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ts FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER, ' II Forty-third Year-No. 234-Price Five Cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 267 1913. Entered a8 Second-class Matter at the Po.tofflce. Ogden, Utah. 1 f " " . 1 H Bombs Burst in Air and Whistles Blow III a at Opening of the Great Fashion Show II 1 PARADE OF CHILDREN OF HIGH ! p, SCHOOLS IS SIX BLOCKS LONG jQn Marching Four Abreast, the Students Present a Most Pleasing Sight as They Keep Step to the Music of the Ogden Band Thousands Line the Sidewalks to Witness the Spectacle Pennants and Flags Carried. , GOVERNOR WM. SPRY PRAISES OGDEN ; V Chief Executive of State Encourages Young People to Dream Great Dreams and Then See to It Thai he Dreams Come True Baby Show at 4 o'clock Automobile Pa rade to Start at 8 o'Clock This Evening. j Today's Program. j IU j Children's Parade. H 4 p. m. Baby show in City Hall park. $ j 8 p. m. Grand illuminated automobile parade. j J Saturday's Program. j K ! JO a.m. Decorated motorcycle parade. Wi ! 2 p. m. Industrial parade. ! 8 p. m, Promenade of masked eccentric characters. ! ' 9 p. m. Masked ball at Colonial hall j Chief of Police W. I. Norton has given strict instruc- ;! I ions that the streets along which the automobiles will v kertt ! move tonight must be cleared of vehicles at 7 o'clock, j'l Special and regular officers will enforce the order. !j Sjfl The streets to be cleared are Twenty-fifth from Wall ! ! to Washington, and Washington avenue from Twenty- '! ! second to Twenty-sixth street. ! irtra I j! 5 1 E I Ogden's second annua; Fashion Show was opened under most aus picious circumstances tins morning. The big clock on the Citj hall bad ,rot ceased to strike the nour 01 9 f Sgpvhtn the first of twent-oae aerial bombs war sent rlchochetinc tjOu ' inio the clear atmosphere to explode 1. wltb a deafening sound, leaving only ! a cloud of white smoke to mark the spct where the explosion took place. The remaining bombs were sent through the air at interval.- of a few seconds. The explosion of the first bomb was the signal for other signs of the big opening. Railroad men joined iu the uproar and whistles blew j fc t 'r roushout the railroad yard Fac- Ijjj lory hi6lles were founded and even the engines used by the construction companies were heard I At 10 o'clock the srrear parade of i 2000 High school students aroused I favorable comment from the hun dreds that lined the sidewalks. Al- Min though many knew that Ogden had m irapre66ive school population, the parade was the first concrete ex- m i ample of that fact Following the parade wtilch was J nearly a mile in length, ttie students gulhered at the Elkse duo where Governor William Spry addressed them and several hundred older poo- 1 pie ou the subject of "Civic Pride " The governors speech was recehed with enthusiasm Frequently through- 5 out his address, it was necessary for him to wait until the applause had II I subsided. Salute Fired I Not the least of the morning fea tures was the opening salute of the nerial bombs I. W Clarke, an ex p?rlenced handler of pyrotechnic i tin bad charge He placed a mortar ou tf. the lawn of the City park and shot t off the bombs. The mortar Is a cyl indrical shaped tube made of heavy thicknesses of paper. Papal Is used In case a bomb prematurely explodes as the result would not be serious. - Into the cylinder is Inserted the rrf" bomb One charge burls tbe bomb i 600 feet Into the air Two seconds I eter the bombs leaves the mortar, it eiplodes. m So loud were the explosions that people of the surrounding commun ities knew that a celebration is In progress In Ogden. In the city the I tfi" explosions were greeted with entbu- nlasm A number of cheers were heard when the first explosion took place. irns Tne exploding bombs served to hurry people from their homes to the Lt business district. It is doubtful If any morning affair Tn Ogden, with the exceptions of a circus parade PVei drew more people 1o the streets tftiic Thf spectators were not kept waiting e.iher, as is usually the case. The n tli Students of the four Hlgn scnools of Ogden were gathered at Twenty fifth street and Adams avenue promptly at 10 o'clock. Upon the ar rival of Chief W. 1. Norton, the mar shal ami the mounted police, the parade started. J Order of Parade. The order of the procession was as fellows. hief Norton and mounted police. 'V f Ogden City band. J Ogden high school bugle corps. Ogden High school students. Central Junior High school students North Junior High school students. SQutb Junior High school students. i ,j I The parade moved down Twenty fifth street to the depot back to W ashington avenue, to Twenty alxth un Washington to Twenty-second, in Washington back to Twenty fifth street, and to the Elks' club Pennants In Parade. Every student in the parade car ried a pennant or wore ribbons. Sj cial hats or belt bands or other to kens to let tbe public know the schoo) represented Those who stood .it Twenty-fifth street and Washington avenue wore rewarded by a most im pressive sight As the boys and girls came down the hill waving banner and pennants and giving college yells comments of admiration were heard The Ogden High students all car ried O H. S pennants of orange and black In addition, the larger pen nants awarded the school and classes for various athletic victories also were proudly displayed. One feature that attracted much attention was the mechanics art class The boys with their instructor wGre dressed In over alls, wore the regulation carpenters' aprons and carried saws, squares planes and various oilier tools of the craft. Students of the Central Junior High came next. They were headed by the class officers and the bis school pennant Behind the leaders, came the girls' volley ball team car rying the net used in the game. Mem bers ot the baseball team proudly car ried the championship peunant and the baseball bats. The standard bearers in the front rank of the North Junior had a long banner, upon which was Inscribed the slogan, "The Bst Is None Too Good for Us." The boys had entered Into the spirit of the carnival and wore small red hats that sat jauntily upon the tops of their heads. The girls carried pennants wore school colors and were leaders in the cheerme Every 6tudent of the South Junior High wore hats manufactured of or ange and black crepe paper Boye aud girls alike wore the pied head gear The several hundred studen's with gaudy hats formec a striking ole lure. Four hundred feet of film was used In making motion pictures of the parade It was not intended that so much was to be used but the parade of the students was such a surprise and made such a feature thai the op orator. R. L Noggle. turned himself louse and ground out yard after yard. Governor Greeted. So carefully had the details ot the morning program been worked out that the governor arrived at the Elkn" club just five minutes before the 2000 Children and citizens gathered ther to hesr the address. Governor Spry arrived on the 11 o'clock Bamberger and was met at the station by a re ceptiOD committee consisting of Mav or A. G. Fell. President H. H. Rowe of the Weber Hub. V D. Vf, Zeller, ;ilted ruler of the local Elks' lodee, and W. E Sanderson, chairman of tlv Fashion Show committee. The gov ernor was on time to view the par ade which he declared impressed him greatly. Then Governor Spry was introduced by President Rowe, wh.0 said: ' Students of Ogden's High schools, I want to introduce now the sovernot of our state who will address you. Governor Spry of Utah " Governor Spry opened his address by declaring that he is always glad to meet the children of Utah because In them he sees the future of the state He declared that Utah chll dren have the brain, brawn and In dustry to put Ctah in the front rank of states After paying a compli ment to the spirit ot boost that ha declared is a trait of Ogden's citizen ship, he urged the students to ba-.e dreams of great things and to train themselves to carry out what they dream He told his hearers that in Utah, 8S 2-10 per cent of the total taxes id spent in education and he declared no other state can duplicate the record When such efforts are made toward educating the boys and girls, he main tamed that the students who rcceke the education should remain In the state to develop its resources with the tralnlnz that has so generously been given them Before concluding, he declared ihal be would like to see military drill aaln placed on the curriculum of the High school Not to create militar ism he said, but to train the boys that the might develop the powers to do things with integrity and fideli ty. He believes that such work de velops such traits. W hen the governor concluded. Chairman Sanderson called for three cheers which were gr.en with enthu Blaam w hi le the band played a medley of patriotic airs. The governor was the guest of the committee al the Weber club today and ho and his staff will hae a promi nent position in tne automobile pa. adc this evening. Parade Tonight. The illuminated parade of automo biles will be one of the biggest fe lures of the Fashion Show. Beauti ful floats and automobiles will move through the streets In view of thou sands of citizens and visitors feature that is attracting bun dreds this afternoon is the baby show on the city hall park. More than loo babies have been entered and the Judges have a task before them to select the winners of the 50 prized offered rveieii 111c in iuu 3 oui dreds are admiring the beautiful win dows of the various business houses While the decorated windows of last Fashion Show were considered mar velous creations or kne window trim mers art. the merchants have gone one belter this year, for on all sides is heard the comment that never be fore have such windows been seen in Ogden During the parade this evening sun burst bombs will be sent into the air, scattering colored balls and stars of colored flame. huge searchlight erected on tbe top floor of the Eccles' building by the Utah Light & Railway com pan" will play upon the crowds in the streets, the mountains, lake and sur rounding communities. A wireless telegraph outfit is also being installed. The tower will be on the roof of the Eccles' building while the operator will work upon the street, giving an opportunity for Fashiou Show cek brjtors to see a wireless operator at work with a wireless outfit. The Judges for the automobile far adc tonight are Dan Ellis. Fred Massa and Fred M Nye They will 6tand In a suitable reviewing stand where the various floats and automobiles can be seen as they pass. At 2:30 oclork this afternoon the Industrial school band under the lead ership cf Prof E W Nichols gave a concert on the streets. The Ogden Standard was favored with a sero: oade that was mum noyed. A.1 though the boys have been together but a short time they play difficult music correctly and with expression. Governor Spry's Address. The governor s address as dellrered to the school children was as follows: "i am always very much pleased 'o have an opportunity of meeting with the boys and the girls of this state, who are soon to become Its future men and, women, because I bellce that the hope of Utah Is represented by ju6t such a body of young people as we haTc before us this morning If tberp Is any man in this state who haB greater hopes for the future of such a body of young people than I have I would like to know who he Is. 1 would like to meet him, for 1 am a firm believer in the Utah boy and glil. (Applause.) I am a firm believer In the system that is calculated to make of you Jhe men and the women that you are to become I believe in the High school, I believe In the grammar grades, I be lieve in the colleges because I think that they become such an instrument, for good as will enable those who re ceive the benefits from them to take their place among the bigger men and women, not only of Utah, but of the United States I believe we have the brain and the brawn, the Intelli gence and the determination today right here amonc the boys and glrU of Utah that will place them In the front rank with the rest of th peo pie of this country of ours, and so I am for the boy and the girl of Utah and for any Institution that will en able them to reach the summit of their hopes and their aspiration. Occasion of Joy. "I am pleased to meet with you this morning because of the fact that this Is an occasion for Joy and for cele bration, and I find that everyone of you are equal to the task. You be ileve in your town, and that is the first essential to the successful man and woman, to believe In tbe thing Iq which they are immediately Interes! ed. the thing they meet every' dav of their lives, the thing that Is with them hourly. You boys and girls are In terested In Ogden There is no rjaes tioa about th&L 1 don't know of a town in the state where Its inhabit ants arp more in favor of their town than you people right here in Ogden (Applause.) And I admire you be cause you stick together; you fight for Ogden ou keep Ogden constant ly before the attention of the people of other parts of the state. I do not blame you for thinking you have the best town on earth. It is right and proper that you should believe that, because you must believe that way if you make your town a success you must believe that way If you make thr institutions of your town a success. Therefore, you are for Ogden first of all, and that Is right, and I wanti to see you remain that way becauso it puts an incentive into our hearts. It puts the ability to do into your hands, and you are enabled to go out aud make of Ogden what you hope she will be,-ome. ' This question of civic pride, tbia idea of bettering conditions, this idfa of building up your home towu, this idea of spreading beauty and pleasure and Joy and contentment all around you is a th'tic that makes happy homes and prosperous people I take j It there Is not one solitary boy or girl here this morning but what has, laid that as his foundation for future work, and you must of necessity lay thill foundation You must la it deep and broad and strong and wid-? enough to carry the future structure that ou hope to build upon It in time to come. Ogden Is to Grow. 'Of course, you are goin to grow : of course, you are going to have a in gbt town here in the years that are to come. You boys and girls will I live long enough to see Jut tbe sort f a town thai you have dreamed of , In your boyhood day s, and the town , Ilia- your fathers and mothers have been working for. And I want you t continue to dream. I am in favor ff the dreamer, particularly the j dreamer who. after he had had his 1 dreams, will go out and sec that those dreams are fulfilled. Every i-uccessful high school boy and girl, every successful grammar school boy I and girl. 1 think ought to dream great things. They ought to dream of beautiful cities; they ought to 1 dream of contented homes and pros perous people, thev ought to dream of all those th4n.' and Th-Ti pro ceed In their work every day In their efforts that are put forth all the time to see to It that those dreams are fultllled So I want you boys ru:d girls to be dreamers; I want you to dream of jU6t such beautiful places as we have before us. In front of this building this morning. I want you tn dream of carrying the Idea that you find here into your homes and into your surroundings. 1 want to see beautiful lawns, beautiful shrub-Ih-i. beautiful flowers and trees planted around your homes. T want you to Impress upon the minds of your school board the necessity of lw-autif' ing thf school grounds, mak ing things beautiful to the eye. 60 thai it will be a pleasure to go In among them. Profit by tne things that your public Institutions are do 'ng, and carry them back Into tbe borne I want you to do mat because those arc the things that make beau tiful cities and attract your visitors to etigate your condition "You make the Impression upon them that this Is a place worth while and they want to come and live with you because of your beautiful sur roundings, which, of necessity, make of your people a successful people. That Is my Idea of civic pride. I want to see you go In Tor the im provemehtfl that bring comfort Into in- home; I want to see you go In for those things that will relieve largely the burdens that your moth el s and father?" hae been carrying in tbe years that are past. I want to see you take hold of these things and avoid many of the necessary hardships, if you please, that many of your fathers ami mothers have had to pass through, because of these modern Ideas being unknown In the years gone by. The future of Ogden Is In our baud? These good men behind me who have been doing so much in the past, and others that I could name throughout this city, are not going to be w ith us more than another hun dred years. Sometime they are go ing to pass on to the other side of the hill and take their deserved rest. ;-nd you boys and girls must of ne cessity take their places, and you must be fitted for It Von must fcave that intelligence in your head and you must make it possible for thai Intelligence to be carried down lato your hands, for It requires work, coubtaut work hard work, in order to accomplish the things that we ! npe to accomplish In the future It Is for you to do it No one else Is going to come In here to do it for you It is your right to do If Fur ther than that It Is your duty to do It. because of the advantages that are being given to you today by your f.ibeis and mothers, by these public hplrited men. through the establish ment of your h(gh sr-noot system, through tbe splendid edumtionai svhtem that this state offers the boy and the girl. Those who hae par ticipated in It have assumed an ob ligation to make good' and to uive back to the state, to give bark to th county aud to the city, some thing In the nature of a. reward of appreciation, If you please, ror what the state, for what the county and for what the city has done ror you. (Continued on Page Six I oo Fulton. Mo SeP1 26. Mrs. Susan I Ross, on trial for the murder of her 1 husband. J, H Ro6S. today, was found guilty of murder in the second degree. EIGHT CHILDREN BURNTO DEATH Family on Top Floor of Building Cut Off From Escape. Quebec, Sept 26 Kight children of 1 Ulrlch Trudell, all under 16 years of age, were burned to death early to day as they slept In their home here. Trudell, his wife, the oldest son. anil one daughter were the only members of the family left alive Mrs. Tru dell may not survive. The house was a three-story wood en 8truriure The Trudell familv lived on the top floor and their es- a f"1 was cut off The children wflo lost their lives were four daughters and four sons, the youngest two years old. nn ATTORNEYS MAY BE DISBARRED Bixby Trial Lawyers Charged With Unprofessional Con duct Association to In vestigate. I.os Angeles, Cal. Sept. 26 Revel f'lons of alleged unprofessional con duct on the part of Attorneys Wal ter H. Stevens and Charles S. Mc Kelvey, as counsel for certain girl witnesses In the George H Bixby t rial will be the basis lor an Inves tigation by the Los Angeles County Oar association with g iev pj &ub-s-i uent disbarment h;. cnai body if the facts thus disclosed men it This, in substance, was tbe state ment today of Judge Blecsoe, sitting in the Bixby trial. The attorneys, it Is alleged, encouraged Marie Brown Levy. Cleo Helen Barker and others, and in some Instances took active pan, in an attempt to extort money f:om wealthy men by threatening to .-ue them for damages Deputy District Attorney Keyes expected to call Attorneys Steven land BifcKelvy for Interrogation as j rjbuttal witnesses In the Bixby case TARIFF BILL IS AGAINJW OVER Work on Disputed Points Re quires Another Day's De lay in Submitting Report Washington Sept 26 Another day's work on disputed points be tween the senate and house on the Underwood -Simmons bill brought the conferees together today with the hope that a report might be finished j fcr presentation to the house tomor row The parliamentary rule which I requires such a report to lay over a day puts the finishing touches of the tariff bill over to next week Edsagreement on the time when free raw wool and the new woolen schedule shall become effective and oifferences over tbe rates on coiton yams and cloth, lead and ilnc ores were up-to-date for settlement It was definitely understood that a com plete disagreement would be report- d on the much discussed coiton fu- 1 ture.c tax. Chairman Simmons had a brief conference with President Wfloon before going to the capltol. He said that In an effort to arrive at an tin- j derstanding on zinc lead ana a date ' for the woolen schedules to go into , effect, be had sought suggestions Irom the president The senator de clined to reveal what suggestions the licsldent had made, but indicated I that hu would lay them berore the , ' conferees. j The senate tariff conferees pro- pc sed today to drop the cotton future , tax from the tariff bUI The house conferees, however refused to agree to that action on the ground that the house should hn o th- opportunity to I vote ou whether the entire provision should be dropped or a compromise lsion accepted OPPOSE LEMON RULING Washington. Sept. Trans-con-tini'ntul railroads today filed a briei In ihe supreme court, outlining grounds on which they seek to have declared invalid the Interstate com merce commission s order reducing rates on lemons from California to eastern cities. nf HOUSTON APPOINTMENTS. Washington. Sept. 20 Secretary Houston, secretary of the department of agriculture, announced today the appointment of L M Estahrook, BOW chief Clerk, as rhief of the bureau of autistic In place of Victor H Olm- stead, transferred. R M Reese, pri I vate secretary, as chief clerk of the department, and W F Callender as his private secretary oo DIES OF BROKEN SPINE Worcester, Mass., Sept. 26. Ver ner S. Belvea. left halfback In Nor nrlcli university football team, who ii'tcred a broken spine in a game .th Holy Cross college Wednesday, died today. oo EDITOR FOR AMBASSADOR Washington. Sept. 26. H M. Pin dell, a newspaper editor of Peoria, III Is foremost among those bein considered by President Wilson for ambassador to Russia. COUNTERFEITERS ARE INDICTED Schmidt and Muret Charged With Conspiracy By Fed eral Grand Jury New York. Sept L'6 The federal grand jury returned an indictment against the confessed slayer of Anna Auinuller, Hans Schmidt, and his as sociate "Dr" Ernest Muret. charg ing both with conspiracy to counter feit. The Indictment was voted on last Wednesday. oo SOCIALISTS ARE IDERJRREST Ninety-nine Charged With Contempt Eighteen Are Already Locked Up. Seattle. Wash., Sept. 26. Eighteen of the ninety-nine Socialists ordered under arrest for contempt by Su perior Judge John E. Humphries had been arrested today, inducing Hulet M. Wells, who received 10,000 votes as Socialist candidate for mayor last year. Most of tbe persons arrested, including Wells, furnished 5250 bail each Among those who refused to givi hail, but went to jail, were Frank A Stirtan and his wife. Catherine D Siirtan. who has been a worker for prison reform. Mrs. Stirtan olun tarily surrendered to the sneriff to day and a6ked to be locked up WILSON REFUSES TO GRANT PARDON Conspirators Cases Still in Courts Not in Jurisdic tion of President. Washington. Sept. 26. Pres'dent WilGOU today declined to act at this time on the applications for pardon of John H Hullcck and C. E. Hous ton convicted at Seattle. November. 1!H2. of conspiracy to defraud tbe go', emmeiit by collusion In his bids on coal Following the recommenda tion of Attorney General McReyn olds the president refused to lnter kre while the cases are pending on apoeol. Although the cases have neen ap pealed and the sentenced of one year In prison and fines of $2000 have been held In stbeyance pending the result of the higher court's action. , i- said that Bullock has tnfornie.l tbe government that he probably will dismiss his appeal because of lack of funds to prosecute it. It was the Judgment or the pres ' itknt and attorney general, however that the pardon power should not be invoked while the cases are tnll in he hands of the courts, where the defendants could find Justice if in nocenL oo- FEDERAL TROOPS MOW SOLI Effort Is Being Made to Sur round Pancho Villa's Rebel Army. El Paso. Texas . Sept :i Four feceral columns, aggregating 100.0 troops, are moving BOUtD today irom Chihuahua in an effort to surround Pancho Villa's rebel army near San ta Rosalia General Francisco ( as tro is leading the main army. The federal- expect tbe arm'es of Mun gia and t'ampa. from Toreon, to cist In the movement against Villa ' DEPUTY SHERIFF j IS SHOT DEAD I Mistaken For Train Robber By Another Officer Search ing For Holdups. TRAIN IS ROBBED j Masked Men Dynamite Ex- 1 press and Mail Cars on I Great Southern. I Cottondale. Ala . Sept. 26. Two mere br.ys were the bandits who rifled the mail car and dynamited the ex press safe on Alabama Great Southern train .No. 7, near this place after raid night and escaped with booty various ly estimated from a few hundred to $50,000. ! In the search for the bandits this ' morning Deputy Sheriff Jame Bon ner of Birmingham was shot and kill ed by a member of another posse from Montgomery, who mistook Bon- ' ner for one of the robbers liter stopping the train at Blzzvtlla siding at 12:30 a in., by means of a block danger signal, the youns hand its with drawn revolvers forced the trainmen, express messenger and six mail clerks to line up at the side of the track. The robbers then com pelled one of the trainmen to detach the engine, express and mall cars, af ter which the bandits boarded the lo cnmotic and with one robber at the I throttle drove several miles down the , 1 track, where the express safe waa blown to bits with dynamite and the registered mall pouches were rifled The robbers then threw open the) :l throttle of the engine, leaped to the ' ground and escaped with their booty into the swamps, while the runawa -ungine with the express and mall cars Al B ran on through several towog until the steam' was exhausted and it stop ped at Luglewood, Ala. Birmingham, Ala., Sept. 26. Dep u'y Sheriff James Bonner or Birni iugbam, while searching for bandits, ;s shot and killed at 7 o'clock this morning near Cottondale by a Mont gomery deputy sheriff who mistook Bonner for one of the train robbers f v. bo held up and robbed Alabama Gn il Southern train No. 7. of the J Queen and Crescent system at Bibb- r Fllle Siding shortly after midnight. J Not even an approximate estimate & of tbe amount of booty oofained by M the robbers could be obta.ned here S this morning, but it Is reported they ffi took a pouch of registered mail and En .-mall amounts of money from mall I and express cars. H Engineer Daniels had stopped the 1 train for a "Red Block" wnen the robbers climbed in, ordered the fire- - I nan to uncouple the express car, which was carled some distance down the track After dynamiting 1 the safe, the robbers two masked ' men ran the engine down the track several miles, pulling the fireman pfl Express Messenger Kelly was ' 1 covered before he know what was happening, and could not say what J I the losses would be. but thought they would be light. 'i he mall car did not have much of value, so far as known early this morning. The engine, mail and ex I T'. h B cars have not been recovered Several shots were fired Into the n ii'l and express cars before the (.i-rks and messengers left them Three of the clerks, Saunders. Philipp and Poole, narorwly escaped death. Saunder s head was filled with g js from the door, whlcn a bullet si rcred Two dynamite charges were neces sary to open the safe, the last one being so heavy as to Jar the ground Bi eral hundred feet away. The train left here at 10)50 o'clock last night. The scene of the holdup is a sparsely settled mining section. TODAY'S GAMES j GAME POSTPONED Detroit. Sept 26 Detroit -Cleveland game postponed; wet grounds. " l' games tomorrow', the first game commencing al 130 o'clock. I Boston 3: Philadelphia 6. Philadelphia, Sept. 86 (National) 1 First game: R. H. E Poston . .16 3 ( m Philadelphia 652 ' Batteries Dickson, Perdue and M Rariden: Rlxey aud Dooin. H Chicago 1: Pittsburg 6. Wm Pittsburg'. Sep! 26. (National) II rue Chicago 1 9 1 al I Plils-burg 6 9 1 j Batteries Smith, Stack and Bi -OAhan, Hargrove; Adams and Si- p Philadelphia 4; Boston 10. V Boston Sept 26. (American.) ill Philadelphia 4 I - 11 Eo-ion 10 M 0 Batteries Boardciau. Mouck. fH Pi nnock. Bush and Sclian; Leonard and Cady (Additional Sports on Pace Two) M HsHslsB