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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1911)
The Omaha daily Bee.
PAGES ONE TO EIGHT
VOL. XLl-XO. 11;
OMA1LA, FKIIUY MOUSING, OCTOBKH 27, 1911 SIXTEEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
fclUT TO DISSOLVE
Petition Prepared by Former Attor
ney General Piled in Federal
Court at Trenton, N. J.
ATTEMPT AT MONOPOLY CHARGE
dissolution of Corporation and Sev
eral Subsidiaries Asked.
WILL CALL GAILY AND MORGAN
Number of Other Magnates Will Be
Asked to Testify.
ASKS HILL LEASE CANCELLED
Hoard of Director Anticipated Thla
Phase of Pill by Deriding; to
Terminate Contract Earlier
In Hie Day,
WASHINGTON, Oct. M.-'A petition ask
ing for the dissolution of the United
Etates Steel corporation and lome of Its
Subsidiaries was filed In the United
-Hate court In Trenton, N. J., today.
The petition was prepared by Jacob M.
Dickinson, former secretary of war, who
had been retained by the government as
Ita special couiifci In this case.
The petition charts the Steel corpora
tion and thoso subsidiaries which are
tiamed as defendants with maintaining or
attempting to maintain a monopoly In
the steel business. The evidence on which
the suit was brought was obtained by the
Special Investigators of the Department
It la understood that some of the testi
mony which was given before the Stan
ley committee was used In part as the
Jasls of this suit. The petition Is In equity
and was filed In the central court.
It contains the usual prayer for Injunc
tions to restrain the defendants from
continuing the monopoly alleged and
asked for such relief as the court may
Tapers Filed hr Vreelantl.
TRENTON, N. J., Oct. 26. The papers
asking for the dissolution of the, United
Ftates Steel corporation were filed in the
office of the United States circuit court
In this city shortly beforo 4 o'clock this
afternoon. The ropers were filed by
John B. Vree'.and, United States district
attorney, of this city. An order signed
ty Judge Lannlng was also filed author
izing the issuance of subpoenas for many
prominent men In the financial world.
' Among those who will be subpoenaed to
testify In the suit are Judge Gury of the
United States Steel corporation; John D.
Rockefeller, J. P. Morgan, John D.
Itockefeller, jr., John fa Parsons and
Charles M. Schwab.
The petition usking for the dissolution
pf the wire corporation was brought from
Washington to Trenton by United States
Attorney General Cotton.
Dickinson on Scope of Salt.
NASHVILLE, Tcnn., Oct. 86. -Before
leaving for Chicago, Judge J. M. Dickin
son spoke briefly of the suit filed today
St Trenton, N. J., against the United
States Steel corporation, when asked for
s. statement by the Associated Press cor
respondent: "The suit," he said, "asks the dissolu
tion of the United States Steel corpora
lion and Its constituent companies, which
monopolize a part of commerce. It asks
the cancellation of the Hill leases, and
asks separation from the Tennessee Coal,
Iron and Cake company."
Judge Dickinson saiJ he had been at
V.ork on the cane about two months. As
sociated with him were the . attorney
general, the solicitor general and the
fll'jtrlct attorney at Trentpn.. .
Decides to Cancel Lease.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26.-At a special
fneetlng today the directors of the United
states Steel corporation formally decided
to terminate the corporation's, lease of
the Oreat Northern ore properties.
The directors al?o adopted resolutions
recommending to the directors of the Du
luth, Mesaba & Northern Railway com
pany a reduction In freight rates on Iron
pre from points tn the Mesaba range to
Duluth to a figure not exceeding BO cents
per ton and and to the Duluth & Iron
Range Railroad company a similar re
duction on the Iron ore rate from the
Vermillion and Mesaba iron range to Du
luth and Two Harbors, Minn.
For Nebraska Rain or snow.
For Iowa Unsettled, with probably rain
. Te" " t Oninka Yesterday.
6 a. m...
6 a. m...
7 a. m...
8 a. m...
!) a. in...
1') a. m...
11 a. m...
1 p. in...
2 P. in...
i p. in...
4 p. m...
6 p. in...
( p. in...
7 p. m...
t p. m...
. . 35
. ... M
Ai tht Ilootltr
powt. ooct Mid,
sow a lb
frost on th pun
fin' when tu pun
kin's Irlt on to
Compnratlve Local Itrcord.
nil. 1910. 190B. 19M.
Highest yesterday 42 60 M 40
Lowest yesterday ft 44 45 37
Mean temperature SS S2 &0 SI
precipitation T .00 .00 T
Tempurature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal:
Normal temperature 49
iHficlency for the day 11
Total excess since Match 1 "27
Normal precipitation "7 inch
Ieficienry for the day 07 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 12.74 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 14 li Inches
Deficiency for cor. period V10. .13.21 Inches
Def.clency for cur. period 1WJ.. 2.25 Inches
llcporls from Stations at T I'. M.
Htm Ion and
State of Weather.
Davenport, raining. .
Iks Moines, cloudy...
Ikidge Cay, cloudy...
North Platte, cloudy
Temp. High- Rain-
Itupid City, cloudy..
t-sil Lake City, cloudy... 60
Out of Cold Storage,
Says Secretary Rood
NEW YORK, Ort. 36. "Ws are suc
ceeding in getting Christianity out of
cold storage; the men and religion for
ward movcmunt Is sweeping the country.
Results so far have been highly satis
factory. This Is the gist of a statement made
here today by Henry Rood, publicity sec
retary of the men and religious forward
movement, which was recently lauched
In Minneapolis. South Rend, lnd., Grand
Rapids and Tttrolt, and which will be
carried through seventy-six cities In this
country and Canada between now and
According to Mr. Rood, who lias Just
returned from tho west, there are In
terested in tho movement as nearly as
can be estimated, between five and six
million men and boys.
Preparations for this continent-wide
campaign have been under way slnco
May, 1910, when there was created a na
tional committee of ninety-seven consist
ing of representative business men of all
the Frolestunt communities from every
section of the land. Under their encour-
I agement a local committee of 100 men
was formed in each of seventy-six
cities, and these local committees are j
, looking out for nearly 1,700,000 auxiliary ;
towns and vllluges. . I
The object of tho movement is twofold ;
to arouse the religious spirit among men !
and boys In the hope that they will bring '
It into their practiced dally life and as '
Mr. Rood expresses It, "to release I
Christianity from' cold storage, putting
It to work for the betterment of condi
tion surrounding men and women and
The campaign In the field Is carried on
by a battalion of thirty special leaders,
under the director uf Fred B. Smith, head
of the religious work department of the
International committee of the Young
Men's Christian association.
Brings Suit Against
NEW YORK. uct. 26. William Grant
Brown, attorney for the United States
Packing company of Chicago, announced
last night that In behalf of his client he
obtained In the United States circuit
court-today, summons for twenty-nine
coi nission merchants and jobbers con
stituting a so-called poultry trust here,
In a suit under the provisions of the
The action, Mr. Brown explained, is to
recover actual damages of STo.OQO and an
additional sum of 1226,000 as penalties for
alleged interference with interstate com
merce. Herbert A. Emerson, president of the
Chicago company, who is also in New
York, said bis c flnpany during the last
two years had shipped to commission
merchants In the Washington market
here more than $70,000 worth of poultry
and that because of the alleged action of
the "Poultry trust" in paying a com
mission according to the published
prices of the trust and not on prices ac
tually obtained, lils concern had lost
fmany thousands of dolla.
is Shot After Being
Traced by Hounds
GLOVERSVILLE, N. Oct. 20.
Traced by blood hounds to the mountain
lake road north of this city, Charles E.
Baker, the alleged murdered of Norman
Brlggs of Gloversvllle. was shot and serl-
ously .wounded by one of the pursuing
party shortly alter noon today.
Small Company at
Land Drawing Today
DALLAS, S. D., Oct. 26.-With less than
500 good claims to be distributed in the
Rosebud ai.fl Pine Ridge opening,
practically all of the local Interest In the
drawing ended with the first day, when
2.0(A) names were announced at the Close
of the drawing In the Gregory auditorium
today, less than twenty people were lis
tening to the results of the drawing.
Navy Aviators Land
Fear Fortress Monroe
FORTRESS MONROE, Va., Oct. 26.
Tlie United States navy hydro-aeroplane
Trlud, carrying Lieutenants Elyson and
Towers, successfully completed Its trip
from Annapolis, Md., today, landing
northeast of the fort at 1 p. m. The ma
chine flew from Buckroe beach over the
fort here and mado an easy descent, land
ing safely and In excellent condition.
Diehl Convicted for
Share in Lynching
NEWARK, O.. Oct. 2S.-The Jury in the
I case of Walter I'lchl, charged with being
a principal in the lynching of Carl Ether
Ington. an antl-Baloon detective, brought
In a verdict of finding the defendant
guilty of second degree murder.
CHARLES L MADDEN GETS
ACQUITTAL AT JURY'S HANDS
TECUM SEIL Neb., Oct. 2e- Special
Telegram.) In the assault rase of the
state against Charles E. Madden In die
trlct court here the Jury today brought In
a verdict of acquittal. In the case of the
State against the Nebraska Telephone
company for an alleged discrimination in
rates the county attorney dismissed the
case and the telephone company will pay
the costs. Arthur Schults of Elk Creek,
14 years old. pleaded guilty to the charge
of burglary. Owing to his youth. Judge
J. B. Raper did not pronounce sentence,
but took the case under advisement. A
parole will probably be granted. Court
adjourned this evening.
Washingtonians Take Possession of
' Land Show and Prove Worth
of Their State.
APPLES DISTRIBUTED IN CROWD
Ferullo's Band and Hawaiians Please
Throng with Sweet Music.
CONGRATULATORY NOTES READ
Governor Hay and Mayor Gillis of
Walla Walla Wire Praise.
FORMER NEBRASKAN HEARD
r.dirard D1k of the Northern Pacific
and C. t. Morrison of Great
Northern Tell What Wash.
Initton Is Doing.
It was Washington day at tho Omaha
Land show Thursday and the visitors,
exhibitors and others from the Evergreen
state had their Inning. While there were
not so many of them as there were of
the Nehraskans they made their presence
felt. They were up and doing during the
Early In the morning the Washington
state commissioners and the exhibitors
began pinning badges to ths coat lapels
of tho men and the waists worn by the
women. When they tired of this they
brought forth apples great red and rosy
cheeked ones which they distributed
from the Walla Walla and other booths.
Twelve boxes of this choice fruit were
given away during the day and every
man, woman and child went away feeling
that the Washlngtonlans knew how to
boost for their state.
The Washington state day exercises
were held on the north balcony, com
mencing at 4 o'clock, drawing a great
crowd that remained until the last num
ber of the prograf was concluded. The
program started with a selection by the
Ferullo Royal Italian band, followed by
the Hawaiians in native songs, paying an
accompaniment on Instruments peculiar
to the islands.
In extending the welcome to the city.
Mayor Dahlman told of the years when
as a cowboy he rode the range and looked
upon Washington as being about as far
away as any place on earth. He con
gratulated the state of Washington upon
having built up such a splendid citizen
ship. At the same time, he expressed
special pride In the state of Nebraska
and the city of Omaha, feeling that, to
a degree, the prosperity of each Is co
ordinate with that of Washington. Ne
braska, he said, has helped to build up
Washington, and now In turn Washing
ton is sending its products here and find
ing a maiket for Its output In Omaha, the
gateway to the Pacific coast.
" Possibilities In Washington.
In glowing terms tho mayor pointed out
the possibilities existing In Washington,
not forgetting that at home in Nebraska
there are plenty for all who will em
Another selection was rendered by the
Ferullo band and then Will Hayward of
Washington, a former Nebraskun and
one who rodo the range with Mayor
Dahlman, was introduced. Mr. Hayward
paid a glorious tribute to Washington
and spoke enthusiastically of the oppor
tunities that there await the man with
limited and greater means.
The Hawaiians sang a character sketch
In their native language, after which
Commissioner Rich of Yakima referred 1
to Washington as the best state in the
union, not even excepting Nebraska. He
Informed the audience that any man can
spend money there if he will but work,
but that It Is no placo fur the loafers.
The Ferullo band played another num
ber, after which Edward Dix of the
Northern Pacific Railroad company de
voted a few moments to telling of the
wonderfully productive land along the
line represented by himself, pointing to
the fact that there now remain great
areas that await the coming of the set
tlers. Railroad Men Talk.
C. C. Morrison of the Great Northern
followed Mr, Dix and dwelt to some ex
tent upon what Washington has done In
the last ten years In increasing its pop
ulation, it having more than doubled In
the last decade. He referred to the Hill
lines being among the pioneers In the
land show movements and said he can
see that much had been accomplished.
L. M. Brown, publicity manager of the
Walla Walla Commercial club, spoke of
Omaha's having the same relation to the
west as the trunk if a tree bears to the
branches. Omaha is the main artery
through which the business of the west
must go and come, the west growing in
unison with the trunk and aiding tn sup
plying the sustenance.
Mr. Brown proposed three cheers for
ths Omaha Land show. Its president, C.
C. Rosewater, and the management. They
were given with a hearty good will and
were followed with a "tiger.".
Ilosewater Praises State.
President Rosewater was ths last
speaker. Its told of his first visit to
Washington twenty years ago and a sub
sequent visit a few weeks since. The
first time he visited the state he found
small cities and scattered villages and
very little land under cultivation. Upon
the recent vlblt he found things greatly
changed. .The cities had become busy
marts of trade, teeming with business
and Industry of every kind, while the
little hamlets of two decodes ago nad
grown Into prosperous and thriving
cities, with all lines of business repre
sent! d. Where when he first visited the
state he found the country sparcely set
tled, twenty years later there were
highly improved farms, orchards and
In the Walla Walla valley he found the
dust eight Inches deep, but he had no
apology to offer for It, for when moist
ened it produced crops of all kinds must
President Itusewater expressed grati
fication over the success of the Land
Show, adding that It would have been
Impossible to make It such a grand suo-
(Contlnued on Second Page.)
Visitors Who Are Coming to Omaha for the
PLiwI coal JHlP0
v i mm tig g
1 1 IPia, IIP $
v. in 4 .
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
GSDAR RAPIDS FIRM WINS
Interstate Commission Decides Rul
ing on Meat Rates.
EQUALITY WITH RIVER POINTS
Case Pending; for Mora Than Tear
at Washington and Bitterly
Contested by Many
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. (Special Tele
gram.) Tho Interstate Commerce com
mission made public today an Important
decision handed down October t. In which
It was held that the Chicago, Milwaukee
& Ft. Paul and other railroads had been
guilty of discriminations against T. M.
.Sinclair & Co., a packing company of
Cedar Rapids, la., on rates on their
products. For the products of Chicago
packers there was a difference of 6 and
12 cents, respectively, on cured meats in
hags and crates and fresh meats to
Roston, and for the Cedar Rapids packer
the differences are T and 15 cents, re
spectively, and for the Chicago and Mis
souri river packers the rates on the same
articles differed by S and 15 cents, re
spectively, while there was a difference
of 6 to 18 cents, respectively, to New
York for the Cedar Kaplds packer. The
commission held this to be unjust dis
crimination and an order has been issued
to the defendant railrpads, to take effect
December 1, next, requiring them to ab
stain from maintaining a greater spread
"between the rates on cured meats In
boxes and cured meats In bulk, bags or
crates, or between cured meats and boxes
and fresh meats, from Cedar Rapids,
la., to New York, and points taking ths
New York rates, or from Cedar Rapids
to Boston and points taking ths Boston
rates, than they contemporaneously main
tain In tha rates on ths same commod
ities from Missouri river points or from
Chicago to New York and Boston, re
spectively." Tha order Is to remain In force for not
less than two years.
Packers on Htinalltr.
The effect of 'the decision Is to place
Cedar Rapids packing concerns on tha
same footing so far as the products
named are concerned with packing con
cerns at Missouri river points and Chi
cago. The commission declared that there
was actual competition between tha
packers at the Missouri river points and
those of Chicago and tho complainant,
and reaffirmed the position It took In
the case of ths Commercial club of
Omaha against the Chicago, Ruck Island
& Pacific, where It was stated that "car
riers have no right to disregard dis
tance and natural advantages for the
purpose of bringing njiout commercial
The Sinclair Packing company has been
In business at Cedar Rapids since 1870,
with a plant which now has a capacity
for slaughtering 6,000 hogs, 200 cattle
and 2Td sheen dally for ' nacklnar or for
rail shipment as fresh meat. The case
has been pending before the commission
for more than a year. Hearing was held
in May of this year, at which time flf
teen defendant railroads were represented
by counsel and the complaints were bit
Postntaslers In Nesslou.
George N. Breeds of Brookings, 8. p.,
president of tha Trl-Ktate Association
of Postmasters, Is In the city as a dele
gate to tha convention of the Nutlonal
Association of Kecond and Third Class
Postmasters, now In session at the Na
tional hotel. Mr. Breeds has been made
a member of ths resolution committee,
and is taking a promlnnt part In the con-
(Continued on Second Page.)
With "IS" Ten-Fifty Per
Santa Fe to Issue
Two Hundred Million
in Stpcks and Bonds
TOPEKA, Kan., Oct. W.-A 1100,000,000
addition to the capital stpek and a $100,
000,000 bond lssua were authorised by the
stockholders and directors of the Atchi
son, Topeka & Bant Fe railway In their
annual, meeting here today. This brings
the capital of the Santa Fe to it&l.OOO.OuO.
A good part of the convertible bond issue
will be used for Improvements, according
to statements made by the officers of the
The purchaso of the Gardon City, Gulf
and Northern railway, a line between
Garden City and Scott City, Kan., was
approved; also the purchase of a part
of the Southern Pacific between Needles
and Mojave, Cal. Leases of the King's
lilver railway and the Lawton Western
railway wers ratified.
It developed at tho annual directors'
meeting today that tha Atchison, To
peka it Santa Fe Railway company now
operates nearly 11,000 miles of road. The
purchase of the last two roads brings the
mileage up to this mark.
Four directors of the road were re
elected for a term of four years today.
They ore Charles B. Uleed of Topeka, 11.
Rlenian Duval, Thomas P. Fowler and
Walter D. Hlnes of New York City.
Walter D. Hlnes Is now chairman uf the
board of directors.
The meeting today brought ths lurgest
representation of any meeting in the
history of the Santa Fe.
New Venue Will
Be Summoned for
LOS ANGELES, Oct. M.-Today's ses
sion of ths McNumura murder trial lasted
thirty-five minutes. At the end of that
time the last talesman in the first venire
of 125 men had been examined, challenged
and excused. Another talusman under
challenge had his case put over until to
morrow ind four men passed for cause
remained In ths box. Judge Walter lloid
well announced that ho would summon a
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 2fl.-That sgents
of ths federal Department of Justice have
been Investigating allegations against
John J. McNamaia of conspiracy to de
stroy buildings by dynamite became
known here today. The general grand
Jury for this district will soon open an
Investigation and subpoenas havs been
Issued for witnesses.
ALL REPORTS OF ARMISTICE
ARE DENIED Bi ITALY
ROME, Via Frontier, Oct. 20.-AU re
ports concerning the possibility of an
armistice between Italy and Turkey are
discredited in official circles, which af
firm, on the contrary, that Italy Is de
termined not to cease Ita military opera
tions until Tripoli la wholly conquered. A
partial armistice limited to the naval
force might be possible If such a step
would help Turkey along the road to
peace based on the loss of Its African
province. Another expedition is being
made ready to gu to Tripoli.
CHANGE OF NAME WELCOME
AFTER TWENTY-THREE YEARS
TERRB HAUTE. Ind., Oct. 23.-"I am
glad of the opportunity to have my name
changed," said Mis Katherlne Otto
rordemgentschenfelde, Zi years old, today
as she was handed tho papers which
gavs her ths privilege of changing the
burdenrome appellation. 8he will be mar
ried to Louis Kslen, a farmer.
TAFT IN ENEMY'S COUNTRY
President Enters Home State of la
Follette at Green Bay.
TALKS IN MILWAUKEE AT NIGHT
Daring the Day President Makes Ad
dresses at Appleton, Fond Dn
I.ac, Oshkostt and Several
GREEN DAY, Wis., Oct. 2.-On this,
his forty-second day out of Washington,
President Tuft in fact entered "ths
enemy's country" Wisconsin, the home
of Senator La Folletto, wlfb Is to be his
opponent for the republican presidential
nomination in 1912.
The president left St. Paul last night at
1:30 o'clock and arrived here early this
morning. His principal stops on the way
to Milwaukee Included Jn addition to
Green Bay, Appleton, Oshkosh and Fond
OSHKOSH. Wis., Oct. 2fl.-Oovernor Mc
Govern of Wisconsin Introduced the presi
dent when he spoke in tho opera house
hers thla afternoon.
The president spoke on the tariff
vetoes. Mr. Taft's reception on the
streets as ha was taken for an automo
bile ride was at times demonstrative. At
one point In the ride, tha president passed
beneath a banner wnlch read:
"We are standpatters. Count on lis In
It was said that some "Insurgents" tore
the banner down last night, but It was
promptly swung to ths breeza early
Defends Paper Schednlc.
APPLETON, Wis., Oct. 28.-Prcsldent
Taft today answered to an Appleton audi
ence questions submitted to him by the
Commerclul club of this city asking why
ho "did not look better after the paper
Industry" In framing the Canadian reci
procity bill recently defeated by Canada.
Appleton Is a center of the paper in
dustry. Mr. Taft defended the wood pulp
and print paper cluuso of the Canadian
treaty. The president said;
"Some gentlemen wrote me before I
came here and asked me to answer some
questions as to my courss with referenoe
to the Cunadlan reciprocity agreement
"I am asked why I did not look better
after ths paper Industry. I thought I
had. My investigations through the ex
perts of the State department and my
communications hud with the members
of the tariff board before I closed that
contract satisfied me that the difference
between the cost of production here and
that in Canada was represented by the
difference In the cost of raw material.
"We were anxious to savs the resources
of this country and If we could have com
pleted free trudo betwoen the two coun
tries we felt that In that way the In
dustries In both countries would be on
the sume level and we should have access
to the resources In raw material In Can
ada, which would enable us to fight out
tho battel on a common level.
"it Is said that there Is a provision In
the luw by which ws allow their paper to
come in free here. That Is true, to this
extent; that paper that is mado out of
wood that U grown on land on which
there are no prohibitive restrictions may
coiiio In free, but as it happens that on
all the land particularly available and
within reasonable limits for transporta
tion there are prohibitory restrictions,
very little paper comes in free. Almost
all of it comes In tuid pays tho highest
duty. That provision has been In force
slncu July 22 and yet paper has gone up
Instead of down.
"I submit that the operation of that
does not seem to Indicate disaster to the
Industry. Ths fuct Is that was put in
for the purpose of tempting Cunada to
(Continued on Second Page.)
IN AWFUL FINISH
Final Score in Sixth Game for the
Championship is 13 to 2 in Fa
vor of Philadelphia.
NEW YORK SCORES IN THE FIRST
Visitors Start Off Well by Making
Ran in the Initial Inning.
HOME TEAM GETS BACK IN THIRD
Philadelphia Evens Up Matters by
COMEDY OF ERRORS IN FOURTH
Hits Combined with Wild Throws
Give Champions Four.
SEVEN RUNS IN THE SEVENTH
Athletics Develop natUiitf Streak
find Nearly Every Man on the
Team tJels n 1IH- Small
Crowd Sees Game.
00 140 1 7 0 X 13 14 5
lOOOOOOOl 2 4 3
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 2fl.-lUll! Phila
delphia Athletics, champions of the world
for the second successive year.
In an exhibition of batting seldom seen
In a premier base ball series tho Ameri
can league team this afternoon defeated
New York In the sixth game of the series
by the overwhelming score of 13 to 2,
thus giving It the four necessary games
to carry oft base ball's greatest honor. It
was more than a mere defeat for the
Giants, It was a rout.
Philadelphia Is celebrating tonight as
never before In honor of a great base ball
victory. To defeat New York In revenge
for the trouncing the National leaguers
gave them In 1006 was almost as pleasing
to ths Athletics as winning ths world's
With the victory goes SO per cent of
$127.9!0.fll, or 170,710.87. of which each Ath
letlo player will receive J3,ilM.59. Ths
losers will receive the remainder, $51,
104.24, or $2,436.39. for each New York
Coming from behind after New York
had scored one run In the first Inning, ths
Athletics tied the score tn the third, won
It in ths fourth by making four runs,
made It a little safer In the sixth when
they bdded another run and crushed the
Giants In tha seventh Inning under an
avalanche of seven hits which, with a
couple of mlsplaya, added seven mora
runs to the total. The sensational hit
ting of all the pitchers the Nw Yorkers,
sent Into the box roused the excited
crowds to the greatest enthusiasm. With
victory In their grasp the Athletics ap
peared to let down and when tho seventh
Inning was over the cheering thousands
started to leave tho grounds.
The struggling Nntlonal league cham
pions sent In three pitchers to stem ths
tide, but all were hit almost alike, WUtss
getting the worst whaling. Ths other two
were Ames, who started the game, and
Marquard, who followed WUtse Into ths
box. Thirteen hits for seventeen bases
was the total shown by ths hit column
when the game was over.
Every member of tho team got a hit,
with the exception of Collins and Bender,
but tha former made a timely sacrifice
that helped to score a run. When ths
game began today Catcher Thomas was
ths only member of ths Whits Elephant
team that had not mado a hit In ths
aeries. He got into ths hit column In ths
seventh Inning and the Athletics cheered
him. Murray of ths New York team Is
the only one of Its regulars who failed
to connect with any Athletla pitcher In
the soi ics for a hit.
Mender tarries (Iff llouors.
To "Chief Render, the wonderful Chip
pewa Indian twlrlcr, goes the credit of
pitching the final victory. Ills work In
ths box surpassed the exhibition he gavo
In ths first game on ths Polo grounds In
New York. Three singles and a double
In as man Innings were all the New
Yorks coul. ,'urner off his delivery.
The two lilt was muds by Doylo In
ths first l UK and he scored later whon
Murphy i. .fed an ealy fly. From this
time the Indian was never in trouble.
New York got a single In the third and
one in ths fifth Inning. In the ninth
Bender appeared to let down and Hersog
hit him for a single and subsequently
scored. It was the third game Render
pitched and his second victory In three
Despite tho terrific hitting on ths part
of the Athletics and ths fact that a total
of eight errors wers mads by the two
teams, the game was brilliantly played.
Numerous plays which brought the cheer
ing crowd to Its feet were made. Devore,
(Continued on Fourth Puge.)
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