OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 08, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-05-08/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ra. B ft a? W W 1 A 9 Ills ra 1 1 weather will be gener-
fi R M, , tow' Hi H w WL m. m nk m 41 , fit ft B VL Jh I- ML H ally fair, except local W-it'--a
fifv Fiifinn V MV -V rjs vvv vv ? . vssstrx &sst, -ass m
V i'jff HaMlFl f 1 IN NORTHERN PORTION TO- Pic' ''
V W NIGHT. Ef'
I FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. '
I Forty-third Year-No. 107 Price Five Cento, OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 8, 1913. Entered ao Second -clac3 Matter at the Pottofflce, Ogden, Utah MV"."1'-1 .
i CUT THROATS
0F BABIES
Young Woman Becom
ing Suddenly Insane
Arises From Bed and
Murders Two Children
Without Disturbing
Her Slumbering Hus
band Philadelphia. May 8 Arising from I
the bed in which she, her husband ,
and two infant daughters were Bleep
ing at their home in the southern sec
tion of the city, Mrs. Mary Kulasa, -'4
years old, early today obtained a long
batcher knife and cut the babies'
throats. She accomplished the deed
so quietly that the slumbering man
was not aroused.
The woman had been 111 and it is
Supposed became suddenly insane.
oo
TARIFF BILL
I IS DELAYED
Underwood Measure
Is Engrossed For
Presentation to the
House May Recom
mit Bill to Ways and
Means Committee
Senate Preparing For
Measure
Washington. May 8. Delayed in its
passage last night bv a parliament)
technlealitv . the Underwood tariff bill
was engrossed today for presentation
" to the bouse at its hour of meeting
- 2 n m.
Because of the Democratic insist
ence on a point of order against the
Republican motion to recommit the
bill to the ways and means commit
tee, with a view to forcing a tar-ff
commission provision, the reading of
the bill in its engrossed form was
made necessar
The parliamentary tacticians of
both the majority and minority pre
pared today for the final fray over
f the point of ord-er. but the result in
' vlt-w of the large Democratic major-
Ity. in the house, was a foregone con
clusion Meantime the Democratic
leaders in the 6enate were prearing I
j" for the consideration of the bill thi re
There is talk among the house leau
; ers of taking a recess of about 30
' days, during the senate consideration I
I of the tariff Willie there have been
Individual conferences on the BUbJect,
the fact that the president has not vel ,
j communicated his views regarding 1 b
question of currencj legl - ation at this
or the regular session of congress, has
precluded any formal consideration so
far as to what the house shall do when
it dlsioses of the tariff
Consider Tariff Bill
Washington. May 8 A confereni
of managers and producers called b;
the Illinois Manufai turers' asso. la
tlon. met here today to talk ovei the
tariff situation and formulate plans
for pressing for sonic amendments
I when the senate considers the ln
j derwood bill.
President Kirby of the National
Manufacturers' association, and 1 res
ldent Wilder of the National Associa
tion of Tanners were among those '
lending the movement
The object of the confer Ql B .is set !
! out in a statement by J M Glenn, sec
retary of the Illinois association ia
to deal with the general proposition of
tariff revision as it Is presented in the
Underwood bill and to look particu
larly to the working of the paragr ph
of the proposed b. w l.i U
the president to negotiate trade agre1-
f meuts of mutual concession with for
eign countries The manufacturers
contend that If the president Is given
power to negotiate concessions in tar
iff rp.tes. he also Is empowered to ne
gotiate increases, if they are war
ranted oo
! GOVERNMENT
i CROP REPORT
i
I
Data on Condition on
May 1 of Winter
Wheat, Rye, Meadow
Lands and Pastures
Washington, May 8. The first of
B ficlal estimate of the size of la- crop
B of . inter whent was made today in
H the May eroo report of the Crop R?
W. )c rr ' boa r d. I' .n .in oi st: I -
B U'nited Stutc3 Department of Agrlt a!
B ture. Issued at 2:15 p. m. The report
II abown the coudltior on May 1 ol win-
B ter wheat, rye, meadov, lands and pa.
B turcs, the percentage of spring plo v
B In?: and opring planting completed, th
B acreage of winter wheat to be bar
B vested, the estimated outturn of the
B wint.or wheat crop and the Stocks ol
B bay on farms Ma. i The figures arc
"I NVlntcr wheat The average cond!
JM ticn of v. inter w heal on May 1 was
EH ill .9 per cent of a normal; compared
SB w ith VI '. per eni on pr:l 1, T'. 7 pel
cent on May 1, 1912. and 85. 6 per
cent the average for the past ten years
on May 1.
The area of winter wheat remain
ing on May 1 to be harvested was
about 30,938,000 acres, or 1,449,000
acres less than the area planted last
autumn, hut 4,367,000 acres more
than the urea harvested last year (20 -571.000
acres )
The condition on May 1 is Indica
tive of a yield per acre of approxl
tnately lt6 bushels assuming aver
age crop variations to prevail thcreaf
ter On the estimated area to ix'1
harvested this would produce D final
crop of 513,571.000 bushels, compared
with 899,919,000 bushels in 1912, 480,
656,000 bushels in 1!11 434,142,000
bushels in 1910, and 417,780,000 bush
els in 1909 The outturn of the crop
probably will be above or below the
figures here given according as the
Condition from May 1 to time oi
harvest is above or below the aver
age change
Rye. The condition of rye on May 1
was 91 0 per cent of a normal, com
pared with 89.8 per cent on April 1
87.5 per cen; on May 1 1912, and 89 G
per cent, the average for the past ten
years on May 1
Meadow or Hay, Lands The nvor
age condition of meadow or hay,
lands on May 1 was 88.6 per cent of
a normal, compared with 85.7 per cent
on May 1. 1912 and a ten-year aver
age on May 1 of 88 5 per rent
Hay on Farms: The stock of hay on
farms on May 1 were estimated to bv
10,828,000 tons, compared with 4.744
000 tons on Mav 1, 1912 and 8 678,
000 on Ma) 1. 1911.
Pasture The average condition of
pastures on May 1 was 87 1 per cent
of a normal compared with 81 7 pr
cent on Mav 1. 1912, and a ten-year
aerage on Mav 1 of 86 1 per cent
Spring Plowing Of spring plowinc..
67 2 per cent was completed up lo
Ma 1. compared with 62.8 per cent
on May 1. 1912. and a ten year aver
age on Mav 1 of 65 7 per CCTll
AUTHOR OF
AXE GRIMES
Federal Inspector Be
lieves Henry Moore
Committed the 25 So
called Axe Murders in
Last Three Years in
the Middle States
Leavenworth. Kan. May 8. Twen-ty-flve
murders committed in the
last three years in Missouri, Kansas.
Colorado. Iowa and Illinois by means
of blows from an axe are ascribed
to Henry Lee Moore, now serving a
iife term In the Missouri penitentiary,
according to a theory announced to
day by M V. McLaughrey. special
agent of the department of Justice,
after an exhaustive study of the so
called axe murders
Henry Lee Moore went to the peni
tentiary at Jefferson City after beinc
found guilty of the murder of his
mother and grandmother, Mrs. Man1
Wilson and Mrs Georse .Moore at o
lumbia Mo . In December lust year.
Moore on trial made many damaging
admissions and contradict lng state
ments, He p-ild he had mad. B Itudj
of tamout murders. Including the Dr
Crippen cane m England,
List of Crimea
The axe murders ascribed to Mo in
by McClaughey are1
H. C Wayne, wife and child. Mrs.
A J Btimham and two children,
Colorado Springs. Colo. September
1!11
William E. Dawson. wife and
daughter, Monmouth, 111. October.
1911.
William Showman, wife and thrpe
children, Ellsworth, Kan. October.
1811.
kollin Hudson and wife, Paolo,
Kan . June, 1912
J. B. Moore, four children and two
girl guests, VUllsca, Iowa. June 1912
Mrs Silson and Mrs Moon- al Co
lumbia. Mr. McClaughey was called to as
! sisl in the lu estlgatlon of the VU
llsca murders and since then has de
voted much time to the mudy of axe
crimes He calls attention that the
I first of the scries of murders did noi
occur until Moore's release from the
state reformatory at Hutchinson Kan
where he served a term for forgery.
1 He statcu further that each of the 25
persons murdered, half oi them (liil
; dren. were slnin In their homef ind
that traces indicative of the most
I gross brutality were left In each
I ease the bloody axe was found
though Left as the murder's fiend
ish Insignia. Moore s admission thai
for years his mind had been immers
ed In the study of terrible crimes.
McClaughey savs, Influenced him
greatly in the formation of his theory.
Mr McClaughey said the strange
ly similar circumstances in the mur
der series could lead to no other con
clusion. McClaughey ih a non of War
den McClaughey, of th federal peni
tentiary here, and has charge of the
Iiiipmu of criminal Identification ot
the penitentiary
ATTACK DR.
FRIEDMANN
Berlin Doctor's Vac
cine Is Termed One of
the Adverse Factors
That Are Retarding
the Prevention of the
"White Plague"
Washington. May 8 One of the
adverse factors thai are retarding the
prevention of the "white plague" was
the characterization applied to Dr.
I F. F Priedmann's tuberculosis vac
cine by President Homer Folks In
his opening address today :it the
meeting of the National Association
for the Study and Prevention of Tu
berculosis "Nothing like the series of events,'
said the speaker which followed the
announcement of the Prledmann
'cure' in Berlin has hitherto occurred
In the tuberculosis ampaigu Only
those who have been engaged from
day to da in Inducing state and lo
cal authorities to appropriate funds
can appreciate how vasth more diffi
cult this task has been made In the
last few months bv the extreme press
agents of Dr. ITriedmann Thus far
It has not been evident to me as a
layman that any of those who have
had to do with the subject In this
country have won much credit.
"When the Friedniann "cure" has
taken Its legitimate place, and per
chance has been forgotten, we shall
remember those processions coming
from everywhere whom the announce
ment of the cure' summoned to our
vision "
fr
JAPS WAIT
j FOR REPORT
Bryan Reaches Wash
ington But Does Not
Confer With Wilson
Washington. May 8. With Secre
, tary Bryan's return from California
early today, where he went as Pres
ident Wilpon's personal representa
tive to confer with Governor John
' sou over the anti-allcn land laws
. which the Japanese government con
1 Ktrues as offensive. the diplomatic
sta;e of the negotiations between
' Japan and the I'nited States over
the Question actually was reached.
The Japanese embassy had been
withholding Its formal diplomatic
' protest on th1 Webb bill for the sec
! retary's return and It is now be
lleved to he that governments plan
to withhold it still longer until in
quiry can be made of the I'nited
States as to just what this govern
ment proposes to do if Governor John
son sign ihe bill and It becomes a
law Cndcr such a plan of action, thei
protest probably will not be delivered
loda
The protest will open the formal
diplomatic negotiations which may
not be delivered today
The protest will open the formal
diplomatic negotiations which may j
lead to a lest in the supreme court:
whether such a law Is in contra- j
I vention of S treaty with Japan The
negotiations also may lead to a pro
posal of arbitration at The Hague
tribunal for a determination ol the
anthropological status of the Japan -c-se
race to settle whether they nre
i eligible to citizenship In the Unitod
States
When Secretary Bran got to his
desk, however he found such an ac
, cumulation of routine business that
he was uncble to confer with Presi
dent Wilson as he had expected and
the Japanese question was not taken
up before the secretary left for Bal
timore, where tonight, he In to he the
ruest of Charles II Qrasty, of the
Baltimore Sun Tomorrow night Mr
Bryan will attend a banquet In New
ork to visit the national (ommlsslon
arranging lor the ctntcn.iry celebra
tion of the treaty of Ghent.
At the last moment a brief confer
! ence was arranged for late this af
l ternoon at Which Mr Bryan expec ted
j to lay a general report on his mis
, slon before the president From Bal
Itimore Mr Bryan expects to continue
to New York t.i speak tomorrow at
n dinner to the International commit
tee arranging the centenary celebra
tion of the treat Of Ghent
oo
Transfers Fred Q Taylor and wife
have transferred to the Wetter county
board of education, a part of ihe
Southeast quarter of section fJ, town
ship 6 norih range l went of the Suit
Lake meredlan Consideration $460
The deed was placed on file In the
COUnt recorder's office to da
LABOR MEN
I FILE APPEAL
Attorneys For Gom
pers, Mitchell and
Morrison File Petition
Asking For Stay of
Execution in Sentenc
ing Leader to Jail
Washington, May 8. o for
Samuel Gompers, John i, and
Frank Morrison asked u, district
court of appeals today to stay Its
mandate sentencing Gompers to thir
ty days in jail and fining Mitchell and
Morrison '.""" each In affirming con
tempt of cmiri nidgments against the
labor leaders in the Bucks Stove
Range case
Counsel asked for the sia. an
nouncing their Intention to appeal the
case to the supreme court of the
United States The court granted
them leave to renew the motion If the
I appeal can not be prepared in the
! fifteen days allotted by law
DIVORCE OF
ARMY COUPLE
Captain Merriam
Agrees to Amend His
Complaint For the
Sake of Ten-Year-Old
Daughter Wife Suf
fers Nervous Collapse
San Francisco. Cal , May S Mrs
Bessie C. Merriam suffered a com
plete ncryous collapse last night and
was unable to appear In court today,
when the divorce suit brought against
her by her huHband ('apt II (' Mer
riam. I'nited States armj was called
for a further hearing Counsel repre
senting Mrs Merriam told the court
she was unconscious when he was
called to her house late last night, and
that her condition todn remained se
rious. Captain Merriam affirmed his wil
lingness to abide by a suggestion of
Judge Graham, who Is hearing the te?
timony in the superior court, that the
original suit be withdrawn, and Mr:
Merriam file an amended answer,
bringing herself a suit c harging de
sertion, which would not be contested
This suggestion, made with a view
to suppressing further unsavory evi
dence which would work an unneces
sary wrong to Charlotte, the 10-year-old
daughter of the couple, was agrc
able to counsel for the defendant, but
he could not formally acquaint tho
court with his client's decision urn I!
she was in better health With this
understanding the case was conCn
ued until next Tuesday
Captain Merriam charged his wife1
with misconduct at Jackson barracks. I
La., naming Clarence Murphy, then a
major on the staff of the governor of
Louisiana.
TRAIN IS
DESTROYED
Rebels Use Dynamite
in Bringing Death to
250 Federal Soldiers
U. S. Army Officers
Searching For Aero
planes and Aviators
Nagales, Ariz. Maj -A trooo
train bearing 250 federal soldiers
wan destroyed with dynamite and
most of the passengers killed, said
! an offlcinl state report received here
todav The disaster occurred near
the Soiiora-i oahiilla state line
The iedrals were on the way from
San Bias to Alamos when intercepted j
by the Insurgents, who hud planted
mines along the tra
Nearly 2000 uncivilized Yaqul In
dians have joined the state troops,
said the report
United Slates army officers here
I today heard nothlm; oi the reported
capture of the war aeroplane beUw
Tucson and continual their Bearch
for the missing machine
Aviators Are Involved
Los Angeles. Cal. May R. Eight
men. including several American
aviation enthusiasts, are involved In 1
the alleged plan to furnish Mexican
rebels an aeroplane corps, which re--u
I ted yternay in the arrest of Dld
ler Masson and his machinist. Thorn-I
as Dean, at Tucson, on charges of i
violation of 'he neutrality laws Thla
WBi the statement today of Dudley W.
Robinson, assistant United States
attorney, who ordered the arrest of
the French aviator aud Dean, a Brit
ish subject.
According to Robinson and Mexi
can Conml Plna Cuevas, the plans
of the rebel agents have been known
lo the federal authorities here ever
since they opened negotiations to
purchase flying machine for use in the
wai against lluerta
The rebel agents including several
Americans, laid their plans In Pasa
dena, It wa6 stated, and had offered
165,000 for the services of an aivator
and an aeroplane for three months
In Sonora
Robinson declared that there was
no complaint or suspicion agaitiRl
Glenn Martin, the aviator who sold
the machini Which was captured yes
terday by I'nited States deputy mar
fhah '.'i mil s south of Tucson lie
said, however, that more arrests
might be xpected today.
-iii M Griffith, secretary of the
Aero club of Southern allfornin re
ceived a telegram today from Mas
son In which he said that he would
appeal lo the French ambassador at
Washington
SENSATION
IN CHICAGO
Lieutenant Governor
O'Hara of Illinois Is
Alleged to Have Reg
istered at Hotel With
' Young Woman as His
Wife
Chicago. May X. The missing reg
ister of a Chicago hotel which figures
In the secret affidavit presented in
the state senate yesterday attacking
the moralitv of Lieutenant Governor
O'Hara, chairman of the vice commis
sion, was found todav
The affidavit was presented by
Deputy Sheriff Richard M. Sullivan,
but it was made by another person
hose identity is somewhat obscure so
far as the public is concerned 11
was produced upon he Insistence of
the lieutenant governor, who declares
i hat it Is part of a conspiracy formed
In the underworld by persons whore
'nc onus were threatened by his cm
sade against vice
The affidavit is said to state that
last January O'Hara and 8 prominent
young woman of Springfield regis
tered at the Hotel Sherman as "T.
1). Duncan and wife" A Springfield
millionaire and another woman, said
"Duncan" suite A handwriting x
wife." are alleged to have shared '.h
to hae registered as "J J Miller and
pert will compare the signatUK cf
"Dunhan" with that of O Hara.
UN MERGING
DIFFERENCES
Southern Pacific Op
poses Giving Up the
Central Pacific to the
U. P. as in Govern
ment's Original Plan
Washington. May I Serious dif
ffrences have developed between the
Union Pacific and Southern Pnclflc
railroads regarding plans for dlssolv
inug their merger The Southern Pa
cific Is opposed to giving up the Cen
tral Pacific, one of Us subsidaries. to
Ins Union Pacific as contemplated In
th original Wickersham plan of ths
roiution and would prefer thai the
disintegration be confined to the Un
ion Pacific dispossessing Itself of the
1126,000,000 Southern Pacific stock
which the supreme court said was
held In violation of the Sherman law
1 Qfl particular phase ol i li. situa
tion now Is receiving the close atten
tion Ol Attorney General M Re noldS
who has not made up his mind
whether he will Insist thai the Cen
tral Pacific be acquired b th- Un
ion Pnclflc
Maxwell Kvarts. counsel for the
Southern Pacific, will file a brief with
Mr McRej nobis within fe days
,,,; iiu ibe c i r.-n l-i
Not Improving Mlla Hayes. the
woman who has been ill at the city
Jail for the past few days. Is not im
proving and the county commisslon
are taking up 'he suhject of bav
in her removed to a place where she
cs ii be ' a red for.
NO CLOSING
ON SUNDAYS;
California Legislature
Votes Down Measure
Which Would Prohibit
the Sale of Liquor on
Sundays Committee
Made Favorable Re- t
port
Sacramento, Cal . May 8 The Suu-
day closing bill prohibiting tho sale
' of liquor on Sundays and holidays.
wns beaten In the senate after a short
I debate today by a vote of six ayesi
and 2n noes. The measure had come;
from the committee on public morals I
I with a favorably recommendation
oo
FOWLER WILL
PITCH FOR
I OGDEN
Fowler and Perkins for Ogden and
Duffy and Cibsou for tJreat Falls are
I the batteries at the league game this
afternoon si Glenwood park.
Manager Hester's other catcher,
I Buck Weaver, has been ill for the past
few days and will probably not be
able to appear in the present series
Willi OKdcIi
"Kitty" Knight declared today that
he will get a pitching staft for the lo
cal team if it is necessary to send to
New York. No word has been re
ceived from Thomas at Clobe. Ariz,
and Knight has not yet located an In
t lelder.
For the benefit of business and pro
fessional men who wish lo be called
while attending the ball game, Secre
tar Kennedy has had an additional
phone Installed at the grounds Th
number is V '
Tomorrow and every Friday is la
dles' day and the grounds and grand
stand will be free to the lady fans
Saturday is c hildren's day All DO s
or girls uuder 10 years will be admit
ted free
oo
PLANS FOR BANK
AT BR1GHAM CITY
I L Madson of the firm of Shreeve
A Madnen, has returned from a trip
to P.ox Klder county, supervising the
opening work on some new buildings
The Ocden firm drew the plans for
the $4ii,nii'i Tabernacle which is belns
built at Garland ami also for the
school at Penrose and the business
blo k al Tremonton
Plans have been drawn for the re
modeling ol the bank at Brigham to
double Its size When the remodel
ing Is completed, the building will bo
the largest business bio k In the cltj
GRANT INCREASE
IN FREIGHT RATES
Washington, May 8 The Interstate
Commerce commission held today that
It would not prevent an increase of
Interstate freight rates merely for the
purpose of Influencing Intrastate rates
This principle was announced In
j connection with an application by car
rlcrs for permission to ndvance the
I joint rate on cement from produc
inj; points in Pennsylvania to destina
tions iu New Jersey and other states
The application was granted
oo
APPOINT WOMAN
ASSISTANT CLERK
Washington, May S Overturning
century-old traditions, the supreme
, court of the District of Columbia to
da appointed a woman to be assist
ant clerk of the court, empowered
with all the duties imposed by law
' on such an official The distinction
l was conferred upon Miss Elisabeth M.
Meigs, who for 22 years, has been do-
J Ing service for the court as a copy
ist. She 16 the first woman since tho
organization of the district's highest
tribunal to hold an official position in
' that body.
oo
RESCUED FROM
SUICIDE'S DEATH
New York May 8 Chief Officer
Plain jumped overboard In mid-ocean
from the Steamship Majestic on Tues
day list and rescued W. Keown. a
coal passer, who had attempted aul
Clde Keown apparently regretted his
act as soon as he hit the water, and
began struggling. Blair promptly,
sprang after him and held him up
vrntll both were picked up by a boa' i
League Baseball Every Day This Week
GREAT FALLS vs. OGDEN al GLENWOOD PARK
GAME CALLED AT :'M) O'CLOCK WEEK DAYS -SUNDAY 3 P. M. LADIES FREE FRIDAY
1
CROWD HISS 1
BLACK PUG I
Chicago Does Not Li ke 1;
Johnson, Now on Trial R
For White Slavery
Censorship of Attend- If
ance Negro Discards -M
Loud Clothes
Chicago. May 8. The effect of fed- JL .
eral Judge Carpenter's censorship of
attendance at the trial of the uegro x -
prize fighter. "Jack'' Johnson on ;i k
white slavery charge, was apparent in W
the empty benches at today's session
0 I 'iiirt A few negro friends of t
i he defendant and a half dozen white C
men constituted the audience. ft
For appearance in court, the fighter R
has discarded his diamonds and other 8
Jewelr;. aud presented himself In a E
subdued shade of blue apparel. At V
the union depot, where Johnson went 1
to meet a friend before court opened,
he was hissed by the crowd
Estelle Henderson alias Paintci. J
proprietress of a resort at Pittsburg.
testified that she had dismissed Belle. I
Schrelber, the "white slave" of the H
present case, from the house The H
government had honed to show thit r
this action was due to the Schrelber t
woman's association with Johnson, but H
objection of Ihe defense to this linn
of examination was sustained H
Belle Schrelber on Stand H
Belle Schrelber. the woman for f
transporting whom from Pittsburgh p,
in Chicago, the negro prize lighter 1.
"Jack" Johnson is being tried under f
the Mann white slae act, was a wit- I
ness in federal Judge "arpenterSs jH
court here today iH
A slight, rather pretty brunette. lf
vhe sank into the witness chair and iJ
faced the big negro whose associa
tlon with her is admitted by the d- 'f
fense She wore a thin veil, but
pushed this up over her hat as her
examination began.
Previous witnesses testified to rent- H
Ing an apartment in the tenderloin
district to Johnson which was oc
cupled by Miss Schreiber and lo hav-
ing sold furniture for the apartment J
lo the pugilist iH
Miss Schrelber testified that she H
first met Johnson in 1909. while sho
was nn inmate of one of the most
notorious resorts in Chicago, when H
she was 22 years old.
Johnson went to New York but
called her up by telephone and sent H
DOT money through his manager, she i
said. She wont to New York to vti
it the fighter, paying her expenses
trom money scut by Johnson's man- H
When Attorney Paxkln. represent-
ini: the government, attempted to ,H
j bring out details of the young worn-
an's relations with Johnson. Judge H
Carpenter ruled that Inasmuch as iH
' these were admitted, he would re-
train from polluting the ears of the iH
jury with them. The woman was ifl
still on the stand when the noon re
cess was taken
AMERICAN GIRL
MARRIES COUNT
Baltimore Mil.. May 8. Miss Lou- H
ise Wnrfleld. daughter or former Gov
ernor Kdwin arfleld. and Count Via-
dlmir Ledochowski. of Poland, were
married today at the residence of the i
bride's parents, by the Rev. Dr. Wll- iH
Ham A Fletcher, rector of the ca- iH
thedral. Cardinal Gibbons was pre3 H
ent and gave the young couple hi i
blessing after a few words of advice
and admonition upon the sacreduess
of matrimony and the marriage tie.
The wedding was a simple affair. iH
the guests being mostly relatives of H
the Wnrfleld family
ou i
TODAY'S GAMfS
Tigers Beat New Yorks.
Detroit, Mav 8. ( morican)
Nnr York 1 7 1
Detroit 3 8 1
Batteries Scbulz. Mct'onnel! as I i
Sweoney, Hall and Stanage
I
Naps Beat Red Sox.
Cleveland, Mav 8. (American)--K
Boston
Cleveland 3
Batteries Bedlent and Oadj
Gregg and Cariach
Reds Shut Out Giants.
New York, Mav 8 (National)
R.H. B
Cincinnati i 8 1
New York 0 6 2
Batteries Johnson and (larke. j
Tesreau. Wlltse aud Meyers, Wtlsn.
Braves Defeat Pirates. 1
Boston. Mav 8 ( National )
U ii
Pittsburg 1
Boston 6 10
Batteries Adams. Robluson and
Kelly; Dickson aud Whaling, Rsrl
Cardinals Beat Quakers. I
Philadelphia, Maj 8. (National)-
Philadelphia 518 :
Philadelphia 4 8
Batteries Harmon. Sallee. Pcrrio
aDd McLean. Wingo; Chalmers and f
Dooln.
Dodgers Beat Cubs ;
Brooklyn, Ma 8. (National)
i Chicago '
Hrooklvn
Batteries Lavender and BreSIUi
ban. Rucker and Miller
i Additional Sports on Pag Two.)

xml | txt