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VOL. XXX1X-NO. 104.
OMAIIA, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBK1. 15, 1901) TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COrY TWO CENTS.
FIRST SHOTS OF
Agrees With Knox;
Crane is Retired
GAY NOR RESIGNS
FROM THE BENCH
OYER TWO NINES
Three Hundred Bepublicans from
, Over the State Meet' at Dollar
Dinner at Kearney.
SENATOR BROWN BIDS WELCOME
Political Situation in New Tork
Detroit Wins Sixth Game in World's
Waxes Exceedingly Warm and
Series by Narrow Margin and
Executive Wires that Much as He
Regrets to Do So, the Resig
nation is Accepted.
DEMOCRATIC LEADER VERY ILL
DECISIVE CONTEST SATURDAY
Review! Work of Party in Congress
and of President Taft.
HATWARD ON STATE ISSUES
Democrats Coming Forward with
Rank Urtlunahlp of It
Set Forth la Strong Term t
the Renabllraa State
" i C
KEARNEY, Neb., Oct. l4. -(Special Tele
gram.) Over 300 republicans asFcmblcd at
the Midway hotel tonight to partake of
the Mg dollar dinner and to listen to
speakers from all over the atate. The de
mand for places at the tables far exceeded
the supply. Judge Jacob Fawcett arrived
at noon. Among the other speakers who
are now lit the city are Senators Brown
and Burkett and Chairman Hayward of
the state cetera! committee; Editors Victor
Roeewater of) The Omaha Bee and Will
Owen Jones of the Lincoln State Journal.
State Treasurer Brian. Superintendent
E. C. Bishop and United (Hates Marshal
Warner are also here for the big feast.
Ex-Governor George Sheldon wired from
Wayside, Miss., that he waa unable to
attend, but 'sent his greetings to the re
ni.vyajis and says: "Vote for a county
rtJ state victory." Congressman Klnkald
also wired greetings and regrets that he
was unable to attend.
Senator Brown welcomed the guests from
over the state and congratulated the re
publicans from Buffalo county on the pres
ence of the distinguished guests. He called
their attention to the 'fact that Buffalo
county was the county In the state which
last year showed the largest gain for Gov
ernor Sheldon. He asserted that It Is a
habit with the Buffalo county republicans
to sustain the public officials who stand
for better things and who keep faith with
the party. That Is the reason they stood
for Sheldon and that Is the reason today
they stand for President Taft. Among
other things he said:
1 Mission of Parties.
"Political parties are the only respon
sible agencies the people have In a repre
sentative form of government. During the
125 years this republic has been doing bust
neks, not a law on the statute books af
fecting the public policies of the nation
can be found except In obedience to the
command of some political party, yet no
one will contend that any political party
waa ever perfect. Parties must be Judged
by their, general rharaetsr. The good re
pute of the republican party Is due to the
' fact that It baa stood on the whole In
the state and nation for better things. It
ha Undertaken to meet and solve the live
questions of the hour and to bear the re-
' sponMbllltlea with a large regard for the
publlo welfare and the good of the coun
try. Republicans should Insist that the
party oonttnue to deserve the confidence
and respect of the people. Unless it de
serves it, it will hot receive the support
of the people. The fact tbat at times
republicans differ among themselves about
details, of legislation on some subject is
the best guaranty the public has that the
best results are likely to come from the
discussion Arising from the disagree
He also emphasised the tariff commission
provision of the new law and endorsed
with unqualified enthusiasm the tax on
corporations put In tike new tariff law
the Instanoe of President Taft. On that
subjeot, among ' other things, tie said:
"The oth;r provision which Is of immense
Importance to the publlo Is the provision
. providing for the lX on corporations. The
theory of the corporation tax Is that the
corporation owes the government some
UMrtg for Its charter and its privilege of
doing business. An Individual hus the right
to do business wlttout first obtaining per
mission from the government, but a cor
porStlon has no right to exist unless It Is
flint authorized to do so by law. The
right to exist carries with It the right to
do business, whloh Is a valuable right, and
the theory of President Taft and congress
was that this right waa taxable.
Corporation Tax Reeord.
"While you remember that the corpora
tton tax suggested by the president met
the opposition of many republicans espe
cially those from New England and of the
united democrats, yet when the foil was
finally called in the senate on whether or
not this corporation tax should be made
a part of the new tariff law all the re
publicans but five voted for It and all the
demeerat against It but two. To the tax
on the eorpoiatlon is added another pro
vision of very large Importance to the peo
ple. The additional provision requires the
corporat( report to the government Us
stock and value thereof. Its stockhold
ers and who they are. Its earnings and
where 'they come from, its disbursements
and where they go. The effect of this pub'
Itcity f.aiure Is, first, that minority stock
holders know just what the fellows In con
trol of his Corporation are doing, how much
they really earn, how much they really
disburse and what the disbursements are
for. With this Information the minor stork
holder does not heed to be at the mercy
of the majority. But this Is not the only
value - of the publicity feature. lis still
greater value to the public Is that a stop
is put to stock watering and stock Job
bing. . The criminal manipulator In stocks
is put out of business by this law. The
law lets In the light on corporations. Light
U what tbe publlo wants. Dark lantern
Concerns cannot live under the law."
One Hepabllraa Governor.
Lieutenant Governor Hopewell was Intro
duced by Senator Brown as "the only gov
. i rnor Nebraska has worth mentioning."
YJr. Hopewell confined his remarks to laud
ing republican policies and past commend
able actions of republican legislators. He
also criticised the democratic view of a
ton-partisan Judiciary. Further, ha ex
pi creed his pleasure at learning that the
democratic party and decency were shak
Senator Brown remarked later that the
hand-shake was a farewell shake.
William Hayward was Introduced by
Senator Aidrlch of David City and spoke
ft "Tbe legislature of 1W," laying tho
tecord of that body before his hearers and
(Contln j'd on Second Page.)
WASHINGTON. Oct. 14 All doubt as to
what action the president would take with
respect to the resignation of Charles R.
Crane, minister designate to China, was
dep polled by the receipt this morning of a
dispatch from President Taft. addressed to
his secretary, Mr. Carpenter, directing him
to convey to Mr. Crane announcement of
the fact that the resignation had been ac
cepted. The telegram was dated Prescott, Aria.,
October 13, and reads as follows:
"Convey to Mr. Crane following com-nunlcatlon:
" 'I concur In the letter under date of
tober 12, which the secretary of state
addressed to you and I greatly regret
circumstances found to exist by him
it necessary for me to accept your
tlon." TAFT.' "
. vlng the receipt of the president's
sage through Secretary Carpenter, Mr.
Crane Issued the following statement:
I am greatly relieved by the president's
decision. There has been no minute since
I learned that attitude of the Department of
State when I have not contemplated the
possibility of a continuance of my official
relations with the deepest repugnance. .
Nevertheless I have felt that my obli
gation to the president was to permit him
to decide the issue. I have appreciated
fully what would be Involved In a decision
by him that I should continue. ' I have re
alized also the Impossibility of his securing
Information at this time. He' has chosen
to base his decision upon circumstances
found by the secretary of state.
I accepted the Chinese mission at Mr.
Taft's request and solely because of assur
ances that I could be and would be per
mltted to be of service to the country In
constructive work of the greatest import'
ance to it and of the greatest Interest to
It has made perfectly clear that con
dltions here were not, and are not such as
to make this possible. To demonstrate this
has Involved a personal humiliation such as
no self-respecting man who Is drafted Into
the public service should be called on to
endure, but I am grateful, indeed, that I
have had the test of official confidence
and support here rather than In China and
now rather than at some real crisis involv
lng the honor or the Interest of the nation.
I think I should state at this time that
until I arrived here last Sunday, I had
never seen the newspaper article which la
made the excuse for my recall, nor had I
heard that such an article had bean pub
lished, and at my interview with the rec
retary of state, It was not shown to me.
1 accepted the description of Its char
acter and consequences then given to me
and assumed full responsibility for my
connection with It, purely Incidental as that
Mr. Crane left here, today at S o'clock
for New York. ; ......
Seven Cents and
Self-Confessed Robber May Serve Ten
Years for Theft of Child's
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.-Robert Keller, a
self-confessed burglar, waa today sen
tenced, to an Indeterminate term In the
state penitentiary after being found guilty
of stealing 1 cents.
The crime was committed September 24.
when Keller entered a house In Chicago
and was surprised by a police sergeant.
His sole plunder waa a baby's toy bank,
containing the T cents.
"It is tough to be tent to Jail for maybe
ten years," said Keller after the sentence
was Imposed, "when I got only 7 cents."
Auto Speed Race
Fatal to Woman
ST. CHARLES, Mo., Oct. 14.-Mrs. Charles
A. Swade of St. Louis was killed when
Ralph Ireland, driving a racing automobile
this afternoon, crashed through the fence
while making sixty mtlea an hou. Ireland
lost control of the car and was slightly
The race was a feature of the centennial
ine racing car tore away forty feet of
fence on which the spectators were sitting.
Several other persons were injured.
Mrs. Swade's skull was crushed.
John Rush Sues to Stop
' Itesldents of the vicinity of Thirteenth
and Castellar streets have begun an action
in district court to put a stop to what
they assert is a vigorous odor, an all
pervading smell, an offensive stench, a
too lively flavor, an Indelicate scent, a
troublesome aroma, a discomforting ef
fluvium, everything, In fact, except the
"good old Anglo-Saxon" word which does
not obtain In polite society.
John Rush, formerly city and county
treasurer and a resident of Omaha for
forty-four years, and his wife, Annie Rush,
are the plaintiff In the suit which Is
brought for an Injunction against the
Smlth-Lockwood Manufacturing company.
The defendants operate a whip manufac
turing and a tannery, and it is the latter
part of the business that is complained of.
The suit will cause a considerable stir
when It comes to trial, because it Involves
not only the right of residents to abate a
nuisance, In this case an alleged odor of
packing house proportions, but an alleged
lethargy on. the part of the city officials.
The plalnllfs a year ago sought relief
from the city council, which passed a reso
lution ordering Health Commissioner Con
nell to abate the nuisance. Dr. Connell in
vestigated and returned recommending a
conference and saying that he had urged
the company to remove Ita hlde-plckllng
vats to the river side, but that the com
Irins Comes Out with Another Attack
on Supreme Court Justice.
CHARGES IMPROPER DECISIONS
Affair Goes . Back to Removal
Sheriff in Race Track Case.
RETIREMENT NOT UNEXPECTED
Camber of Independent Tickets Beats
All Records In Gotham Of flclal
Ballot Will Be Over Fear
NEW TORK, Oct. 14.. With State Sen
ator Patrick' H. McCarron, democratic
leader of Brooklyn, seriously 111; with Wil
liam M. Ivlns, the republican supporter of
Hearst, making additional charges against.
Gaynor, and eighteen more Indictments re
turned against Tammany election officers
In connection with the alleged theft of the
Independence league primaries, there was
plenty of material to sustain Interest In the
political situation during the day. One of
the more formal occurrences was the resig
nation of Gaynor as a Justice of the state
supreme court, a step winch has been
looked for ever since his acceptance of the
democratic nomination for mayor.
Ivlns, who charged Gaynor on Monday
night last with conspiring to defeat the
enforcement of the anti-race track betting
law in this state, a charge In which he Is
supported by Assistant District Attorney
Elder of Brooklyn, came out today; with
another broadside In-whlch he charged the
former Justice with attempting to upset the
state constitution by an Improper decision:
This declaration Is based upon the so-called
Guden case of several years back, Involv
ing the removal by Governor Odell of a
sheriff of Kings county (Brooklyn).
Gi'den was removed on evidence that he
had made pre-election promises, agreeing
to make certain appointments if elected.
Ivlns charges that Gaynor had the case re
opened In order to gain public commenda
tion and to overrule the governor. In his
decision at the time Gaynor held that the
sheriff's removal was Illegal, but this was
reversed by the higher court of the state.
After reviewing the case at length, Ivlna
In his statement says:
'A few days after the appellate division
had reversed Gaynor the latter was walk
ing through the corridors of the court
house and met one of the district attorneys,
whd said: 'By the way, I see the appellate
division haa reversed you on this Guden
"The Judge replied:
"1 didn't think that they would have the
Indecency to do It, because I saw them
before' I gave my decision In the first in
stance and they promised me that they
would sustain me.' "
Never before In the history of New York
have so many Independent tickets been
placed in the qeld. There will be at least
twenty of them, necessitating the use of an
official ballot on election day, November
four feet, two Inches wide and fifteen
inches deep. This Is believed to be the
largest ballot ever used anywhere.
Key West Needs
Help from Outside
Victims of Recent Hurricane Require
Assistance People Are Unable
KEY WEST. Fla.. Oct. 14.-Immedlate
assistance from the outside world is neces
sary to carry on the work of cleaning up
the city and caring for the victims of the
hurricane of last Monday.
Mayor Fogarty today announced that the
city was forced to suspend work because
of lack of funds. Great suffering already
Is reported among the emloyes of the large
tobacco factories, which suffered heavily
by the storm. Sewers are broken and
clogged throughout the town and an epi
demic of sickness Is feared.
Speculative Account Invalid.
FORT DODGE, la.. Oct. 14.-8peclal Tele
gram.) John Pearsons, brother-in-law of
Senator J. P. Dolllver, has won his case
In the United States circuit court of
appeals the suit brought by Ware Leland
to recover upon book account and notes.
The case waa tried here In June, 1907, In
the federal court and the verdict given for
the defendant on the claim that Ware &
Leland were conducting a bucket shop and
their acount was contracted illegally. There
was several thousands of dollars Involved.
pany declared this would be too expensive.
The council resolution ordering an abate
ment was then rescinded and the confer
ence recommended, but th m.,...
railing relief n this way. Mr. Rush now
comes Into court asking an Injunction.
His petition sets up that there are forty
five families living within a radius of two
blocks and that a hospital, a church a con
vent and a school are In the Immediate
"Receiving fresh hides on the premises
of the Smlth-Lockwood company," (ays
the petition, "fills the air mirh !.i .
fenslve stenches, which Interfere with the
pnysicai comrort of life and health and
cause much damage, discomfort and an
noyance." Mr. Rush also claim that Irremediable
damage is being done to his property In the
vicinity; that ho has Invested fjO.WO In
Improvements la the neighborhood and 1
finding it impossible to rent his houses
oecause people will not live In proximity
to the odoi. The plaintiff recites that he
has sought In every way to obviate the
trouble and haa taken the matter up wit)
the city council, the city health commls
sloner and the defendant company Itself
but without avail.
, . "f& ym-
From the New Tork World.
TAFT VIEWS NATURE'S WORKS
President Rises Early and Views
Wonders of the Grand Canyon.
SPENDS THE DAY IN SIGHTSEEING
President Dtaa of Mexloa Is Accorded
Maawlflceat Welcome at Chi
haakaa While Enroate to
Met 'Mr, Taft.
GRAND CANON. Aria.. OcU 14. A picnic
lunch at Grandview, a sunset trip to Hopl
Point and a stage ride of thlrtyflve miles
made up President Taft's stay - at the
Grand Canon of the Colorado today.
The president 'tonight wan the; guest of
honor of Oovernor Sloan of Arlsona at' a
formal dinner at El Tovar hotel and left
at 11 p. m. for Albuquerque enroute to El
Paso, Tex., where on Saturday morning
he -will meet President Dlax of Mexico. '
The president's first view of the canon.
where he gased thirteen miles across space
to the opposite rim, had the same effect
upon him, he said, which It must have
upon all who see It a feeling of awe in
the face of the terrific force that through
ages cut such a rift in the rock.
The president, accompanied by Governor
Sloan, Postmaster General Hitchcock, John
Hays Hammond and other members of his
party, arrived here before daylight. After'
breakfast at the hotel the day's sight
seeing began with a stage ride to Grand
view, where tho greatest panoramic view
of the canon Is to be had. Lunch was
served picnic fashion at the edge of a
great precipice. Mr. Taft was anxious to
go down the trail into the valley, but time
did not permit.
President Dlas Wins Favor.
EL PASO, Tex.. Oct. 14. A magnificent
welcome was accorded President Diax lit
the city of Chihuahua yesterday and today.
His arrival was heralded by the blowing
of every whistle and the ringing of every
bell In the city and the booming of can
non. He was met at the foot of Avenida
Jaures by the entertainment committee
and presented with an Immense silver key
to the city.
The roofs of the buildings were packed
with spectators. At many points the peo
ple broke through the lines, crowded about
his carriage and loaded It with flowers.
The last three blocks of his progress was
through a line of thousands of school
children singing the national anthem.
Tonight President Diaz was the guest of
honor at a banquet. His train leaves Chi
huahua early tomorrow for Jaures and
will arrive there early In the afternoon.
During President Diax's stay in Chihua
hua he was presented with two loving
cups of solid gold, one by the foreign
clubs, composed mostly of Americans, and
another by the Casino club, accompanied
by a certificate of membership engraved
on solid gold.
Six Killed In Explosion.
MAASSIA'IS1, The N.etheiiana. Oct. 14.
While torpedo boats were engaged today In
clearing wrecks from the coast neaj Schev
enlngeu, a ship's pinnace waa deturojud by
an explosion of acid. A first lieutenant
and five men were killed.
The man who
doesn't want your
trad e enough to ask
fork won'tdo much
to hold- it.
Advertising Is au Invitation to you
to buy from the advertisers. You
will Had It pays to buy exclusively
from advertisers. The; are the
firms vho aell the most goods and
at the closest prices.
Under the head of "An
nouncements" are half a hun
dred small ads that are of
interest to buyers. Head them.
Have you read the want ads yet,
THE HEARST PHOENIX
Dead Bank Robber
May Have Been
Vaudeville Actress Claims to Have
Met Man in West and Later
in Chicago. '.
CHICAGO, Oot. It. The Chicago- police
were satisfied tonight' that the man who
robbed the bank of D. M. Ersklna & Co.
at Highland Park, III., Wednesday, and
committed suicide when run down by thq
authorities, was Lamar A. Harris of Los
Angeles, an attorney.
Late today Miss May Harrington, a
vaudeville actress appearing here, told the
police that she had met Harris in Lor
Angeles and tbat he had looked her up In
Chicago a few days ago. She last saw htm
Friday, when she took dinner with him at
a local hotel. She said she first met Harris
in Los Angeles last August. When he
found her here he entertained lavishly and
spent money freely. When Miss Harring
ton saw Harris last Friday he told her hi
was going away soon and probably would
not see her again.
The police have been requested by rela
tives of Harris In Los Angeles for' a full
description of the body of the dead bandit.
It was forwarded tonight.
Miss Harrington's narrative of her ex
perience with Harris In Chicago was con
firmed by Frank Lelghton, an actor now
in St. Louis, who met Harris in Los An
geles, and also In Chicago last week, hav
ing been entertained by him at dinner on
BISHOP- M'VICKAR SPEAKS
Address Made to Brotherhood of St.
Andrew Now In Seaslon at
PROIDENCE. It. I.. Oct. 14. -The twenty
fourth annual convention of the Brother
hood of St. Andrew In Grace church today
began with a celebration of' holy com
munion, followed by an address by Bishop
William N. McVlckar, D. D. The deliver
ing of "The Charge to the Brotherhood,"
by Rev. R. P. Williams, rector of Trinity
church, was the principal event of the
afternoon with a publlo meeting bringing
the day's session to a close.
Dr. Wu Talks With Spirits
of Mother and McKinley
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.-Dr. Wu Ting
Fang, the learned and popular Chinaman
who is about to retire from the post of
minister of China, pursued still furtfher
last night his Investigation Into the mys
teries of spiritism aa demonstrated by
The woman medium who officiated
brought to him messages purporting to
come from the late President McKinley,
who was an intimate friend of Dr. Wu,
and also from the minister's own mother.
The latter was the more startling because
apparently delivered in the Chinese lan
guage. Tnese messages are claimed by the spirit
ualists to be brought to the medium In
trance by the spirit of a 16-year-old Amer
ican Indian girl, under whose "control"
she speaks but broken English; yet the
conversation between Dr. Wu and the
medium, while ostensibly under this "con
trol," was somewhat extensive, lasting
fully five minutes, and seemed to be In
the Chinese language.
The Indian girl told what she foresaw
in the future in connection with the
Chinese minister. First of all, she saw
"much fighting" In the far away country
from which he came. His native land waa
preparing, she said, for a great struggle.
It was building ships of wsr. Dr.- Wu
would be vitally Interested la this terrible
NET CLOSES AROUND NEGRO
Police Have Strong Evidence in
Frankland Murder Case.
SUSPECT PAWNS VICTIM'S WATCH
Also Haa Knife with Blood Stains
on Blade! bat Btontlr Denies
Killing- Man at Union
;.', tV .,.'', Pot. . ,
A negro known a Thomaa Johnson Is
held by the police aa the slayer of Henry
Frankland of Chicago, who was found dy
ing from knife wounds about his throat on
Tenth street near Union station WednesT
day night. The Of floeA believe that they
have strong evidence against Johnson and
hope to gain a confession before the case
is brought to trial.
The evidence standing against Johnson
Identifies him as the man who sold a watch
which was Carried by the victim. The sus
pected negro's clothes bore blood stains,
which he explained but weakly, and he has
been Identified as the man seen In company
vith Frankland about Union station on the
day and evening of the killing.
Johnson told the police that he was a
ouk. He has been In Omaha for several
weeks at least, and In the last month has
been employed as a waiter at the Henshaw,
and for a few days at the Rome.
Johnson was released from the Hate pen
itentiary last July for the robbery of the
Kunslnger saloon, near Union depot. At
this same place he and the murdered man
were drinking together shortly before the
crime waa committed. Johnson served
about two years. He was convicted of en
tering the saloon and taking $126 from the
Johnson had been about Union 'station
several times Thursday, and It Is presumed
that he was preparing to leave tho city. He
shipped a vallse and a suit case to Chicago.
They have been' Intercepted by the officers
and will be returned Friday. Further evi
dence may be obtained from their contents.
H. A. Cunningham and W. T. Deverees,
detectives, were sent to Union station on a
tip to the police that the man seen with
Frankland was there. They arrested John
son, who was searched and examined at
the station by Captain Moatvn.
Sold Victim's Gold Watch.
A valuable watch carried by Frankland
was found by detectives In Hascal Segal's
(Continued on Second Page.)
conflict and would hold an office of great
Shortly after Ihls the medium said there
came to her a spirit, a friend of the min
ister, who was not one of his own country,
but an American. This spirit gave to the
medium the name of "William" and finally,
after some nesltatlon she uttered the
last namo as "McKinley." The "control"
remarked that tho spirit had left this earth
eight years ago. Assuming a dignified at
titude the medium bowed respectfully to
Dr. Wu and In the deep clear masculine
"How are you, my friend T I am William
McKinley, former president of the United
States. I have Just heard what the little
Indian girl predicted to you about a great
war for China. I sincerely hope no such
war will ever take place. I am for peace
and I know you also are for peace, are
"res," said the Chinese statesman, "I
am for peaco always."
"I am sure you will do all you can to
prevent this great war, my brother, and
I, too will continue to work for peace,"
said the medium. This ended the communi
cation. Dr. Wu. apparently, was too astonished
at what he heard to assume his character
istic role of rapid fire Interrogatory, for
he failed to question the spirit of the for
mer president. He showed every evidence
of being profoundly Impressed.
Tigers' Victory Means Seventh Game
in Trophy Battle.
DETROIT PLAYERS CRIPPLED
Tom Jones Badly Injured Schmidt
and Moriarity Also Hurt
MULLIN PITCHES GREAT GAME
Twlrler Unmercifully Hammered In
First Inning-, bat Overcomes Bate
mep with Revrlatloa Work
Schmidt Also a Hero.
Handing of tbe Teams.
nayea. won. joet. ret.
DETROIT. Mich., Oct. 14. Detroit kept
In the great fight for the world's base
ball championship by defeating Pittsburg,
5 to 4, today in a battle full of sensa
tional and thrilling situations and to
night the two teams are tied, with three
victories each. The seventh and deciding
game will be played here Saturday. A
fear-lnsplrlng rally In the ninth Inning by
Pittsburg Was stopped after one run wai
scored, but three Detroit players were
Injured in stemming the rush of Pitta
Tom Jones, the Detroit first baseman,
was the most aerlouily hurt. His neck
and spine were Injured In a collision
with Wilson at first bane and tills re
sulted in Pittsburg scoring Its run of
that session. Charles Schmidt, the
catcher, had hii rig leg badly , gashed In
blocking Absteln off the t plate In the
final Inning.' The play that finished the
threatening rally of the National league
champions resulted in the Injuiy of
George Moriarity when he caught Wilson
trying to steal third on Abbattlchlo's
strikeout.. In the same inning Molar
ity's left knee was badly hurt when Wil
son slid into the base.
Tom Jones was so badly hurt that he
was carried from the Held In an un
conscious condition. He recovered con
sciousness in the club house and Insisted
that lis be taken to his home, rather
than to a hospital. He was taken home
In an ambulance and it is practically
certain he will not be able to play In
Saturday's game. Schmidt, It Is thought,
will be able to play and there la no doubt
that Moriarity will be In the decisive
battle. The Injury to Jones necessitated
the shifting of Crawford to first bae.
fD. Jones to center flold and the sepdlng
oi Mcintyre to lert.
Plttsbnrer Gets Early Start.
The Pittsburg team "got awaj In this lead
by smashing out three runs- on four sue- '
ccssive hits off Mullln In tho first Inning.
After that the great Mullln was invincible
until the ninth, when he weakerted enough
to get Into a dangerous situation, only to
extricate himself by another marvelous ex
hibition of pitching.
Detroit put up another of Its wonderful
uphill games. The American league cham
pions scored one run In the first Inning and
batted Willis off the slab by scoring two
runs in the fourth and one more in the
fifth by terrific batting. Camnltx suc
ceeded Willis, and Detroit batted him hard
enough to get another run In the sixth
inning. Camnltx was withdrawn when
Hyatt batted for him In the Seventh and
the veteran Philllppe stopped the Detroit
The ninth Inning rally of Pittsburg
teemed with tense momenta and dramatic
Incidents. At one time a hit meant the
probable winning of the world's champion
ship by Pittsburg when , a single would
have tied the score and a two-bagger, per
haps, would have put Pittsburg In the
Pittsburg went to bat with 4 Score of
S to S against It In the last Inning. Miller
started with a single to right and Absteln
put another In the same place, sending
Miller to second. Wilson placed a bunt
In front of the plate and Schmidt fielded
it to first, but the collision With Wilson
caused Jonea to lose the ball, Miller scor
ing and Abstln moving to third. The de
lay occasioned by Tom Jones' Injury gave
Mullln an opportunity to recover his bal
ance. Gibson grounded to Crawford, who
had succeeded T. Jones at the first base,
and the star fielder made a great stop
and tl.row to the plate. Absteln was out
when Schmidt blocked htm off the p'ate
and tagged him, but the Detroit catcher
was badly spiked. He continued gamely,
however, and few In the crowd kbew that
he had been Injured.
Mullln Proves His Mastery.
Manager Clarke sent Abbattlcchio In to
bat for Phtilippe. With Wilson on second
and Oibson on first, a hit by Abbattlcchio
meant a tie score at least. Here la where
Mullln arore to the occasion and made
himself another niche in the Detroit base
ball hall of fame. He performed a feat
that nearly equalled his great performance
of striking out Clarke and Wagner In Tues
day's game. Abbattlcchio waa a stubborn
batter and It required nearly everything
Mullln hail to strike him out.
On the third strike Wilson tried to steal
third, but was caught, Schmidt to Moriar
ity, ending the game With a victory for
The crowd rushed upon the field and the
players were Justled about by the mob of
cheering Detroit supporters anxious to
shake their hands and congratulate them.
The injured Moriarity was surrounded by
a croud of sympathisers and an attempt
was made to carry George Mullln off the
field., but the big pitcher evaded his
To lay's wonderful game has set Detroit
base ball mad again. Tho Interest In the
series was beginning to wane a bit be
cause of the long, drawn-out fight and the
decisive victory of Pittsburg yesterday,
but tonight conditions are changed. Every
one in the city believes Detroit will be
the next world's champions and capture
the title after two unsuccessful attempts
against the Chicago Nationals.
The waning interest In the Series was
clearly shown by the fact that only 10.U6
pVsonB saw the game. The receipts for the
day were $12,617 .60. Of this the national
commission will receive Sl.25i.'H and each
club owner, tr,.t32.87.
New Record for C'rowda.
This brings the total attendant e. for the
series up to lJT.fcl, for six games. This Is
(Continued on Fourth Page.)