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

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Forty-third Year-No. 233 Prh Five Cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Po.tofflce, Ogden, Utah. I
At 10 o'Clock Friday Morning the First Parade of the Two
Days of Carnival Will Start, to be Followed by the Baby
Show at the City Hall Square, in Which 65 Babies Are
Entered Mothers Keep Telephone Busy.
Miss Edith Brewer, as Queen, Selects Her Four Maids, One
of Whom is From Kaysville, Who Will Arrive Over the
Bamberger and Be Received by a Committee Fire
works at Night Railroads Report Many
People Corning to Ogden.
9 a. m. Salute of 21 aerial bombs, fired from City !
i Hall park. j
5 10 a. m. Parade of students from Ogden's four j!
? High schools. !
11 a. m. Address, "Civic Pride," by Governor !
I William Spry, from balcony of Elks' club. !
4 p. m. Baby show on City Hall park. I
8 p. m. Grand illuminated automobile parade. i
Governor William Spry t- i 1 1 ar
. live in Ogden tomorrow morning at
11 o'clock to address 5000 students,
citizens and visitors on tbe subject
cf Civic Pride." The address wUl
le made from the balcony of the
Elks' club. The committee selected
the spot as the place most suitable I
to accommodate the laree crowd
that will be present to hear the ad
dress which will be made directly
after the parade of the High school,
The school appearing with the ,
largest per cent of attendance will
receive a prize of $50. As this is
the athletic season when the huskies
on the football teams need new suits
of armour even1 school Will try to
win that prize as the mone) will
"come in real handy
V'ith thousands or small and large
pennants waving througnout the
streets of the city, with the business
houses of the city making prepara
tions to have their windows, fronts
nnd interior looking netter than
ever before and with all arrange
ments completed the ir.g Fashion
Show is all In readiness for the op
ening tomorrow morning
Promptly at 9 o'clock a salute of
21 large aerial bombs will announce
to the citizens of Ogden and the sur
rounding country that the biggest
carnival ever held in Ogden ha6 op
em d By that time all stores shall
have been decorated and windows
trimmed. People who visit the busi-I--B68
districts will be discover that
OcJen merchants, manufacturers and
retailers are up-to-date in all de
partment. ( hief of Police W. T Norton, mar
shal of all parades, has changed the
plnns regarding the lining up of the
different divisions Instead of hav
ing the parades start at Wall and
Twenty-fifth, the start will be mnde
from Grant avenue and Twenty-fifth
'street. The change was made to
E .permit the automoblllsts at night to
5 j Jinc up along a street lignted by the
brilliant aret- of the 'White Way."
The first car of the procession will
be stationed at Grant avenue and
Twenty-fifth street. The others, ac
cording to numbers attacnefl, will
line up behind the lead car down the
street and alon Wall avenue
The first big feature Tomorrow
will be the High school paraGe The
students of tbe four high schools will
line up at Twenty-fifth and Adams
avenue and will parade the principal
Btreets. afterward gathering at the
lilks club to listen to the governor's
The feature of tho afternoon is the
baby show which is to lie neld in
City Hall park in a space roped off
for the occasion This feature will
occur tomorrow, not Saturday.
A G. Horn, chairman of the baby
committee, had received 65 entries
up until noon today So fast were
nothers telephoning to nave their
babies entered that an additional
oung lady was required in his of
fice this afternoon to answer phoufl
calls All colors, races and national
ities are entered and the event prom
ises to be a great success.
The automobile parade Is the at-
I traction which will draw nundreds of
persons to Ogden from outside cities.
Some of tho floats wnlch nave been
especially designed for the purpose
,wlll cause amazement. The float in
Wiiicb Miss Edith Brewer, Queen of
the fashion Show, will ride with her
. Jnaids will be but one of tne marvel
cue creations.
i Miss Brewer bus selected her four
maids They will be Miss Clara
Glea6on of Kaysville, Mies Stella
1 V.'rlght of Ogden. Miss Ruth Weston
of Ogdeu aud Miss Edna Slmms of
I VOgden Miss Qleaaon will be met at
It. ho Bamberger station tomorrow af
ll Prnnon by a special reception com
ll ITtilite.' iliat will lake her to the
llloal. The queen and maids will be-
IB 1
mcst beautifully dressed aud will at
tract much attention.
As a signal for the automobile
paade to start, a number of sun
burst bombs will be shot 600 leet In
the air to explode twelve separate
t:mes, throwing out sparks and balls
of brilliant colored fire. So bril
liant are these pyrotechnics that the
f how or of sparks and beautiful ef
fects could be seen from Salt Lake.
D.iring the parade, sunbursts will be
sent into the air from tho City park
at the rate of one every half minute
Governor Spry and hie st;if( will
Ocupy a prominent position in the Il
luminated automobile parade with
Company B, N. G. U , as a guard
of honor, directly behind him
Before, during and after the parade,
the streets of Ogden will be throng
ed with thousands oT citizens and
visitors Rates have been offered on
all railroads and Interurban lines
Pj f senger agents whose business it
is to learn of the number Intending
to visit the city durine the two days
of the Fashion Show have given sur
prising reports Salt Lake, I,ogan.
Brigham. Morgan. Huntsvlllo and In
termediate cities are coming with
L.ge delegations.
On Saturday morning anotner sa
lute of bombs will announce the op
e.ung of the second glorious day. In
the morning the parade of motor
cycles will be held. In tne afternoon
the big industrial pageant will take
place The big street carnival will
complete the day.
The big mask ball will take place at
the Colonial hall. Saturday evening,
Prizes of 510, $7.50 and $5 will be giv
en for the best sustained eharnrters
The judges will be T. H. Carr, Charles
Kaiser. P. T Wright Mrs I. L. Rev
nolds, Mrs E. W. MiUtson and Mrs.
Harold Peery.
While hundreds of masked reveler
will dance, an eijual number will gatb
er at the hall to witness the extraor
dinary gathering of eccentric charac
ters. At midnight. Saturday, the carnlvrJ
will come to a close with a shower of
sunbursts to be followed by the dis
play of the words
"Ogden 50,000 in 1920. " n letters of
fire. This phrase will be read by
thousands, as the big set piece is to
be suspended above Washington ave
nue ai Twenty-fourth street by a cable
stretched from the Eccles building ir
the Utah National Bank building
When the last letter of the slogan
dies out. another pyrotechnic sign will
glow the words, "Good Night."
One thousand feet of motion picture
film will be taken of the various day
light features of the Fashion Show
The film will be finished a few days
after the end of the Show arrti the
pictures will be shown in a local the
atre. R L Noggle, the operator of the
motion picture machine, will take the
first hundred feet of the High school
parade The machine will photograph
the crowd listening to Governor Spry
and will show the babies In tho baby
show. The other daylight parades
will be taken and the film will show
how gaily Ogden is decorated for the
Calumet, Mich , Sept. 25. The first
trouble in the copper strike district
Bince Circuit Judge O'Brien prohibit
ed picketing and Interference with
workmen occurred today at the Mo
hawk mine A large party of strikers
picketed the property and stopped
woikmen Mounted tqoops were
j called and the strikers dispersed One
arrest was made, a striker oelng lak-
I cn on two charges, contempt of
court and threatening to do great
bodily harm.
Preparations are being made at
the Mohawk and Ahmees mine in
Keweenaw county for resumption of
mining on a small scale at least
Keweenaw is a stronghold of the un
ion. oo
El Paso, Tex., Sept. 25 J. I. Aceves,
Mexican consul at Calexlco, Cat. Is in
a hospital in Juarez, with a bullet
hole in his chest. Authorities think
he attempted suicide He was found
in a rear room of a Juarez saloon and
removed to the hospital.
Washington. Sept. 25. In discus
sing the situation today with callers.
President Wilson took the rien that
two cardinal contention! of tbe
United States were about to be met.
Those were the holding or an elec
tion and the elimination of Huerta.
He expressed the view that the pol
icy of moral suasion was beginning
to show its effects.
First of World's Series to Be
Played October 7 in
New York.
Philadelphia, Sept 2.V Members
of the National Baseball commission
bufore going: into session nere today
to arrange the details for the world's
scries, said they did not expect to
am, ounce any startling innovations
fur the big game"
Representatives of the Philadelphia
Athletics which club has alreadv
won the American league pennant,
md several officers of the New York
Giants, whose team is very close 'o
clinching the championship in the
senior organization were early on
the ground to take up with the com
mission plans for the series.
Assuming that the New York team
will win the National league pennant
the members of the national com
mission today decided that the first
game between that club and the
Philadelphia American team Tor the
world's championship -Han be played
,n New York, on October 7
The umpires agreed on for the
series are T H. Connolly. John J
Egan, William Klera and Charles J.
The second game will be played In
Philadelphia. October S, after which
the clubs will alternate between the
two cities In case a game is post
poned because of tain or tor tome
other cause, or a legal game Is not
played, the teams will remain In the
city w here tho post ponement occurred
until a legal game shall have been
played In the event of a legal eam
resulting in a tie the two clubs will
not play It off in the city where It
occurred, but will move on to the next
city the same as though the contest
resulted In one of the teams winning
All games will start at 2 p m . and
there will be band concerts on each
ground from 11a m to 1 p. e.
The players eligible for the series
New York: Burns. Cooper. Crandall
Doyle, Fletcher. Fromme, Grant, Her
zog, Hartlev, Marquard. Wlltse, Ma
thewson. Murray, Meyers. McLean
Merkle. Robinson McCormick, Shafer.
Snodgrass.. Thorpe. TesTeau. Wilson.
Philadelphia: S hang. Lapp Thom
as. Bender, Plank, Coombs. Houck.
Brown, Shaw key. Pennoek, Bush. V
ckoff. Mclnnla, Collins Barry, Baker
Orr, Davis. Lavan, Oldring. Strunk. E
Murphy D. Murphy, Walsh, Daley.
Los Angeles, Cal . Sept. 25 Judge
Bledsoe of the superior court halved
i point In tho Blxby morality trial
and divided it between the million
aire defendant, who is striving to
prove that he was tbe victim of a
rng of girl blackmailers, and Oc
taxius Morgan an elderly architect,
who declined to testify yesterday re
garding any knowledge he might
Lave of the Jonquil resort and its
former inmates on the ground thai
It might degrade hiin
The court ruled mat Morgan
might testify, but only to such mat
ters as would not tend to nun a rep
utation for respectability. The court
instructed the architect to testify,
but at the same time warned attor
neys that if anything werw brought
ou to show undue Intimacy lu the
relations of the witness with any of
tno6e concerned in the trial, the en
tire testimony might be stricken
Judge Refuses to Eliminate
Testimony From Record
of Sulzer Case.
Governor Fails to Acknowl
edge Receipt of Money
Sent For Campaign Use
Albany. Sept 25. The court of Im
peachment for the trial of Governor
Sulzer today unanimously voted in
favor of admitting all testimony In
reference to alleged campaign con
tributions received by the goveruor
whether specified In tlie articles oi
lmpeaehment or not
The point arose In the testimony of
Morris TekulsUy. a New York liquor
dealer, and former president of the
New York City Liquor Dealers asso
elation. He had known William Sul
zer for 23 years, he said, and consid
ered himself an intimate acquaint
ance. W hen he started to tell about
the organization's contributions to
Sulzer, ttornev Marshall objected,
maintaining there was nothing In tho
articles of impeachment regarding
this witness The purpose of the ar
ticles of impeafhment he contended,
was to give notice to a respondent of
the nature of the accusations aga!n3l
him and to afford him time to prepare
an answer
Mr Stanchfield. in reply, declared
that the managers ' have secured and
are prepared to prove that Sulzer ro
celved a large number of contribu
tions, vastly In excess of those which
appear on the face of the charges
"There is no question as a matter
of law, but this evidence is adniissl
ble J
' The managers charge that William
Sulzer filed a false statement of cam
paign expenditures intentionally. He
studiously concealed contributions
from all sources where he thought
their public acknowledgment might
injure his political future The
amounts were deliberately omitted by
design aud intent. Therefore, we
claim that It Is proper that we should
6how all Instances wherein he acted in
a manner that renders him unfit, to
0 i op) the high plare he now fills.
"One of the governors defense la
that the omissions were the result of
a mistake We charge that he dellb
erately set out to falsify his statement
nnH Ih'jl hrv tt Cmm D 1 1 slied lllS DUT
pose "
"These transactions a hundred or
more In number.' continued Mr
Staiuhfleld. "constituted a common
scheme, a design on the part of the
respondent, to display certain con
trlbutlnns and conceal others I con
cede that the failure to report one
might have been an accident, two a
coincidence put to fail to account for
a hundred is a crime "
Judge Renders Opinion.
Presiding Juudce Cullen then ren
dered a long opinion on the queustion
at the conclusion of which he an
nounced he would overrule tbe mo
tlon and submit It to a vote of the
court The presiding Judge said that
If the present case were a erimlnal
trial, he would be disposed to exclude
evidence on charges not specified In
the indictment
'This rase how-er." he said,
should be construed with greater lat
itude "
He added that article six, of the
Impeachment had mentioned the re
celpt of $30,000 by the governor with
out naming the donors and that coun
sel for the respondent had ample op
portunity to ask for a bill of particu-
"Thls," said Judge Cullen, they did
not do "
Schiff Money Causes Heated Arcju
Court adjourned for the noon recess
with Tekul6ky still on the stand.
l the outset of today's session the
Question whether the use which Gov
ernor William Sulzer made of the $2.
ofto given him by Jacob H Schiff con
stituted larceny, precipitated a heated
argument No final decision was ren;
dered bv the court. On Itfl determi
nation depends the question as to
whether the governor Is guilty of the
moat serious charge against him. in
the event that it should be shown in
every Instance that no restriction was
placed by the donors on the gifts oi
money received by Mr Sulzer during
his campaign.
Albany; N. V.. Sept 25-At tne
opening of today s session of the Sul
ber Impeachment trial Edgar T.
Bracket moved to strike from the
record the answer of Jacoo H Schiff
vetterday, In which the witness said
be did not Intend his $2500 gift to
Sulzer as "campaign expenses"
The Intent of the witness cannot
affect the Intent of the receiver of
the fund,' argued Mr Bracket!
Louis Marshall, of the Sulzer
counsel, argued against the motion
"This case should be considered,
he said "precisely the same as If we
were trying an indictment as If the
defendant had committed the crime
of larceny You cannot be made the
victim of a crime of larceny when
the giver places no restrictions on I
the gift he makes.
Schiff Answer Will Stand.
Presiding Judge Cullen refused to
strike out the answer.
Thomas M. Godwin; the paying tel
ler of the Farmers" Loan & Trust I
company, was then recalled.
He was first questioned by Attor
ney John B. Stanchfield, concerning
the instructions he had received from I
the attorney for the trust company
not to testify to signatures that had
not passed hrough he Instituion in
which he is employed.
Mr. Stanchfield handed the wit
ness a check of the Frank V. Strauss
company for $1000. The etieck was
endorsed "William Sulzer." At first
the witness was Inclined not to iden
tify the signature, but finally he an- ,
sw tred:
' I am of the opinion that it Is
the signature of William Sulzer "
Signatures Identified.
Godwin then yielded and Identified
the signatures on the two checks he
had declined to Identify yesterday
those of Abrnm Elkus for $500 and
the Lyman H. Spaulding check for
The witness then testified to cash
deposits totalling $14,400 made in
his institution by William Sulzer be
tween September 12. 1912, and his in
auguration, and was excused.
Abram Elkus then testified he had
known William Sulzer lor about 20
years. He Identified a copy of a
letter he had written Mr Sulzer on
October 4 In the latter Mr Elkus,
alter congratulating the govemor
elect on his nomination, said.
' 1 know congratulations are very
pleasant and very nice, out a cam
paign to be successfully conducted
requires something more man word
and so I am enclosing my check for
$500 to aid in the expenses of your
Sulzer Letter.
Mr. Stanchfield then produced the
governor's letter in reply It was
very brief. It thanked Mr Elkus
"many, many times." and said
"I appreciate every word you Bay
and all you have done."
'1 suppose," announced Mr
Stanchfield. "t did not escape your
notice rhat In the reply there was
no acknowledgenien' nf the receipt
Of the cherk""
Mr. Marshall objected
"Objection sustalued," ruled the
presiding judge.
Judges and Senators Wrangle.
i ross-examlned by Mr Marshall,
the witness quelred as to his in
tent in making the clft Mr Stanrh
field objected. This precipitated a
wrangle In which Judges and sen
ators joined
"I have grave doubts ' said Judge
Hiscock, "as to tbe admission of that
e . Ii ant e, but I have no onjectlon to
admitting it if we reserve the right
to decide the question at tne end of
Ihe trial "
Senator Brown objected that "one
lolatlon leads to another" and sug
gested that the vote be taken at
cice. .vir. .warsnaii 111011 wnnarow 1
Idg question Mr Stincnfleld ob
jected to the withdrawal and made
8 plea for Immediate decision
The wrangle finally was closed by
the presiding judge, wno said he
would look further into the law on
the matter before rendering a final
Mr Elkus was then eicused with
out having answered the question
j- nators in the rear and along the
side of the court room complained
repeatedly that they were unable to
heai the witnesses and questions of
Judge Cullen directed lhat the
witness stand should be moved near
er the main body of tho court In an
effort to make the witnesses testi
mony more readily heard.
Webh Floyd, president of the Mu
tuni Alliance Trust company who
took the stand after Mr Elkus had
1 een excused was questioned con
corning the account of Iouis A Sar
ccky, Governor Sulzer s campaign
Opened In August.
The account, the witness said, was
opened In August. 1012, with a de
posit of $435 Between October and
December :H the total deposits
amounted to $14,066 The balonce
on December 31. was $48?. One of
the deposits was the Schiff check of
Attorney Stanchfield announced
thai counsel for the managers had
tried unsUCOesSfullj to ?ocate Sar-ecky-
He thought that the gover
nor's counsel knew- where he was,
and he asked that Judge Herrlek In
1 form him as to the whereabouts of
Sarecky and of Frederick L Col
well No Effort to Find Sarecky.
"My Information Is thai the man
aperd made no effort to find Mr.
Sarecky." replied Herrick "He has
been In this city and has advertised
his whereabouts We expect to have
him here as a witness I do not
kiow of Mr Colwell's wnereabonts
hut we expect him also as a wit
Will you endeavor to nave them
here bv tomorrow or Monday0' ask
ed Mr Stanchfield
"On that I will confer w ith my as
sociates." replied Mr Herrick
Como. Italy, Sept 25 Among the
documents asked for lu connection
with the case of the young American.
Porter Charlton, awaiting trial here
on the charge of murdering his wife
at Luke Como three years ago. is the
Official certificate of his marriage to
Miss Mary Crittenden Scott of San
FranclfOO and all the official records
leferring to her.
Murderer of Schlansky Bears
Remarkable Likeness to
Man in San Francisco.
Claims Father Lives in Spo
kane, Not Richmond
Mystery Grows Deeper.
San Francisco. Sept. 25 There was
small doubt today in the minds of the
San Francisco detective bureau that
Joseph Ellis, the man sought bv the
police of Pittsburg, Ixiulsviile and In
dianapolis for a series of hotel rob
berles culminating last Monday night
in the murder Ht Indianapolis of
Joseph Schlansky, a second-hand
clothes dealer is now in the city jail
here booked as Fred Brokavv.
At the same time, It seemed to be
established thai . iough Ellis and Bro
kaw are the same person, the man
sought is not the man wanted in In
dianapolis The alleged murderer
bore a remarkable likeness to Ellis or
Brokaw a likeness so complete and
satisfying that a photograph of Bro
kaw sent out by the Pittsburg police
In clreular form, and which he admits
to be his portrait, has been positively
Identified by a woman who believed
shf- married him. aud a man who be
lieves himself to be his father The
father swooned and the woman tried
to commit suicide, when shown tho
f In: ular.
Brokaw Arrested on Day of Murd?r.
Yet Brokaw was arrested here on
the day the Indianapolis murder was
committed, and he is able to account
for his movements satisfa torily for
some time previous to his arrest.
Brokaw denies that he is Ellis, but
the evidence gives hi in the He He
admitted today that he was arrested
In Los Angeles. November L'b. IDO'.l.
The records of the Los Angeles police
foree show that on that date Joseph
Ellis, alias Fred Brokaw. alias Fred
Boley. alias R. White, was arrested.
"And the charge was obtaining mon
ey under false pretenses?' he was
"It was something about money,"
admitted Brokaw Yesterday he said
he was arrested in Los Angeles as a
deserter Then he was shown a dis
patch from Ios Angeles
Denies Ellis Alias.
" hv they 're crazy, ' he exclaimed
"I'm not Ellis 1 never used that alina
and my father is living In Spokane,
not Richmond. The only aliases 1
ever used began with the letter B
It the look up the register of the
hotel in Los Angeles where ' stayed
they'll find that I was registered there
under my right name as Brokaw, and
the newspaper clippings of that daie
will give mo mj rlsht uame, too."
Brokaw was arrested here on the
street He .vas living at one of the
most fashionable houses in the city,
and contracting bills which he had
no money to pay.
The Pittsburg police circular does
not give the name of the man robbed
in Pittsburg, supposedly by Brokaw.
or the date of the crime The police
here are anxious for these details iu
order that they may quiz Brokaw fur
Arrested In Washington.
Wa8hincton Sept 25. The police
here believe Brokaw Is the man ar
rested and convicted here last June
for obtaining monev under false pro
tenses. He was paroled on the plea
of Representative Johnson of Wasn
Ington. one of his victims, and let t
a6hlngton about luh I for Sentri
on transportation furnished by the
congressmun. He told people hero
that his father was superintendent oi
u sauitorlum on the Pacific coast. Thp
police here do not believe Brokaw
and Ellis are the same
Washington. Sept 25. On the hee!
of the Interstate commerce commis
sion's scathing denouncement of tb
New Haven road for the recent Wal
lingford wreck, in which It was held
that "man failure." beginning with lt.
Inch officials and ending with itu
trainmen was responsible for the ks
or twenty-one lives, sentiment in
congress rapidly began to crystalize
In a movement to take up the whole
subject of legislation for train safety
at the December session.
An etfi.n will be made to empower
the Interstate commerce commission
to deal with such thinga as steol curs
:md modern safet equipment
Commissioner Mr-Chord, vs ho has in
vestigated man) recenl wrecks, is
drafting s bin to place such power
with the commission Representative
Stevens of New Hampshire, chairman
Of S sub-committee of the Interstate
commerce committee, today began
bearings preliminary to the drafting
of a similar bill.
Arrested in Los Angeles For
Obtaining Money Under
False Pretenses.
Detectives May Connect Him
Wtih Murder of Dia
mond Merchant. I K.
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept 25, Police
records examined today reveal ths
name of Joseph Ellis, the young man
wanted for the murder of Joseph
Schlansky. a clothing merchant in
Indianapolis. Ellis formerly lived iu
this city w-ith his father, a tailor.
The first record the police have of
Ellis was entered in November. 1$09.
when he was arrested on the charge
of having obtained money under fals
pretenses. Later he was identified
as a deserter from the United States
navv and was ordered sent to Mar
Island but escaped from a deputy
sheriff on the way.
It was reported that Ellis had gone"
east as a member of the track tea;u
representing the Los Angeles Y. If.
C A., but the phvsical director of that
institution denied that Ellis, at least
under his proper name, waB ever a
member of any athletic team.
Ellis, according to the police rec
crd, was 18 or 19 years old at the
time of his arrest. November 28,
His picture is in the rogue's gal
lery with the notation "Joseph Ellis,
ahas Pred Brokaw, alias Fred Boley,
alias R YVTilte "
Speaker Clark Besieged By
Members Eager to
Leave City.
Washington, Sept 25 Speakci
1 lark today told the house there wis
little prospect of an agreement be
tween the tariff conferees before Sat
urday The speaker was besieged ji
with Inquiries from members who
wished to leave the city, and got h.s
Information from the conferees.
The conferees today agreed on J3000
as the amount of Income of a single
man that shall be free from the In
come tax For a married man. the ex
emption will be $4000 with no further
exemption for children Only one ex
emption of $4000 will be allowed for a
family, even though the husband and
wife have separate incomes.
The conferees decided to put bur
laps In the free list: to leave grain
bags on the dutiable list and to re
duce the house rate of 20 per ceut 011
plain jute fabrics, bleached, to 10 per
The conference report will be mad
to the house Saturday, It is expected,
and 10 the senate Monday.
Few points remain to be settled, but
tbe preparation of the report will re
quire some time
Boston 1, Philadelphia 3.
Philadelphia. Sept. 25 (National)
First game:
R. H E.
Boston I 6 1 j
Philadelphia 363
Batteries Quinn and Rariden;
Chalmers and Dooin.
Game Postponed.
Western League: Des Motnes-Tope
ka game postponed: wet grounds.
Washington 5. New York 2.
New York. Sept. 25 (American )
R H. E.
Washington 5 12 1
Now York 2 4 2 1
Batteries Johnson and Ainsmith;
Ford Fisher and Sweeney
Chicago 7. Pittsburg 1.
Pittsburg, Sept. 25 ( National )
Chicago 7 2 2 j r
Pittsburg .'. . 1 6 u , j
Batteries Humphries and Arch
er; McQuillan, Cooper. Duffy and
Stmou. j Ai
Philadelphia, Sept 25 (National) j
Stcond came R. H. E 1
Boston ... J J
Ph'ladclphla t is -
Batteries Cochreham. Tyler and
Gowd Alexander. Breunan and
KllUfer, Dooln.
(Additional Sports on Page Two)

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