional Record shows that on Tuesday,' when there were bo few members of the house of representa tives on hand, that It was necessary to cause the arrest of absentees In order to transact .business, the' two repre sentatives of the' ' tri -cities were on hand and answered "present cen.ntBiv.i Pnn anrf TavAn.l rnir had both intAndwi .returning to I their, districts, , but when it developed. the ureent deflsleiicy bill had not beenf lrtJU, . tuwy vuuiibcieu WilU ewjn -uu er 'as 'they do on most questions and decided to take no chances on leaving Washington, "but to remain in the city Until all public business had been at tended to.' Consequently they were among the few to respond on Tuesday when their napieq were, called. PAPER ASSAULTS RUSSIAN COURT Trial of Beiles at Kiev Is Com . pared to .the Vivisection : J of a Rabbit. ; : ' Kiev, . Russia, Oct. 10. A" sensation was caused today by an article in the conservative -anti-Semitic newpaper, Kieviianin,- assailing in strongest terms the court trying Mendel. Bellies, charged with murdering - Andrew Yushjnsky, a Ctristian boy of Kiev, in March. 1910. - "You are treating Beiles like a rab bit on a table for vivisection," it de clares. The Kieviianin, a two-cent paper, sold for 1.60 a copy today. The newspaper not only attacks the court and prosecutor, but tears the indict ment agalns. Bellies In shreds' in terms that would be surprising even In the most radical journal. The writer, while denouncing the al leged unscrupulousness of Jews in at tempting to obtain the release of Bell ies, say the charge against him is a charge against a whole religion of most infamous superstitution. COPPER MINER IS DEAD OF WOUNDS Joseph Manerich. Shot by Dep uty Sheriff, Also Killed, Expires at Calumet. Calumet Mich., Oct 10. The ar rest of three more men this morning. making eight held in connection with the killing of Deputy Sheriff Pollock, Wednesday, is expected to help clear the mystery surrounding the crime. Joseph Manerich, shot by Pollock, died last night . . -At Allouer. workmen were threaten ed with death this morning. There was' much parading In the strike dis trict A porch was blown off the house ' of a Quincy mine trammer last night None of the inmates was injured. Deputy Sheriff Sheehan was shot in ) the leg from ambush on a road last night Toe assailant UBed a shotgun. He escaped. Prince Katsura Dead. Tokio, Oct " 10. Prince Tora Kat mra, former premier of Japan, prom inent as soldier and statesman, is dead. He was born iu 147. He wag Instru mental in bringing about the Acglo Jspanese alliance. , - .' '.. .. ft- 1 9 f -4- two balls and a strike he sent a high OFFICERS SHY AT DIVA'S TROUSERS Maggie Teyte Forced to Don Skirt Before Being Per mitted to Land. New York, Oct 10. True to her promise flashed by wireless from the Kaiser WUhelm der Grosse. Maggie Teyte, the opera singer, arrived yes terday in trousers. But she only ar rived In them. When the big, unprogresslve Hobo ken policeman at the gang plank saw the dainty little diva tripping toward him in the soft brown knickerbockers. black- silk stockings, and .mannish brown coat her trousered invasion of these -United States ended abruptly. ' vNotfclng dolng.'J wassail the "copM,J,1Uioat..wa ;bBolntly tnrpoael.- jaia.'Bfrtf "blecked'TneT gangway. He woufttfiTlet Maggie land until ih went back and put on a skirt, which, hywever, was of the generously- slitted kind. : .. , Miss Teyte, at home. Mrs. Plumon, who had her physician husband with her, was disconsolate and embarrased. "Dresses are immodest!" she ex claimed, "and trousers are not. Trou era leave1 nothing to the imagination, while dresses do, even the silt ones. ."And I am only a few years ahead of the times. Trousers are comfort able, and '.all women' will be wearing them' within a 'hundred years.1 Miss Teyte had a dreadful time over her trousers. First, an officious mate of .the liner told her Captain Rebm would not let her go ashore in 'cm. Much flustered she changed her ap parel, and hunted up the captain. "O, sure; go ashore in pants If you like," he said. "Go ashore In your pajamas, for all I care." Again the stateroom and the pants, only to be routed by Hoboken's FoHce arbiter of fashions. WILSON TOUCHES OFF GAMBOA DIKE Washington, D. C, Oct. 10. A little electric spark, originated when Presi dent Wilson pressed a button at the -White house at 2 this afternoon, sped more than 4,000 miles and ignited an immense charge of dvnamile which destroyed the Gamboa dike and prac tically removed the last obstruction to the Panama canal. - The Atlantic and Pacific oceans were not actually united when the dike was destroyed and the waters of Gatun lake were allowed to flow IntoCulebra cut, as the lake and cut are at the nor mal surface of tha water, 85 feet above the sea level. The destruction of the dike, howover, removes the last obsta cle to. navigation In the greater part of the canal by light draft vessels. To day's event demonstrated the nearness of the canal to the operating stage and brought to a close work in the central division of Culebra cut. Panama, Oct 10. Gamboa dike was blown up at 2:02 this afternoon. The blast was perfectly successful. IN AO G URATE YUAN AS CHINESE CHIEF Peking, 'China, Oct-10. The inaug uration of Yuan Shi Kal as the first president of the republic ot China took place today. The ceremony was succeeded by a brilliant review of troops. Chen, chief -of the Peking mpunted police, was arsested while the cere mony inaugurating the president was In progress. He confessed that south ern rebels had bribed him to attempt to assassinate Yuan Shi Kal as he was taking the oath of office. A number of bombs were found In Chen's residence. PARKER LAYS LEASH ROUGH UPONSULZER Severest Flaying of Trial Uttered Before Court at Albany. HELD UNFIT FOR PLACE Story of Peck, for Prosecution, Characterized as "Brazen Counterfeit." Albany. N. Y., Oct 10. Never since the impeachment trial of Sulzer open ed has he been subjected to such se vere verbal flaying as Judge Alton B. Parker delivered in his remarks for the board of managers today. "Even justice must see through its severe eye." said Paricer, "something of the pathetic in the defendant's frantic efforts to cover the nakedness In his wrongdoing. Defiance, defense, justification, prevarication, denuncia tion of his accusers, attempts to sup press and falsify testimony, efforts to cast blame elsewhere, each in turn has been stripped from his quacking flesh until he stands now naked before the court without a rag of his attempt ed vindication clinging to his de formed, mutilated manhood." . Louis Marshall for tho defense and Alton B. Parker for the assembly man agers occupied the session ot the court yesterday afternoon Marshall Impeach ing the motives of those who brought the charges against the governor as based on "passion and caprice," and Parker denouncing the governor as one who the "uncontradicted v proofs which have been spread upon this rec ord" 6howed was no longer "fit to t the chief executive ot this state," and pie ever to regain tat commence of the people." The governor knew, Mr. Parker said, that when he signed the statement of campaign contributions, placed betori him by his secretary, Louis A. Sarecky, that the statement was untrue. SAYS SILZEB KNEW, I . "The man who read that list and examined it," the attorney said, "knew It was not true. It does not help him for the boy Sarecky to Bay he did tha best he could. His master, William Sulzer, knew It was a lie. "The evidence is all In, the case closed, and there Is no answer to any of the material facts which have been, presented on the part of the managers.. Not a word. If there Is any question whatever that can be made as to any fact, none has appeared to present It "I have listened from the beginning of this trial to the arguments that no matter what a man may do, no matter what offenses he may commit against the public, no matter what crimes ha may have committed, the people of this state, under their constitution, are ab solutely helpless, provided It is dona the day before he takes the oath of office. "Can it be possible that with the record which lies before you, any one of you could say that the governor, who has not appeared at this trial, is fit longer to be chief executive ot this state? "Isn't the proof that has been spread upon this record here, standing aa it does wholly uncontradicted, convin cing that it is absolutely impossible to conceive that the time can ever come when he can ever regain tha confidence of the people of this state T" MMtMIM.I. KXCORIATKS PBCK. Louis Marshall devoted several pages of his scathing address to tha testimony of Duncan W. Peck, super intendent of public schools, who swore that Governor Sulzer had asked him to deny under oath that he had given him a $500 contribution. . Marshall declared that his story was a "brazen counterfeit" and accused Peck of having a strong motive for so testifying, because John A. Hennessy, the governor's special investigator, had unearthed "irregularities of a ser ious nature" In Peck's department This evoked a statement from Peck la which he characterized Marshall's aU tack upon him as a "lie told for pay." Dunne Head of Fathers' Club. Springfield. 111., Oct 10. The tarn, oua Fathers' club of Illinois met in the dome building of the Illinois stata fair grounds yesterday. The organ ization Is composed of fathers ot 10 or more children. Governor Edward F. Dunne, father St 10 children, was elected president . $600,000 MILL IS CONSUMED DYFIRE Kansas CHy. Kas., , Oct 10. Fire early today destroyed the six-story plant of the Southwestern Milling "m pany. The loss Is 1900,000. . There was no loss of Ufa. "