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V FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. 1 H rortythird Ye3r-No. 169-PHce Five cent OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 21, 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Poitoffie n. hi w BTSr" Desperadoes Engage in a Battle With an I Ogden Policeman in Broad Daylight I fSKOOTING FOLLOWS DARING ROBBERIES Thomas Lever Fires at Fleeing Bandits and in Turn Is Shot At Emil Keller Receives a Scalp iVWound as Bullet Plows Through His Hat Excitement Intense When People Rush to ' Street at Sound of Shooting &AU THREE OF HOLDUPS ARE CAPTURED Small Boy Gives a Clue to One of the Robbers and a Man on Bicycle Trails After the Hold up BiePs Meat Market and Exchange Saloon j Are Scenes of Bold Crimes Old Man Struck Over the Head By Butt of Revolver Following two darinp holdups in the, 1 heart of the city shortly after 1 Btt o'clock this afternoon, when six shots Hi were exchanged between a policeman Wi and desperadoes, three desperate ap Kfc . pearlng men were arrested and are now In the city jail. ' Thomas Martin, Willie Bump and Bjj Oscar McSwigin are the three prison ers and they have been Identified as a -the men who committed the two rob beries Large revolvers were found 'on each, also money In silver to the t amount of more than $100. S , During the exchange of shots In the t Exchange saloon, the second place Eiheld up. Emil Keller of 1341 Wash l ington avenue received a scalp wound s caused by a bullet from one of the f revolvers Although he bled freely. Iff 'hi 8 wound is not a deep one ; At 1 15 o'clock two men entered the Blel market at I'.T 2".th street and walked to the counter. Mnthlas Biel, I the proprietor, approached them to inquire what the wanted When In leaned over the counter one- r,f tin. men placed a revolver against hi.- temple and with an oath, ordered him IRto get in his large ice box. As Blel was obeying the order the jfr men ordered William Moulding, who was sitting at the desk to do like- wi6e Moulding did not understand what the meant as he had noi heard 7 the threat and had not seen the tun j When he hesitated he was struck over the head hv the butt of one o! th- re Jf volvers and he wa ?n tinned that 1.1 it was neeessar;. for Biel to help him Into the box to which they had been K. ordered " As soon as the two were inside, the holdups went to work on the register, which thev opened b pressing the right ke , as Biel observed through the window to the cooler. When the I silver had been taken in all $10 the big register was dumped on the floor and the two looked on the floor to see if other money had fallen out As soon as the men lefl Blel open ed a 6mall door to the icebox and climbed into the shop. He tailed the S police by phone at once and gave them the details. He then attendee to his friend, Moulding, who was 6tunned and sick as a result of tht blow from the revolver. When the report reached the po live ova tiun , l r n ; Wilson at once notified all the patrol men and others he could communicate with, to scour the city for the men Blel only reported that two were in his place of business but he remein hers seeing the third man outside, ap- -i parently on the lookout. Guard Thomas Lever was at the Btatlou when the report came in and jj" he started out on his bicycle When he reached Twenty-fourth street and I Hudson avenue, he learned ot tho second holdup In the Exchange sa- f loon and, without waiting a moment.. i $ he hurried in. "I heard the shot and went into )A the saloon In time to see the three men forcing the others out the re.tr J door.'' said Guard Lever today. "Tho holdups did not see me enter and. a, J soon as they got past the screen door. , 1 fired at them after telling them 'o hold up themselves, but I did not take "d fine aim for fear of hitting others J near them When 1 shot two of tho men ran through the alley between the Commercial bank and the Ranch saloon. The other made toward nuo- i son avenue and I lost him back of the 1 Kiesel building" The nolBe of the shots alarmed hundreds of people on the streets. When Lever Bhouted "Stop those men. they are holdupB," several people fol- 0 lowed the two as they fled up Twen-ty-fourth street to Washington and thence south along Washington ave nue. One of the men ran into the Pecry-Knlsely hardware store and the other ran Into Burt s dry goods store Patrolman Swanson went into Butts where McSwlggln had run. At the back of the store, Swanson saw the man and the patrolman drew his gun as he approached. At the first order to throw up his hands, the man made a reach for his hip pocket but a 0 threatening attitude on the part of the patrolman made him hesitate and Swanson making quick reach, secured IMDSsesslon of the fellow's heavy black gun When the man was disarmed. Swan son turned him over to Earl Burton, 3223 Wall avenue, and another man who agreed to help, and the patrolman went after the second man W'heii th" patrolman left McSwlggin put up 8 fight, but the two held hi m and brought him to the station by. tho time Swanson got the other man. .Martin was the fellow who ran into the hardware store. When Swanson arrested him be- had his gun In his shirt bosom and he showed a tenden cy to become mean, but the crowd around had a iiietinK effect With the assistance of men in the crowd Swanson walked the two over to Jail. M. A Smith. 47ft Thirtieth street, took hold of MeSwiggins wrenched his arm and quickly sub dued the bandit. The third arrest was made shortly after the first two were caught. The man who gave the name of Willie Bump had hid in the lumber and rub bish back of the Kiesel building, af ter eludine Guard Lever. When the word was sent to the po lice station that the third man was i found Blackburn went out and found that citizens were holding the man I in from ot the X O Ogden store, on Twenty-fifth street. Blackburn re ! moved.a gun from the nian and. after handcuffing him, took him to the po lice station. Martin Bump and McSwiggin would say nothing at the jail. All thro were perspiring, but appeared to be calm and looked at the crowd which followed them to the station without emotion On Martin was found $32.20. Bump had $38.25 and McSwiggln $33.3r. L'irge black guns were found on tho I three The small change found In l Bump's pocket corresponds to the I small pieces taken from the register of the Biel market. According to George Wardlaw, the three men are old hands at the game and he is quite certain that they have served time in the penitentiary. At Scene of Second Holdup Sam Drysdale. who was seated In the office In the front part of the Ex . change saloon, gave the following ac count of the holdup: "1 wa:-. sitting In the chair looking toward the bar Hansen was busy watting upon the customers who were at the bar, when I heard him ask the three robbers what they would have then one of the fellows said Hold up your hands." Then the eight or nine men In the saloon w i re man lied to the rear and the short, heavy-sot fel low walked behind the bar, He first searched Hansen and then be ntled the register. I slipped out the tront door to summon the police . I looked across the Btreet and saw Tommy Le ver, the guard from the city jail I said, Tommy, there's been a holdup In here.' He ran across the Btreel and entered the saloon and passed through to the rear. A few minutes later I heard three shots. I went to the front a minute later and saw the holdups scatter at the corner of Mer cian's' alley, two going up the street and the third toward Hudson aenue.' Manuel Hansen, the bartender for David Hopkins, told of the robbery as f.dlnws Bartender's Experience. "I was busy waiting on some cus tomers when tho three fellows came in and stood up to the bar I had i served one customer and turned to them and said, "What will you have"' 'Hold up your hands,' and then I was looking into the barrels of two large guns "Then they told all the men in the place to march toward the rear of the place Ono of the fellows came around the bar and searched me, tak ing 24 from me and then he ordered Mr. Keller and 1 down Into the cellar. Atter the robbers had left tho saloon we came up from the cellar and Mr. Keller followed to the rear of the sa loon and out the back door. He ap-I peared when the shooting began andj received a scalp wound Anton Chrls tensen. who was standing at the bar, was slow In obeving the order and was struck over the head with a gun. I did not see this, but the other boys In the saloon saw it and helped Chrls tensen dress tho wound.' When Guard Thomas Lever went out the bade door of the saloon he was only about twenty feet behind) and opened fire. Lever returned t he fire and the men then started to run' north on Merchants' alley toward 24th street. Two shots were fired at the retreating robbers by the oflcer When the men came out on 24th street two of them turned east to ward Washington avenue The third went toward Hudson avenue. He dis appeared in the quickly gathering crowd and finally went to the rear of the Kiesel building and concealed himself In a pile of stone taken from the old Eccles building. After re maining there a few minutes he emerged and walked leisurely out the old Postofflce alley. At Grant aven ue he met J M Harris, son of Joseph Harris and an employe of the Hudson barber shop, and said. "Did the fellow get away?" ' 1 think he did." said Harris. A small boy who was standing near said to Harris: "That's the man who hid In the rocks' The man was walking slowly along Grant aveoue toward 25th street Har ris jumped on a bicyclo and followed the suspe.t down 2oth street When near the corner of Lincoln avenue he' me1 Officer Blackburn and informed him that the fellow was one of the: holdups. David Hopkins, the proprietor of the Bx bange saloon, was absent from the place when the holdup occurred He was hurriedly summoned. After checking up the cash register he an nounced that the holdups had secured $43.50. The Biel Robbery. "The men selected the best time In which to rob me." said Mr. Blel in describing the robbery at his place "There were no persons passing and I suppose the third man was there to warn them if any did come. When they came In they acted as though ! (hey were in a hurry and so I stepped) to the counter from near my desk t o learn what they wished I was lean ing against the counter when one of j the men pulled a long black gun andj put the barrel against my head so hard it hurt, falling me bv name, he' then ordered me to get In the ice box and. as I moved toward It. he kept right close to me When Moulding, who was at my desk did not under stand what was wanted the other man; nil him on the head and he staggered so I had to help him In the box. When the man left and went up the street we crawled through the door and I called the police." The shooting and the exciting chase brought hundreds of people to the scene. When the first two men were arrested by Swanson a procession of people accompanied them to the po lice station and filled up all the pace an I the crowd remained there all three had been searched and locked in the upper tijer of cells. O D Rasmussen. the Ogden busi ness man who is also interested in 1 Rock Springs, believes the three to be members of a gang who committed some daring robberies in that city last Woek He pointed OUt that a carnival was there last week and the three likely followed the show to this city. All three men are strangers to the local police. Not one patrolman who saw them at the station remembers seeing them on the streets Believing them to be strangers In the city, the police do not connect them with the recent holdups. Because they called him by his last name Blel. the meat market proprie tor, thought at first that they were Ogden people. He believes now that they called him by name because the saw his name above tne store Held One of Bandits. George Shorten, sanitary inspector, and Jack Harvey, an employe of I T. Alvord, wen the two who held Bump In lront of N O. Ogden'S store until th man was arrested 'by Patrolman Blackburn and Sergeant Peterson Detective Robert Burke held Martin In the hardware store while Swansuti arrested the other man Keller a Farmer. Emily Keller, the one who was shot in the head when he did not hurry fa -1 enough to suit the deperndoeu, is a farmer residing nt 1349 Washing ton av. nue He is well known among tho meat business men and two of his sons. Emil and Louis, are In bus! ness here. The men working on the third story of tho Kh sel building saw the Btreet battle with the bandits, but there was such an uproar in the street below they could not be heard when, after one of the bandits hid In full view of them, they attempted to direct tho officers to the hiding place. Later they saw tho man boldly walk away , and escape through Postofflce alley. oo Raise Rate on Ores. Chicago. July 21 In defense of the action of the Duluth. South Shore and Atlantic railroad in raising its ore rates In the Marquette district from 26 to 80 cents a ton, C E. Lytic, gen eral superintendent of the road, testi fied today before an examiner of the I'ulted States Interstate Commerce commission that the company was ob liged to increase the rates in order to earn a reasonable profit "When we made the 2f cent rate many years ago it cost leBs to operate the road," the witness fcaid "In re cent years the cot of labor and ma terial haB Increased." MULHALL ON STANDAGAIN Former Lobbyist Re sumes Testimony Af ter Two Days' Rest Tells of "Falling Out" With Loudenslager, But Refuses to Explain Cause. Washington, July 21 Refreshed by a two-day rest. Martin M. Mulhall. former lobbyist for the National As sociation of Manufacturers, continued bis story today before the senate in estlgatlng committee A letter from Thomas Gibson, a New York financial writer, from whom i David Lamar testified he got Informa tion to base his charge of an $82,000. 000 forgery on the books of the Fnion Pacific railroad was put In the record Gibson wrote he did not know La mar; -did not now believe there was a forgery and was sending out a re traction to his subscribers. Paul D Cravath, counsel for the railroad, put in a letter from a firm of public ac countants, explaining the apparent discrepancies on which Lamar based 1 his sensational charges The late representative. Henry C. Loudenslager of New Jersey, secre tary of the Republican congressional committee In 1908. seemed to have In curred the enmity of Mulhall In Oc tober, of that year, Mulhall wrote to Secretary Schwedtman of the manu facturers, "I told this gentleman that the manufacturers of this country were tired of plnhead politics and pin head politicians When 1 was througb Mr. Loudenslager offered an apolo gy, claiming that he would be good from this time m, but I plainly gave him to understand that when he comes up for nomination he would hear from our people." Mulhall did not fully explain whs he had fallen out with Loudenslager. Schedtman wrote Mulhall in Octo-1 ber: ' 1 do hope that when .Tame? FT. Wat son (of Indiana) gets in the gover nor's chair he will lay a half dozen ul his good friends (?) over his knee and spank them to beat the band, in cluding your special friend, Senator Beveridge I'd hate false friends more than I do the worst enemies " Mulhall said all his accounts were kept by an expert who accompanied him on his trips, evidently his wife. QVia viae rtriven ernzv In the sixth New Jersey campaign," said he "She kept all my accounts and she was the best politician I ever knew A Mulhall expense account dated OctobM 3, 1908, showed an item of $300 "IWld to William M Walsh, of tho executive board In th Tenth, Elev enth and Fifteenth congressional dis tricts of Pennsylvania to do general campaign work." Blacklist of Congressmen. "I think we made a good friend of Senator Dolllver and he made me promise to call on him when we corn to Washington.' Schwedtman wrote Mulhall December 1. 1908. Mulhall wrote Schwedtman "We hae secured In the persons oi' George R. Malby, a representative from New ork, a man w ho fills the bill entirely In Judge Jenkins" place when he finishes his term as chairman of the Judiciary committee This has been entirely satisfactory to Mr Em erj and I think it is a splendid move." It developed, however. Malby did not get the plat e A long "black liBt" of congressmen, Republicans and Democrats, who had Incurred the enmity of the National Association of Manufacturers, and were to be opposed when they came up for re-election, was presented by Mulhall. William Hughes. New Jersey, now senator; William B Wilson of Penn sylvania, now secretary of labor; Thomas D Nichols of the Tenth Pennsylvania, George A Pearre of the Sixth Maryland, and John L Bur nett of the Seventh Alabama were de scribed by Mulhall as being on the "permanent black list" because they were always In favor of labor legls latlon. "Against all these men we made every' effort to drive them from public life!" said be. On another list Irvln L Icnroot and Henry A. Cooper of Wisconsin. August P. Gardner, Massachusetts; New York: William nsiireii u . Uw.-. - g Greene, Massachusetts; Victor Murdock. Kansas: James L McDer mott. Illinois , Champ Clark, Missouri and Gilbert N- Haugen of Iowa, were described aB "Cannon s list," and were in diBfnvor with the organization. Mul hall swore, because of thoir opposition to Speaker Cannon On another list were "Morse and Nelson, Wisconsin.' Harry L Maynard of Virginia, and Loudenslager 'of New Jersey. Mulhall swore that the names had been fur uished bv Congressman Watson or by "Mr Chllds," a clerk to the house commit! ee on war claims in 1910. November 2, 1908, two days before electi Mulhall wrote Sehwcwltman: "Flowing 18 "f congressmen I would advise having Mr. un Cleave send telegrams to, who I fell RUro will be elected, and who have been our friends In the past The list Included Sherman. Cannon. Burleigh. Dalsell. Den by. Dwight, Fair child, FaeeetU Fordncy. Hepburn, Longworth. McKlnley, Malby. Mann, Moon. Moore, Parsons. Payne, Rainey and about forty others. On November 4 1908, Schwedtman wrote to Mulhall. "So far we have wired only Mr Taft, Sherman and Mr. Cannon " oo BURGLARS KILL OFFICER. New York, July 21. John Cahtll, a policeman, was killed early today, probably by burglars, whom he sur prised in an attempt to break into the rectory back of St Matthews Catholic church in Brookljn The marks of burglars' tools were found on the door j of the rectory. oo SITUATION LARKING President Wilson Anx iously Awaiting Arriv al of the Ambassador From Mexico-Important Developments Ex pected to Take Place Very Soon. Washington. July 21. Alarming re ports of an approaching crisis in Mexi co have been received here by high government officials. It was author! tatlvely stated today on unlmpeach able authority that the developments of the coming two weeks are regarded as fraught with tremendous Import ane to the Huerta government. So delicate is the Information thev contain that an intimation of the ad vices became known today only with the stipulation that it was unofficial and that It should not be represented as being the view of any official of the United States government. Authoritative publication of the nature of the advices, it was said probably would precipitate the very crisis the dispatches forecast. The means by which the predicted events were to be brought to pass or whal was to follow were not hinted at In the reports which so far have found no reflection in the military or naval preparations by the United States Meanwhile the administration i marking time on the Mexican problem, pending the arrival of Ambassador Wilson from Mexico City, which is ex pected by Thursday or Friday. President Wilson finds himself in the same state of doubt as to actual conditions in the rebellion-torn repub lic as he did when In the hopo of get ting at the facts he summoned the American ambassador to the capital. He realizes that even the Americans scattered throughout Mexico, Individ ually are unable to get a comparative view of the situation in the whole country, their Judgment being affect od by purely local events. Prom the Mexican capital come repots that havu turned every engagement into a fed era Victory and so far the adminis tration has heard absolutely nothing except through the press reports from the Constitutional side of the case. This has led to an Intimation that in formation of reliable character from that source would be welcomed by the administration 11 the request of Secretary Bryan, Surgeon General Blue of the public health service has ordered quarantine officers at Havana and Key West to expedite the passage of Ambassador Wilson. Want Gunboat at Frontera. Washington. July 21 Tho RUgges (Ion from Consul Lesplnaese at Fron era, Tabasco, that a United statej gunboat there would quiet the fears of Americans who are apprehensive because rebels have threaten! to at tack that port and already have occu plgd j lew American owned planta tions near tho city Is being consid ered but no request has yet been made to the navy department for addi tional war craft In the C.ulf of Mexico. Americans In Danger. Mexico City, July 21. The American embassy acting under instructions from Washington today made repre sentations to the Mexican foreign of fice relative to the danger in whicb a number of Americans in the town of Madera, in the state of Chihuahua, were placed The embassy urged thu dispatch of troops for their protection Wilson Late at Havana. Havana. July -1 Tho arrival oi Henry Lane V ilson. United States ambassador to Mexico, was awaited at suurise today, but the steamer Mexi co was delayed on its voyage from Vera Cruz, and is not expected to reach here until late this afternoon. Ororco'8 Troops Enroute. El Paso. Texas, July 21. Federal advices to Juarez from Chihuahua state that PasCUal Orozco's force of federal Irrogular troops, repairing the railroad north to Chihuahua from Tor r'eon. encountered aud defeated Manu al Chao's rebel band south of Chihua hua Saturday, killing ninety in tho first engagement 75 rebels wero killed They returned to the attack and lost fifteen more. Obregon Wants to Visit Hoipltal. Nogales, Ariz, July 20. Answering i a query from General Alfaro Obre gon commander- n-chief of Sonora Insurgent troops, General Hugh L. I Scott, commanding the border patrol, j said today that General Obregon might visit a hospital here to rccehe! treatment for a sunstroke, from which the Mexican commander suffered some days ago. General Scott added, however, that he would be allowed to return to Mexico only on permission of the department of state. General Obregon said he would not come to the Arizona city unless as- j sured positively of freedom to cross I back at will Incidentally he denied the reported interference in the cam- palgn of the part of the foreign con suls at Guaymas He said the with drawal of the Btate troops under his command was only on account of the suffering of non-combatants, whom he said were deprived of water by the federals. oo NEW RATES EFFECTIVE Interstate Commerce Commission Makes Rulings on Freight Rates Other Orders and Changes Made In Tariffs. Washington, July 21. Class and commodit freight rates from St. Louis. Mo, and other Mississippi riv er crossing taken the same rates, to destinations in interior Kansas were held by the Interstate Commerce com mission today to be unreasonable and discriminatory. Reasonable maximum rates, materially lower than existing rates, were prescribed to selected points and the carriers were ordere. to readjust their commodity rates relatively to all points. Hold Rate Unreasonable- Washington July 21. The Inter state Commerce commission held to day that the all-rail freight rate on wheat from Minneapolis to New York City, via Chicago. Ill . and Lockport. N. Y.. was unreasonable to the ex tent that it exceeded the rate contem poraneously on flour, 25 cents on a hundred pounds. The railroads will i : i i t , A A 4 . . ue requireu u.v wiuuci iu iwhijubi their tariffs so as to meet the com mission's conclusions. Mediators Open Headquarters. New York, July 21. Judge W illiam L. Chambers and G. W. W. Hanger, who were appointed by President Wil son on Saturday as commissioner and assistant commissioner of the board of mediation and conciliation under the terms of the New-lands' amend ment to the Krdman act. today estab lished headquarters in an attempt to mediate the differences existing be tween the eastern roads and their 80, 000 or more trainmen and conductors The federal commissioners arranged for their first business of today to meet Ellsha Bee, chairman of the rail road's managers' conference, to learn the railroad s side of the dispute. A prevailing belief was that the rail roads would consent to a compromise by withdrawing their grievances for the time being, with the understand ing that they will bo taken up as soon aw the employes demands have bees arbitrated. II was said that the Union leaders would stand firm agalnsl the arbitration of the two controversies at the same time but were willing to agree to the separate hearings. nn CHINESE IN BIG MUTINY New Orleans. July 21 - Mutiny of 25 Chinese on the steamship Comus. ar riving today from New York, resulted in a panic among the passengers, the probable fatal shooting of one of the mutineers, the wounding of three others and slight Injuries to First Of ficer M. L. Proctor of the Comus. Tho general fight occurred on the forward deck of the steamer today. Proctor probably owes his life to the braery of Mrs. Florence Shaw, n stewardess, who saed him from be ing thrown over the rail by the infu rlated Chinese The officer had ordered all the Chinese to the hold, when the vessel was about forty miles from New r-ir.-,na Thn Hrli-ntals nrotested thai the heat was too Intense. When Proi tor insisted, six of them rushed him to the rail. Then Mrs Shaw appeared nnd battled her way among the Chi nese, presenting them from throwing Proctor overboard. Proctor drew his weapon and b firing Other members of the crew and several passengers rushed Into the meJeo. Finally the Orientals were cowed by superior forces nnd were Bent to tho hold. The most seriously Injured man Is shot through tho lungs, probably fatally. The Chinese were brought here to act as strikebreaker for the United Fruit company, whoae eeumen recent ly walked out. Each Is under $3v0 bond. i MISSOURI'S I GOOD ROADS I Governor Major Issues I Proclamation Setting I Aside Aug. 20 and 21 I ; as Days When People I Will Improve the State f Highways. Jefferson City, July 21 Governor Major issued a proclamation today iH setting apart Wednesday aud Thurs- day. August 20 and 21, as public hcI- days, to be known as "Good Road Days'' I Every able bodied man in the ru- F ral districts and cities of the state is r to put in these days working on tho public highways. The governor asks that all ordinary I business be suspended and that wher- ever possible the men put in full time f on the permanent improvement of ' t- the roads, either dragging, ditching or f making culverts or bridges or what- ever will accomplish the greatest I good. t. The women in the rural districts are - requested to aid by furnishing the I volunteer workers with lunches and f encouraging them with their presence I' and good cheer. The Commercial clubs w and the booster organizations are I called on to render every assistance in their power The governor estimates that work approximating more than a million dollars in value will result. no Pi SUFFRAGISTS I IN A BATTLE I Attempt to Reserve Emmeline Pankhurst From the Police Use Hatpins Effectively j London, July 21 Mrs Emmeline Pankhurst, the militant suffragette leader, who outwitted the police ou j Saturday, was arrested this afternoon when she was entering a public hall i to attend the weekly conclave of the Women's Social and Political Union. She had intended at the meeting to Issue another defiant challenge to the I government. 'j retectlvee pounced on Mrs. Pank hurst with dramatic suddenness and ,J whisked her away in a taxicab. A few of tehe women accompanying I Mrs. Pankhurst made an atterapl to rescue her and in doing so vigorously Ji trounced the detectives with their urn- I hr. llis Six of them were arrested. A big force of uniformed policemen closed up behind Mrs. Pankhurst and her i aptors and stemmed the rush of j infuriated women, whose yells of 'murderers, assassins," drew greaT, crowds to the scene. Some of the womon used hat pLrs as weapons of offense and several persons were badly hurt. W hen she arrived at Halloway jail. Mrs. Pankhurst refused to leave tho j i ixicab and was carried in by detec- TODAn GAMES I Brooklyn Wins. Brooklvn, Julv 21 (National) I R. H. E. Pittsburg 6 8 5 ! Brooklyn 13 15 1 , Batteries Hendrlx, Robinson, Coo per and Simon, Coleman, Ragan, Al len and Miller. Fischer. Naps Defeat Red Sox. j Cleveland, July 21. (American) R. H E Boston 1 5 0 Cleveland 10 1 . Batteries Mosley. Hall and Thorn- as; Blandlng and O'Nell. Giants 8, Cardinal 4. ' New York, July 21 (National.) R. H. E. St. Louis J j J New York 8 9 J I Batteries Harmon. Burk, Geyer. Doak and Wiugo, Hartley; Wiltse, Crandall and Meyer. Quakers 3, Reds 1. ' Philadelphia. July 21 (National.) Cincinnati 1 jj J Philadelphia 3 3 1 Batteries Suggs. Brown and I Kllng; Seaton and Kllllfer. Cubs 6, Braves 2. Boston. Julv 21 (National ) R H E Chicago J 1(1 J Boston Batterlos Overall and Needhara; Rudolph and Rarlden. (Additional Sports on Page Two.),