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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 25, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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8 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. I
Forty-third Year No. 199 Price Five Cent. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 25, 1913. Entered at Second-class Matter at the Postofflce, Ogden. Utah H
I MEXICO MUST YIELD
5' TO l). S. PROPOSALS
,
President Wilson Makes It Plain That Unless
There Is a Change in the Attitude of the Huerta
Government Within Twenty-Four Hours, He
Will Read His Message to Congress Tuesday
I FOREIGN POWERS URGE ACCEPTANCE OF PLAN
.
French Foreign Office Cables Minister in
. Mexico to Support Policy of the United States
Poincare Will Receive De La Barra at an
Early Date President Wilson and Entire
Foreign Relations Committee Will Hold Ex
tended Conference on Mexican Situation To
nightRed Cross Society Will Help Destitute
Americans to Reach Their Homes
A
tc
it . Washington Aug. 25 President
Vilson made it plain today that un
less there was a change In the at
titude of the Huerta government,
vJthln the next twenty-four hours, he
would carry out his Intention to per
sonally read to congress tomorrow a
message outlining the policy of the
5 United States toward Mexico. He
will discuss the message tonight ;it
the White House with the entire
membership of the senate foreign
relations committee and the house
foreign affairs committee
The message is couched in very
kind terms because the president
feels that the world generally ought
J to recognize that the situation in
"f Mexico is abnormal, being controlled
bv a small group of men That cir
cumstance, the president believes,
71 ought not obscure the real feeling of
the United States toward Mexicans
which Is one of generous friendship
The president does not wish to use
words of harshness or hostility
i nai loreipn juwrit. Buau,.
exercising their good offices In Mex
ico City, pressing Huerta to vleld to
the American proposals, now U open
I - y admitted by administration otfl-j
? cials When questioned today wheth-J
Jt. er such participation by European
Jk governments In the politics of the
M western hemisphere was considered
M. an infringement on the Monroe doc
M trine, it was pointed out by adminis
tration officials that the United
it. Slates did not construe an act or
j friendship as impairing, at any time,
B' the Monroe doctrine.
It was pointed out also that the ac
tivities of foreign governments were
not due to any request by the United
8taies for assistance, but that this
government had decided on a polic
of keeping the nations of the world
generally informed of the steps be
ing taken to bring about peace.
A copv of President Wilson's mes-
H sage wiil be delivered to the diplo
matic corps here after Its reading
to congress The document is longer
m than usually bas been the case with
Qkl messages from President Wilson It
is expected to make about 4000 words
t the White House it was said
M xhTf- was nothing pending, so tar us
this government was concerned from
reading the message tomorrow.
Guerilla's Capture Town.
Washington, Aug 25 Consul
Letcher reporting from rhlhunhua to
day said that twenty-five Americans
arriving there from Madera, told Oil
the capture of that town from Poncho,
Villa bv Independent guerrillas, who
now seek union with the federal
forces. The bandits are said to have
been under command of Rojas In the
Orozco rebellion and hae remained
under arms ever since.
Consul Canada reported from v era
Cruz that tblrt marauders, ted bv a
woman, has robbed the Mexican
plantation, Canton Cordebo.
Uprising at Mexicall.
fcn Centre Gal., Aug 25. An at
tack bv Constitutionalists on the fed
eral force at Sharp's Heading, intake
from the Colorado river of the irri
gation 86tem for the Imperial Valley.
California caused great uneasiness on
the American side of the border to
dav and a request for troops was
.J wired to Washington One soldier
I was killed in the fight, it Is stated
I" The lederal garrison at Mexicall. on
the border, was held in readiness to
repel an attack on that place
Federal authorities at Mexicall have
made extensive preparations to coin
bat a general uprising in Lower Call
fornia, reports having been current
recently that the arrival of the Sonora
l" Constitutionalists was awaited as a
fljOO signal for another outbreak. A new
fort and breastworks have been
'lU thrown up.
P Gunboati Shell Rebel Camp.
Tucson, Ariz., Aug. 25. Gunboats in
Guaymas harbor shelled the rebel po
Bitlon today, according to meager pri
vate advices received here W Ire
services was interrupted.
t A. C McDonald, a former British
5 soldier, arrived today bringing photo
graphb of damaged American proper-
rMI tv whlch will accompany a statement
to be made to the authorities at Wash
lngton.
Caring for American Refugees,
El Paso. Tex., Aug. 25 Officials uf
the Mexico Northwestern railroad
here were advised today by federal of
ficials in Chihuahua that the train
load of American refugees from Ma
dera, Mexico, will not be permitted
to proceed to El Paso until the ten
- , trains of supplies which left Juarez
Sunday arrive there. As the supplv
PI trains .may be weeks on Lhu road, the
Americans have leased a hotel in Chi
huahua and are being cared for b the
Madera Lumber company.
French Government Acts.
Paris. Aug 2q -The French fore
ign "filce cabled instructions to the
French minister in Mexico on Fri-
day last to support the policv of the
United States toward Mexico by mak
ing friendly representations to Pro
isional President Huerta
The French government declarei
itself convinced by its advices from
Washington oi the sinceritv of the
pacific intentions of the United
States government toward the Mex
lco people
A rumor emanating from aparentk
well-informed circles indicated that
President Raymond Poincare would
not receive Francisco de la Barra, re
cently appointed Mexican minister to
France but inquiries at the foreign
office today brought out the author!
tative affirmation that the French I
I ministry would not raise the slight
est difficulty Id the way of the recep- J
Hon of Senr de la Barra by the
French president at an early date
I Jt was pointed out that the ques
tion of aoceptibllity of Senor de la
Barra in France had been settled he-I
lore he left Mexico for Paris and It
was also declared that ho was a per
sonal friend of President oPincare.
Senor de la Barra has arrived in I
Paris and the Mexican charge d Af
faires will make immediate inquiries
at the foreign office as to w hen he
can present his credentials.
Red Cross to Aid.
Washington, Aug. 25. The Ameri
can Red Cross will aid destitute
American refugees from Mexico, ar
riving at New York, San Francisco,
New Orleans and San Diego, to get
transportation to their homes or
friends. Secretary Bryan today
named to aid in that work at New
ork, W F Persons and Jacob H.
Schiff- at Galveston. Harry C. Archer
and Rabbi Henrv Cohen; at New Or
leans, H. J Thompson and John J.
Gannon: at San Francisco. C. I. Con
nor and lten Knight, and at San
Dleco, Mrs. G. H. Ballou and L. A.
Blackmail
There are in Chihuahua ninet
Americans twenty destitute, ready to
leave as son as a special guarded
; train can go north Other foreigners,
French. German and English, will be
I brought on the train and also 75
; Chinamen, who, under bond, will be!
allowed to come to the United States.
Fort Americans, according to reports
to the state department, were ready
to sail today from Vera Cruz for New
Orleans, most of them destitute re
fugees from the Duraugo district.
Want Mexicans Released.
Los Angeles. Aug. 25 A move
ment to obtain the release by habeas
corpus of 215 Mexican soldiers held
bj the United States authorities at
Fort Rosecrans, San DIcko, was
, brought today to the attention of
, United Siates District Aorney
j Schoonover here. Mr. Scboonoer
j said H. R. Gamble, an atornev of El
Pasco, Texas, was behind the pro
J posal. Gamble first Instigated pro-
' I Jlnirr It, lh hilMal MmhbI 1 f U
western district of Texas, but trans-
ferred his activity to Los Angeles
when the Mexicans were ordered to
Fort Rosecrans.
Schoonover said he and Gamble
would c-nfer tomorrow and probably
decide whether a petition would be
filed here.
Federals Repulsed.
Hermosillo, Sonora, Mex, Aug. 25
A federal cavalry detachment which
moved out of Guaymas yesterday at
tacked the Constitutionalist outpo9t
todav. It was repuls-ed in a sharp
fight
The Constitutionalist commanders
regarded the attack ua a folnt to
cover the real movement of federal
troops out of Guaymas by sea and
land to Mazatlan. the seaport city of
Slnaola. The Constitutionalists are
strongly fortifying their positions
around Matazatlan.
RODNEY WELLS DEAD
Omaha, Neb , Aug. Rodney D.
Wells, a former well known St.
lxul business man died here yester
day. Sickness, due to old age was
given as the causo of death.
iu
WOODS TO UMPIRE"
Lincoln. Neb, Aug. 25. Edward
Woods of Lincoln today Blgnen a con
tract as umpire in the Western league
for the remainder of the season He
will renon at Siouk CUj tomorrow.
FEELING HIGH IN MEXICO AGAINST U. S. REPRESENTATIVES;
Q'SHAUGHNESSY, LIND GUIDED BY HALF BREED INDIAN
John Lind (top left). William Bayard
Hale (top right) and Nelson
O'Shaughnessy.
Feeling is very high in Mexico
against the three representatives of
the U. S. government in that coun
try. In defying the United States
and offering insults to these repre
sentatives, President Huerta is but
playing for popular favor.
The only really accredited repre
sentative to Mexico is Nelson
O'Shaughnessy, secretary of the
SLAVERY IN
PHILIPPINES
Commissio n e r Wor
cester Says Assembly
men Are Traders in
Slaves President
Discusses Conditions
and Reports on the Is
lands Washington, Aug. 25. Slavery in
the full meaning of the word exists
through the Philippines oven in the
city of Manila, and peonage Is gen
eral in the islands, according to a
special report Commissioner Dean
Worcester has made to the insular
government. It has not been re
ceived by the war department but
copies are in the hands of other offi
cials.
Filipinos in parts of the Island com
monly capture children and 6ell them
into slavery for profit Some are sen'
to China, where they ar- dressed In
the natie fashion Some children
have been enticed from their home-i
by slave agents on promises of schol
arships in schools and some of those,
In an instance which Mr. Worcester
reports In detail, were sold and others
fanned out for money He cites t In
case of a thirteen-year-old girl bought
I for some pigs and a cloak. The su
I preme court of the Islands released
the slave trader on the grounds that
no crime bad been committed because
! no physical force had been usd. This
one case. Mr Worcester says, has
, blo( ked other slavery prosecutions
The Philippine assembly has blocked
lawB for the suppression of the traf
fic, he Bays, because many of its mem
bers come from provinces where
slavery flourishes One of his reports
on the traffic, he says, lies tabled in
the Philippine assembly
Mr. Worcester declares he had
groat difficulty in getting facts of
slave cases and Intimates that reports
were withheld by the officers of the
Philippine constabulary. He cites the
case of a Philippine assemblyman
caught red handed owning a slave girl
In Manila, and saya:
"I could obtain conclusive evidence
I of a hundred, a thousand, ten thou
sand of them, but why multiply cases?
It is simply a case of time and work."
Ho charges that Philippine assem
blymen maintain peonage on their
own farmB.
Preeldent Meets Harrison
Whatever is done by the United
States with respect to the Philippine
Islands is to be gauged by the bent
interests of the people of the archl
pelago and not by what might be con
strued as selfish purposes of the
American government.
That Is the view President Wilson
and Francis Burton Harrison, newly
appointed governor general, take of
the question of Philippine independ
ence. according to Information todav
at the White House.
The president believes the United
States In the profoundest sense is
the trustee of the Philippines and to
. oJUhJ&Jntuhij wisely is the
keynote of policy of his administra
tion li whs indicated at the White Hms
that while rui proposal for Immediate
independence was being now consid
ered, a policy of active preparation
for granting the Independence within
years will be pursued by the
United States.
i
oo
TURKS KILL
MISSIONARY
U. S. Embassy Orders
an Investigation Into
the Killing of Dr. Hol
brook in Asiatic Tur
key American Is Mis
taken for an Armenian
and Is Shot Down
Constantinople. Aug 25. The Uni
ted States embass here has dis
patched Lewis Heck, acting vice con
sul, to open an Inquiry Into the cir
cumstances attending the murder last
week of Ur Charles 11. Holbrook. an
American missionary, at Soushehlr.
Asiatic Turkey.
According to the official reports, Di .
Holbrook. who was a native of Lynn,
Mass., was sleeping in the garden sur
rounding the hou6e of an Armenian,
who had been paying attentions to
some Turkish women. Two Turks,
determined to punish the Armenian,
forced thotr way into the garden and
hot the sleeping Dr. Holbrook In mis
take for the owner of the house
This version of tho affair is dls
credited by private advices to the Bi
ble house, which indicate that the
murder was a deliberate one
The murderers are under arrest
altlng t rial.
oo
AGREE TO THE
FREE RAW WOOL
Washington, Aug. 26 -free raw
wool was agreed to In the senate to
day without a roll call. No objection
was made to ratification of the para
graph, although Republican senators
will later demand roll calls on pond
ing substitutes for the woolen sched
ule when the bill leaves the commit
tee of the whole.
The finance committee amendment
providing that free wool should not
become operative until December 1,
1913, also was agreed to.
The entire free list was approved
with the exception of paragraphs re
lating to works of art which were
recommitted.
PUBLIC PLAYGROUNDS
Denver, Colo.. Aug. 25 Builders
and directors of the play grounds of
the nation gathered here today for
the fifteenth annual convention of the
American Association of Park Super
intendents Delegates from all the
large cities attended. Tho conven
tion wiil continue three days. Presi
dent James B. Shea of Boston presid
ing. "Playgrounds and Recreation Facil
ities and Their Management," was
the' subject of a paper by fcdward De
Gxoot of. Chicago.
American legation. Ex-Govemor
Lind is an official representative of
the government. He could not have
been made ambassador without
recognizing the Huerta government
a thing- which President Wilson
did not wish to do. William Bayard
Hale is a personal representative of
President Wilson, whose purpose in
Mexico is to gain information for
the president and for the state de
partment as to the actual state of
affairs in Mexico.
GOVERNORS'
CONFERENCE
Executives From
Many States to Meet at
Colorado Springs To
Discuss Problems of
Their Respective
States Lane Will
Represent Govern
ment Colorado Springs. Colo.. Aug 25.
Although the conference of the house j
of governors does not open officially
until tomorrow, the vanguard of the
state executives has already reached
the city and others am expected dur
ing the day Those aiready here are
Governor AmmbhB, of Colorado. Gov
ernor Trammel of Florida, Governor
Odie of Nevada and Governor Mc
Goern of Wisconsin.
Keokuk. la . Aug -'5. Governor Ed
ward S. Dunne of Illinois was among
the first of the state executives to
arrive early for today's "Governors'
day ' program In connection with the
dedication of the Immense roncrete
water power dam across the Missis
slppl river here tomorrow. The cele
bration formally opened this morning,
and chief executives or their personal
representatives from several state's
were present. The governors were en
route to Colorado Springs for the con
ference to be held there this week.
Clear skies and ideal weather
marked the opening day Keokuk was
brilliantly decorated In honor of the
distinguished visitors, and at an earh
hour the streets were crowded
After mealing at the Elks' club, the
governors and their hosts were escrH.
ed to the big power dam in automo
biles and were taken on a trip through
the power house and on the big struc
ture Here the governors were jolne.l
by Governor Dunne and party and
bonrded a special observation train,
which carried them over the dam to
the Illinois shore At this point tho
governors embarked on the training
ship Illinois and made the trip through
Lake Cooper to Fort Madison, where
the train for Colorado Springs was
met.
Vanguard Arrives for Wedding
Colorado Springs, Colo.. Aug 25.
Tho anguard of the state executives
to attend the fourth conference of
governors beginning Tuesday, arrived
yesterday morning
Among tbem were Mllew Riley of
' Madison, Wis., secretary of the con
ference, Governors T L Oddie of
Nevada, and Governor Park Trammel
of Florida. It Is expected the re
nialnder of the conferees will arrive
today, when Governor Amnions of
Colorado will be here as host to greet
them Governor Carey of Wyoming
and Governor Francis E. McGovern
of Wisconsin have been nere several
days Former Governor Jobu A. Dtx
of New York Is expected today to
attend the conference.
The presence of Secretary of the
: Interior Franklin K. Lane is expected
i to lend sjH Tilir U the discussion
of the administration of his depart
ment "Our program is particularly
meaty.' commented Governor Mc
Govern tonight, upon the coming cor.
ference, and It Is In line with the
thought of the nation. It Is all well
enough to clamor as we nave been
doing, for the restoration of Lemoc
racy, but the people are also demand
ing something beside abstract prin
ciples. The governors' conference af
fords an opportunity for executives
of states to get together and thrash
out theBe ideas and what Is greatly
needed, to further the day or uniform
legislation."
oo
THAW READY
FOR BATTLE
Fugitive's Forces Pre
paring for Great Bat
tle Jerome to Repre
sent State Thaw Has
Row in Jail Rumors
of Bribery Afloat
Sherbrooke, Quebec, Aug. 25. Wil
Ham Travers Jerome, formerly dls
trlct attorney of New York county
reached here by motor tbls afternoon
from New City, Vt., to take charge
of New York state's case In Its en
deavor to have Harry K. Thaw re
turned to Matteawan. Mr. Jerome had
no comment to make on the situa
tlon.
Sherbrooke, Quebec, Aug. 25 Nei
ther William Traxers Jerome, for the
state of New York, nor Roger O'Mara
for the Thaw family, had reached
Sherbrooke this afternoon and coun
sel for both sides marked time by
holding further conferences.
The general understanding prevails
that Thaw would be arraigned Wed
nesday morning on the commitment
under which he has been held a fu
gitle from the Matteawan hospital
turned over to the Immigration au
thorities and ultimately deported Ifl
Vermont
Thaw had a row with the Jail au
thorltles today because his breakfasi
from a hotel arrived late. It was th
worst show of temper since his des
tiuatlon here.
J. Parkinson of Montreal connect
ed with the Dominion secret service,
reached Sherbrooke today to keep in
touch with the case. Stories of Thaw
money corrupting courts judges and
Immigration officials all of them
baseless so far as anyone can learn
were being discussed in the hotel
corridors and on the streets at noon.
Ex Governor Stone of Pennsylvania
characterized all such rumors as "ab
surd "
Ex-Governor Stone of Pennslva
nia characterized all such rumors as
"absurd."
'The law will be aJlowed to take
Its course in this case." he said "All
we ask for Is simple Justice."
E McKenon of the Thaw legal
contingent, .-xplained this afternoon
one of the reasons why they had not
yet announced a definite plan of at
tion.
We are waiting for the other slds
to show Its hand." he remarked "It
has never been made clear to us just
exactl what th attitude of the Cana
dian authorities In regard to Thaw
Jerome En Route North.
Colebrook. N H . Aug. 25 William
Traers Jerome special deputy attor-nt-
general for New York srate In
the Thaw case, arrived here today on
his wav to Sherbrooke. Quebec Mr.
Jerome Is driving his own automobile
and is following so far as possible the
exact route taken bj Thaw in his
flight from Matteawan.
Mr Jerome. ho was accompanied
bv John Langdon. stopped at Cole
brook for a short time and then de
parted for Bercher Falls, Vt . a rail
wa station about a quarter of a mile
from the Canadian boundary where
Thaw left the train and hired a car
riage to drive him across the line.
"I have no doubt." said Mr Jerome,
"that Thaw will be returned to New
York and again confined in Mattea
wan. I am confident of the outcome
of this case
When Mr Jerome left here he ex
pected to reach Sherbrooke. where
Thaw is held in jail, some time during
the day
oo
FINALS IN THE
TENNIS CONTEST
Newport. R 1. Aug 25 The fin
als lu the all-comers' touruamenf for
the national lawn tennis champion
ship tomorrow will be fought out be
tween the present title holder. Mau
rice E McLoughlln of San Francisco,
and R Norris Williams or Philadel
phia, both of whom won their places
toda' in a decisive manner,
McLoughlln pu' oul Wallace P
Johnson of Philadelphia, In straight
sets 6-0, 7-5. 6-1.
Williams bad a comparatively easy
time In eliminating the Floston as-
! plrant Nathaniel W. Nlles, in four
sets, 6-4, 7-5, 3-fi. 6-1.
The outcome of the mutches today
' was expected and McLoughlln Is a
2 to 1 favorite for tomorrow's event
It was only in the second set that
Johnson proved any sort of an oppo
nent for McLoughlin His chop
strokes, which worked havoc in the
'champions game last year were
fathomed today as If McLoughlln had
made a special study of such a branch
of the sport.
! Williams loafed through his match
with Nlles, letting ball after ball go
by without effort.
TO RULE ALBANIA
Bucharest. Aug 25. It Is reported
here that the European powers have
selected oue of the princes or Wled,
Germany, for the Albanian throne.
INDICTMENT II
OF LEADERS I
Ardent Sulzer Sup- I
porter Brings Suit I
Against Murphy, Levy 1
Frawley and Others I
on the Grounds of Con- 1
spiracy cy 1
New York, Aug. 25 The Indict- I
ment of Charles F. Murphy, leader of
Tammany Hall, Aaron J. Levy, leader I
of the Democratic majority in the as-
sembly, and James Frawley, chairman I
of the committee which Investigated M
Governor Sulzer's campaign contribu-
tlons, has been requested of the dls- I
trlct attorneys of New York and Al-
bany countlpes by Lynn J. Arnold of fl
Albany, an ardent Sulzer supporter. jfl
The indictment of the three leaders 8
is asked on statements of many pe I
sons presented by Judge Arnold to
the district attorneys, regarding an al- I
leged conspiracy to put Sulzer out of
the governor's chair. In bo announc-
lug, Judge Arnold repeated his dec- I
laratlon that money had been freely I
used to accomplish this result. I
Judge Arnold, who Is publisher of 1
the Knickerbocker-Press of Albany, 1
said today I
' My newspaper has been friendly 1
to Sulzer in this fight because we
thought he was not getting a square I
deal. Because of this friendliness 1
many persons have written to us and I
called at our office to tell us what M
thc knew of a plot on the part of 1
certain men whom I cannot name I
row, to disgrace Sulzer and put him. I
out of the governor's chair . I J
This ev idence has been placed be- 1
fore competent lawyers and they he- 1
lieve with me that it is sufficient to I
warrant Indictments In connection 1
with the impeachment proceedings I
As an Instance of the number of men 1
who are ready to testify, I will aay 1
that ten men came to our office Sat- 1
urday afternoon with evidence relat- 1
Ing to this plot We believe that 1
It is amply strong to warrant the in- 1
dlctment of Murphy. Levy and Fraw- J
ley and others I cannot say how 1
. many others now, nor can I tell the
. nature of the charges
. - i u , a.t i
i ney no 10 suuw, uufti iuuu
there was a conspiracy and a plot j t
against Sulzer. More than that they
tend to prove a fiendish crime far
greater than that. I cannot say now,
Id the present unsettled state of af
fairs, what this crime is Suffice It
to say that it was fiendish nothing
"This evidence, in part, is already
In the hands of District Attorney
Whitman and the district attorney of
Albany county. They are considering
if What they think of It. I am not i
at liberty to say. They will have
more of It soon ' J
Boys to Express Sorrow. I
New York. Aug. 2:. Five boys if
ranging In age from 18 to 15 years, 'M
hao started on a hike to Albany.
with a letter expressing sympathy M
for Governor Sulzer. They are mem- .
hers of the east side protection as-
lOOlatlon, an organization of 5,000 H
school boys. The little band Is dress- il
ed in khaki uniforms, with knapsack?.
Meals lll be cooked over camp plres
and beds made in the open air.
oo 1 1
DEATH OF YOUNG AMERICAN I
Buffalo, N Y.. Aug. 25 Edmund '
Hayes, Jr.. who was shot and Instant
lv killed by Mexican federals at Ma
dera uler command of Francisco
Cordova:, and whose death Secretarv
of State' nn an has ordered the Amer
ican consul at Chihuahua to Investi
gate was a nephew of General Ed
mund Haves of this city Hayes was
the son of Mellen Hayes of Farming
ton Maine, and was 28 years old. He
engaged in the lumber business, and,
although he was employed as time
keeper at the plant of the Madera
j Lumber company is said to have been
deeply interested in the concern.
oo
La Crosse Wis. Aug 25 - Alleging
that his Wife is In thf habit of beat
ing him so severely that he fearB for
his life. Charles Engelestad. a young
married man of this city, has gone
home to "father" and started divorce 1 ,
proceedings. The plaiutlff alleges that
on one occasion his athletic wife. Semi
Engelc-stad, beat him into unconscious
ness. oo
TODAY'HMS I
Braves 7. Pirates 6.
Boston. Aug. 25 (National)
R H E.
' Pittsburg 6 9
Boston 7 L
Batteries O'Toole, Robinson. Mc
Quillan and Simon, Gibson Dickson
and Whaling. (
Quakers Shut Out Cards. j
Philadelphia, Aug. 26. (National)
sl Louis ; J J ;: I
Philadelphia " 9
Batteries Doak. Geqer and HH-
debrand; Rixey and Killifer. i
Yankees 2. Reds. 1 I .1
Now York, Aug. 25 (National) , li
R. H E jJ
Cincinnati ' J
Nev York " ,, " I M
Batteries Ames and Ming, Up- w
maree, Crandall and McLean, Wilson. k
Cubs Beat Dodgers. II
Brooklyqn. Aug 25 . (National) IB
R. H. t. H
Chicago ! 2 IB
Brooklyn ,"; Jt Ifl
Batteries Humphries. Lavender jsB
and Archer, Alien. Ylngllug and Mil- W
(Additional Sports oa Page Two)

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