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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 12, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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4 o'clock p.m. (Thffrthrti hnihiirh I
City Edition ly X M V ' lu i v u v v .ursv" H
pTrty-thlrd Year-No. 11Q-Prlcc Five Cents - OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY EVENING MAY 12, 1913 Entered a, Secor,d-c.a.s Matter at the Poatofflc.. Ogden, Utah f
Master Birdman Tells
i of Deaths of Those
Who Have Tried His
Spiral Glides Will
Never Enter an Aero
plane 8an Francisco. May 12 Lincoln
Beachey, birdman. will never fly again
I nccordinK to a statement he made at
I the Olympic club here last nlhi
"You could not make me enter all
noroplane at the point of a (run,"' he
solemnly declared. "I'm done. Look!"
He held op a roster of aviators.
A I Those who hare died were marked
with an asterisk. Beachey looked r
the list for some time in silence and
. i then began to rend the names.
"Wilbur Wright" (that was the First
i one), "he died a natural death the
I only one In the list Here are those
that were smashed Todd Shriver,
"j Molsnnt. Ely, Johnstone. Hoxsey,
I Walsh. Frishle. Parmalee, ('.111 BadRcr
Harriet Qulmby." and tweLe others
"They called me the master bird- j
man," he branched out In a different
ton. "It was great sport."
Predicted His Death.
"But." he continued, "there was onl;
one thine that drew ihe crows to my
IB exhibitions a morbid desire to see
something happen They all predict
ed I would be killed and none wanted
to miss getting In on it.' They paid
to see me die. They crowded and
l"J Jammed and jelled. They bet Odds
were always preai a trains' m llf-'
Oh. you can't imagine the satisfaction
iB of that success
"Those dead boys were like broth
i ers to me In Chicago last Septembt r
Jb Kearney's mother begged me not to
tea' li I liir.li-- ;iiu nmn- l r-' k - Rear
1 ney. w ho was there, turned to her and
. Bald Mother I must be a topllner in !
this Rame I must he as good KB I
I Beachey or take a hack seat I mu9t
I-, tr ili- same tru-ks he does.'
"Poor boy! Three months Inter he
w a h dra il "
"The wife of Walsh begged him to
HK cut out the spiral Beachey does
I them.' he said I must do them if I
am to get the mon y
Cnp6cd His Death.
i "Charlie was doing the reverse spl
I ral two weeks later at Trenton. X
iJB a uip' snapped: they picked him up
drid I was in Albuquerque, N M at
the time a ir.-d m. I w .isn't
BB. Beared 1 knew nothing would hap
IPpen to me But I felt that 1 had
I i:' ii nli r. o i r mmi
. "A few da) lal r his body pas id
Jk J Alhu'itHTMii'- iii I'e main With
I widow and two lalherlefs babies Mr
Walsh bei 'in. Ii tencal.
SSI " You made Charlie do It.' she said.
"V ' Some time later I sent some tick
Bets to Mrs Ely She sent back the
9 tn kets w rlt inu
a " 'Eugene would be with me now
l if I had neer seen you fly'
m -At Tanfurun last November when
1 heard the boys there talking of ir
I Ing the straight glide 1 wanted to quit ,
f After the first day I ould hardlj do '
I my work. 1 was In the prip of fear j
I not for myself, but fear that I
J would make others kill themselves.
When I left the field I vowed I never
would step In an aeroplane again. "
President Wilson Be
lieves That Alien Land
Legislation Can Be
Settled Satisfactorily
No Cause for Alarm
Legal Proceeding
May Be Taken
Washington, May 11. President
Wilson believes negotiations between
I Japan and the United States over the
I alien-land legislation In allfornla
are not In an alarming stage, but that
the interchange of views thus lar had
' been along frank and frlendlj lines
calculated to rrinoe tin- appearance
ot discrimination against Japanes
The presidenl. discussing the rub
ject Informallj today, took Hie posl
1 tion that the Webb bill would not
violate the treaty between Japan
and the United Slate He Intimated
I that Japans proest was r.ol tounded
I on a claim that the treat., would )
I broken In any way, but upon the
I feeling thai there was an effort to
discriminate against Japanese on the
I ground of their alleged ineligibility to
I citlzeushlp.
H The president revealed that the
I question of naturalization had not
I yet entered the discussion with the
I Japanese ambassador but that of
I (our-e. underlying the bill, it was
I reall-ed that the federal courts had
no flnallj pat ed upon the ques tloa
o, . Ip.-ilnli'
Legal Proceedings Mavh Be Taken
1 Washington, May 1'.'. The fact thai
I Secreturj Bryan ha addressed an
g ap' ' I'" 1 I'le i ' i . 1 1 '-iii ,i i all
H fomia. to veto the anti-alien land
! H bill. Inasmuch si 'lie governor had
unofficially at least, repeatedly de
l m ' l;,rr'1 purpf- e tn mum the bill as
MlBlt passed the legislature is taken In
li official cin li'i In re a, indicating Mth
ew or that seme powerful influence
B n ,w brotiph' to bear upon the
B go1, criiot m the .' r. : -t ! . ur
I and more probable, that the Wilson
administration ii. perfecting Its rec
I ord.
Washington, May 12 a conference
between the Interstate commerce com
mission and representatives of the
eastern railroads will be held here
Wednesday morning to consider In
lormally a proposed adiance of 5 per
cent In freight rates It has been sue
Ksted ihnt the advance be uniform
throughout What is known as eastern
territory that part of the COUntrj ly
ing east of the Mississippi and north
of the Ohio rivers.
Nogales Marshal and
Two U. S. Soldiers Un
der Arrest Remain
ing Parts of Aviator
Masson's Aeroplane
Smuggled Over Bor
der Nogales, Ariz. May 12 Cal Wright
city marshal of this town, lack Wll-
son a bartender and two private Uni
ted States soldiers were arrested here
earlj today bj military authorities A
plot Is charged in which It Is alleged
the plan was to steal ammunition from
Mi. cavalry camp and the railway
warehouse here for the purpose of
selling it to the insurgent Sonora
state troops.
A shipment of 125.U00 eartridges is
reported smuggled over the line near
here last nighi In six automobiles. Ii
also is said that the remaining parts
of an aeroplane completing 'he por
tions secured last wenk at Nogales.
Sonora. were slipped through ihe bor
der patrol Aviator Ihdler Masson ami
his mechanician, who. on the receipt
of some aeroplane part a on Sunday,
were said to have departed for the
south, reappeared in the Mexican
tOWU and departed on a sjecinl train
which came from the easi earh to
day, then pror ceded to tie Tnsurgent
front above Cuaymns
Nogales. Ariz., May 12 The federals
from lluaymas this morning found
themselves surrounded at Hatamotal,
the rust station on the Southern Ha
cific north of the Guaymas and Km
peine gulf port Confronting them
from the north were the state troops
which last week won In three days'
desperate flghtlni Which forced 'he
HuertS soldiers back toward the gulf.
Prom the federal rear the t'onstitu
tionalists of Col Benjamin Hill have
cut off retreat It Is rejorled tint
there Is little water and food at Ha
tamotal Only 200 federals were lett
at Guaymas, while Hill's men are said
to have retaken Kmpalme
Among nearlj roo dead found on the
field above ("Juaymas were Identified
today the bodies of Lieut. Col. Reyes
and Villasenor of the federals, and
Major Cota. of the state troops
First Steps to Bring
About the Peace
Among G. 0. P. Lead
ers Is Taken at Chi
cago Conference
Plan Conventions This
Chicago. May 12 After the confer
ence of Progressive Republican lead
ers here today, former Governor Had
lej of Missouri, slated ihat "a coali
tion of the Republican party and the
Progressive party Is not only desired
but Is being sought "
Mr. Hadley explained that this end
was being sought oy the utiempt to re
form the Republican party so that con
scientious Progressives who left the
party last fell could rejoin.
Chicago, May 12. Tint steps to
; ward "reuniting 'be Republican
parly" were taken at a conference of
Republican United States senators
and other leader- of Hp party held
here todav The conference decided
to call upon the Republican national
committee at Its meeting scheduled
i for Maj 24 at Weshington to Is3ire a
I call for a national convention this
To reorganize the party alone Pro
greSSLvc llnea Senator Mberl R.
'ummlns. of Iowa Senator William
E. Borah, of Idaho, and Former Gov
I ernor Holbert Hadlev. together with
j the other leaders at the conference
t agreed thai the proposed convention
I shall change the basis of representa
tion m future convention and make
'other radical changes so that partj
shall stand for constructive and pro
igresslve acthltles In the affairs ol
i government "
After the conference was adjourn
ed after being In session for two
days, a statement was given out lu
part as follows
'At an informal conference of Re
publicans from eleven states held In
Chicago, May 12, 1913, It was voted
that it be submitted to the national
Republican committee as the opinion
of those present that a national con
vention should be held this ear as
arly as may be practicable for the
purpose of considering ihe exped
iency of changing the basis of rep
resentation In future conventions, so
that the delegates shall proportionate
ly represent Republican voters and
not general population, lo the end
that tho will of the members of the
party may be more accurately deter
mined; also for the purpose of
changing the rules relatlnr, to dele
gates and members of the national
committee so that the primary elec
tion laws of the various states shall
be recognized and have full force."
Senator Rorah said that while at
first be had been somewha' Skeptical
about the benefits to be derived from
the national convention this year he
finally concluded to Join in the unan
imous belief that such a convention
should be held
Los Angeles Grand
Jury Will Investigate
The many Cases Re
sorts Secured Pro
tection From Police
Los Angeles. Cal.. May 12. Miss
Bmma .1 Goodman, alias Josie Ros
enberg, pleaded not guilty todaj to
two grand jury indictments charging
pandering She is charged with hav
ing been the means of introducing
Irene Marie Rrown-Levy. 17 years
old. and Cleo Helen Marker 19 years
old. to George H Bixby. the Long
Beach millionaire, indicted on charges
of having contributed to the girls'
delinquency She is in jail in default
of 520,000 bonds
I' was announced today that the
inquiry of the grand Jury this week
would revolve around the follow TMjj
questions :
Was thero a blackmail ring In Los
Angeles mad."1 up cf women, detec
tives and men of uncertain character
who 'bled'' wealth men for mono
withlu their grasp
Are certain resorts protected by
police officers and private detectives'
The relations of certain men and
women to the presence of young girls
in lodging houses of ill repute.
Chicago. May 12 Legislation which
will prevent the indiscriminate barter
of expert medical testimony will be
sought bj Senator . S. Kenyon of
Iowa In told phxsleians at a dinner
last night. He asserted he would
seek to have the American Bar asso
elation recommend to its affiliated
state organizations the enactment of
laws which will put an end to the
medic -J expert as a witness in court
"I believe 'here should be a lev
which provided for the appointment
by the court in cases where medical
testimony may be a factor, of a doc
tor as referee to assist judge and ju
ry," said Senator Kenjon This
releree could confer with medical rep
resentatives of plaintiff and defend
ant and see that the confined them
selves to the facts In the case. Such
laws would be particularly beneficial
lo the ioor man seeking compensation
from a large corporation for injuries.
Under the present system the poor
man has little chance against the ex
perts of the corioratlon
For the purpose of having the His
tori, a! society present the prises
I awarded to the students who won the
awards offered for the beat essays
on "The Preservation of Our Birds. '
Superintend! m J M Mills called a
special assembly at the HIrIi school
this mornlrg. The meeting was at-
j tended by the Junior High school etu
dents and representatives from the
sixth grade of 'he city There were
I fully 15Q0 people present and much
Local Lodge Has Been Busy Since Last Saturday Escorting
Guests to the Attractions in and Near Ogden Banquet at the
Hermitage Last Evening.
With the arrival in Ogden during
the last two days of the vanguard of
delegates en route to San Francisco
to attend the convention of Brother
hood of Railroad Trainmen, the locai
order has begun to entertain the vis
itlng delegates In a manner to make
them remember Ogden for some years
to come
The first ten delegates to the na
tional convention arrived In Ogden
Saturday afternooi and fifteen others
came yesterday. The combined par
ties wero eutertalned by the local
lodge at the Hermitage last evening
will) a banquet at which tuasts were
responded to with enthusiasm. Pre
' edlng the trip lo the Hermitage, tbe
visitors were shown over the city and
paid a visit to the Hot Springs Be
fore continuing on their way to San
Francisco the members of the advance
party went to Salt Lake at 3 05 this
afternoon for a side trip.
Another party of 4F delegates ar
rived in ogden at 2 41 o'clock this af
ternoon from eastern lodges and nil
are to be entertained In a similar man
From now until the end of the week
there will be special coaches arriving
dail and on the Hth there will ar
rives special train consisting of seven
cars with delegate. The convention
in San Francisco does not begin un
til next Monday and the delegates are
proceeding by easy stages. Thej' will
b able to spar a day off in Ogden to
be entertained by the local lodge
The plans for the entertainment of
the isitlngbrethers were made by the
lodge two months ago when the fol
low-ing committee was appointed
George Mosler, chairman A B I an
field. A. Sherer. F A Hart and N
i FrerriuiP Publicity mat t er secu red
from tiip Ogden publicity bureau was
mailed to each lod.-'- In the United
States as advance information of what
could be expected at Ogden and the
enthusiasm was In evidence
The first ;mil second prizes of $2 ."n
each were awarded lo Miss Mary Ha
wood ol" (he Fifth grade al the Wash
Inpton school and to Harmon Meiss
ner of the South Junior High school.
The third and fourth prizes of $1 each
were awarded to Karl Minor of the
South Junior High, and Miss Jennh
Matteson of the Sixth grade at the
I'lngree. Each of the prize wirners
read the essay written to the assent
blj and were greatly applauded
Mr:- Phillip Knlsels presented the
prizes. Mrs Edward Bichsel of the
t) W as also present
Miss Marguerite lsraelson. who won
the prize offered by the Stale Federa
tion of Women's clubs, for the best
essay on "Mother," was present and
read her work.
Mr Mills announced that Jani"-
I'lngree has offered a cash prise of
S10 for the beqt work of art produced
al the High school during the si lion1
year Professor Evans of the Uni
verslty of Utah will be the Judge and
award the prize.
li.r the serious part of the pro
grain was completed. Mayor Albert
'.r. . nwell of the High School civic or
Kanlzation, announced thnt there wei
to be some loving cups conferred or
the members of the oratorical team
who came back on their shields after
tie contest of last Friday Uith a
neat speeth be presented to each con
re i jut eivher a "gold" or '"silver" cup
as a token of achievement The cups
looked like ordinary tin cups and
sounded much the same when dropped j
but each bore a largo lalxd stating j
thai in. material was either gold or
silver 60 the audience should not
riucstlcn the correctness of the state
All of the recipients accepted the
lovinc cups with humorous speei lies in
which they declared that they were
glad they worked so hard for a stu
dent body i hat honored them in sui b
a manner.
In their own special train, which
will remain Intact during the eutlre
trip, 100 members of tbe Salt Lake
Commercial Club arrived in Ogden at
1 1 2' this morning ou the first lap
of their "(ireater Utah" excursion trip
Which will take in practically the en
tire state and will not be complel I
until next .-Saturday evening
The members of the party have a
moil homelike train consisting of
sleepers and two diners During their)
following letter proving the members
of the local lodge. Brotherhood of Rail
road Trainmen, to be good boosters,
was also mailed lo each lodge
"To the Grand Lodge Officers
and All Delegates
"Dear Sirs and Brothers
We extend to you and families a
most cordial Invitation to visit us and
this: city while on your Journey to or
from the Eleventh Biennial conven
tion. "This city has about 28,000 Inhabit
antB and the most hospitable people
you can find anywhere in this world
It has a high range of mountains bor
dering the city on the east Through
these mountains is the beautiful Or
den canyon A troliev line is built j
through here about six miles In .
length most delightful ride on
this line is In store for you free of,
Charge There are hot sulphur spring
in these mountains and bathing re
sorts near the mountain sine wher
you can have a hot sulphur bath it
you so desire On the west Is the
Great Sail Lake and, If vou go the
Ogden route, you will cross this lake
almost at 'hp middle s ery pleasant
ride. Nearlj all the passenger trains
are scheduled to cross the lake In
da light It Is about thirty mile6 acroa
with a bridge twelve miles long
We are enclosing cards with some
of the attractions to h seen in or near
this city, and we are sure it will be
time well spent to stop off here A
are not asking you to buv ati hmI
estate or mining stock, but to be out
guests, and give us an opportunity
to show our hospitalitv
"Kindly acknowledge receipt of this
letter and tell us if j ou are going the
Ogden route, and the time you will ar
rive, so uc can meet you at the train
"Fraternally yours,
( Signed)
F V HART, President
N C FREEMAN, Secretary.'
trip the train will be their home
and the railroad company has seen
to it that they will be boused com
1 At 8 4". i) r lok this morning thi
train left Salt Lake and the first stop
was made at Farmlngton where Ihe
first "get acquainted" session was
held with the citizens of that town
The visitors were received enthUBias
ticallj and reported that they consid
ered their first reception an omen
predicting success throughout the
The train left Farminglon at 10:53
o'clock and arrived In Ogden on sched
ule time The stay here was a short
one but some of the members stroll' I
up 25th street displaying booster but
tons and badges
At Brigham, the party received a
rojal welcome v noun and exercises
were held until 3 30 o'clock when onco
again the journey was resumed, north
to Logan, where the party will re
main until 11 30 p m.
The train will return to the south
ern part of the state for the remain
der of the journey
The local order of Eagles will hold
memorial exercises al the hall on
Hudson avenue, Juno 1, and the fol
lowing committee has been appoint
ed to arrange a program for the or
casion C. A. Bass. Henry Wessler
John Smallej. W H. Ludlngtou and
G. F Roach
J F Parsons of this city has been
In New York City for the past two
weeks on a business Tip and In a
letter received todaj say I
"Last night I was at the Webster
ball and listened to a debate on So
cialism The Question was. Resolved.
That Socialism is detrimental to the
government of the state and opposed
to the church.'
"Tho affirmative was taken by
Rev J Wesley Hill, formerly of the
Methodist church In Ogden The neg
ative was by Bouck Whi'c. th author
of The Call of the Carpenter'
"The presiding officer wjjs Miss
ine? Milholland and also present on
the stage were numerous authors of
modern books, and, last but not least,1
the Hon. William d Haywood
"The hall was filled from top to
bottom. Sentiment was about equal
ly divided in the audience The Rev
J. Wesley was at his best. White
was more sincere and made a fine
appearance His address was good,
as was also the Rev. Hill's, excepting
for bis Indulging In personalities
Hill had the opening and the clos
ing speech and. In my judgment made
slightly the best showing.
'Many learned, scholarly people
were present and the evening was
pleasantly spent and the Information
gleaned w-as valuable Another de
bate If onii to take place
Miss Milholland was leader of the
Suffragettes parade a few days since
I In this citj which, from the polni
of drill, music, determination and or
der, has probably never been sur
passed Hot demeanor and appear
ance .it this meeting was not above
criticism While said to be a col
lege graduate and of extreme refine
ment, her demeanor and expressions
and her introductions of the various
speakers were rather crude
John Hays ll iramond was present
as the Rev 1. Wesley Hill's mascot
but he Btrenuousl) applauded many
of White s best points
Reports come to the police depart
ment dailj that bicycles have been
stolen and all patrolmen carry with
them books containing numbers of
the stolen wheels In some instances
the bikes are recovered, showing sign
of rough usage but a number have not
been accounted for.
Those who have lost bicycles dur
ing the last few days are.
George t'rossman, 256! Quincy ave
nue, a t'ornell make, valued at $12;
B F Mishamura 2404 Wall aenue, a
Tribune Heber Newman, 2SS4 Madl
son. Dayton, value ?3T,: (ilen Barry.
728 Barlow avenue. Cornell, value $20.
and John Nell, 2700 Lafayette avenue
To celebrate ihe winning of the
oratorical contest on Friday after
noon and tho debate with the L. D S.
university on Saturday, the students
ol the Weber nradem.i and the fac
ulty declared a general holiday today
,.n.i .-.indie were placed In the back
I ground
The fcstUHIes opened with a gen
eral assembb :'t which the members
I of the oratory and debating teams
I told just how it was done to a de
lighted audience who applauded the
speeches in a most vociferous man
lier K A Larkin, the donor of the
cup which was won by Miss Iva
Steers, was present and he compli
mented the members of tho team on
the high standard of their work. Mr
Larkin was greeted with a storm of
Plans were formulated for a pro
gram which included an impromptu
farce which took the audience by
storm A parade of the business dis
trict bj Hi" entire student body wits
another feature and a matinee danco
was arranged as the closing event of
a glorious day.
D R Roberts, familiarly known In
Utah as Good Reads Robert." now
nn attorney at law of this city. Is ad
vocating o trip to the top of Ben Lo-
tmd mountain immediately north of
Ogden to determine the feasibility of
constructing B 102,1 to the high point
from Liberty.
Ho states that the elevation of the
mountain is practically 10,000 feet
,,,. .1 !e el uihI ihat it is one of
the mbsl picturesque observation
1 peaks of the blate
' Calgary, Alberta. May 12. Luther
1 Mct'arty. who meets Arthur Pelkey In
:i I o round bout here May 24. arrWeii
! last night from New York. He will
' be ah!e to get into good shape In
wo weeks, be said. He will open
training quarters this afternoon
Pelkev has been working with Tom
my Burns for ten days.
Odds havn shortened to ten to sev- !
en with McCarty the choice.
League Baseball Every Day This Week
For the purpose of cementing still
stronger the bond of friendship that
has existed between the residents of
Morgan and of Ogden, the Weber club
has planned an automobile excursion H
to take place on Thursday or Friday
afternoon The trip will he made on
the date thai Is most couvenient to
the people of Morgan H
From present Indications there will
be fifteen automobiles in the party.
carrying business men who can spat -the
time The members of the party
are not asking lo be wined and dined
for they intend to be the hosts them-
Secretary 1 L Reynolds of the We-
her club has been In communication I
with President Daniel Helner of t
Morgan Commercial club and the rhv I
'tors have the assurance that they H
will be royally received As this is
I tab Development week, the members I
Ol the Weber club believe It tu Ii. SO I
appropriate time to make the trip I
l The commiftep working on arraim
merits consists of Judge N I Karris :
chairman; M s Browning, and Prei j
; dent II. M. Rowe of the club.
Reverend F G Bralnerd. E. L. Xog- I
gle and E. T. Richardson are to be j
the hosts this evening al B stag ban
quet at which the members of the Og- '
den Baseball team are lo be the I
guests The party will be given at
the Congregational country club on I
the sido of the mountain, east of the
city reservoir
Since the old landmark was take-i
over by Mr. Bralnerd a year ago. 'he J
place has been made Into a most
attractive and home-like club. The
bis lounsinK room contains a large I
fire place and the kitchen and din- I
in room has been appropriately ar
ranged for semi -oul Ing purposes On
the second floor are cots capable of ,
I taking care of a number of guests. I
oo I
In Judgfl Howell's division of the
diBtrict court this morning the order
to show cause In the case of Annie
J. V Davis against James L lais
and the demurrer In the proceedings
of Mary A ArboRast apalnst Harvey
Arboqast were ron'lnued until May
Hearing of the petition for confirms
tion of sale of real estate In the mat
ter of the estate of James W Shupe.
deceased, was also continued until
In the estate of Arthur II Or'lepp,
deceased, his widow, Mrs Hester E
Ortiepp. was appointed administratrix
under a bond of $100.
The case of Martin Smith against
ti Ewing et al. was dismissed on mo-
tion of tho attorney for the plalutlff
New York, May 12. Vincent Astor's
I throat affection Is not serious and
lis lausing no worry, according to a
statement made at the offices of the
Astor estate today.
, nr
Princeton Wins.
Cambridge, Mass . May 12 Prince.
ton won tho "varsity boat race todav
by a quarter of a length. Harvard
second; Pennsylvania third
Tho official times were
Princeton, 10 minutes. 18 seconds.
Harvard. 10 minutes. 22 seconds.
Pennsylvania, 10 minutes, sec-
Cubs Lose to Giants.
New York. Muv 12. (National)
R. H.
I Chicago 1 n
New York -5 10 3
Batteries nichte, Icefield and
Archer. Mathcw?on and Meyers
Dodger Beat Reds
Brooklyn, May 12. (National)
I Cincinnati 3 1
Brooklyn 4 8 1
Rat" r -i olhnson. Brown anJ
Clarke. Kling: Rucker and Miller.
Doves Beat Cardin.ilg j
Boston, May 1 2. (National.)
U luis 4 H 2
Boston 6 8 1
Batteries Sallee. Harmon, Geyer
and UcLeafl Gervali, Rudolph am'
Athletics Shut Out White Sox.
Chicago, May 1 2. ( American )
Philadelphia I I !j
Chicago 6 7
Batteries Bender and Thomas. BH
, Russell. Smith and Schalk.
Tied In Ninth.
Philadelphia. Mai 12. (National) ;
Pittsburgh, r.: Philadelphia, 5. J
(Tied end ninth) j
(Additional Sports oa Page Two ) i

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