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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 27, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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-! FEARLESS, INDEPENPENTPRQGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. "
M Forty-third Year No. 235 Price Five CenU. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1913. Entered as Second ciasa Matter at the Postofflee, Ogden, Utah. ;
, 1 . . .
: Masked Faces Will Be Seen on Streets
in the Great Carnival of Fun Tonight 1
S Industrial parade two miles
LONG A REVELATION TO BEHOLDERS
Veteran Firemen With Old Fire Apparatus Hold the Place of
Honor in the Long Line Beautiful Floats Depict the Pro
gress of the City Scowcrofts Have 25 Autos With
J Employes High Schools Represented.
I GOVERNOR AGAIN HONORS FASHION SHOW
Great Crowds Line the Sidewalks From the Depot to Twenty
i second Street on Washington Avenue Display Bombs
Are to Be Fired From the Top of the Eccles Skyscraper
Beginning at 8:30 This Evening.
d Motorcycle Parade Prize Winners.
First prize for best decorated motor C. V. Nelson, S
( ij one silver loving cup. J
! Second prize for second best decorated motor ?
j! George Bridenbecker ; silver loving cup. C
! Best decorated Indian Chester Becraft; one motor-
!; cycle lamp. 5
'a !; Best decorated Excelsior Geo. Btidcnbecker , one s
; 'I motor saddle. !
t i . . -
Although not as many motorists
f iltered the parade as the commit -5s
tee In charge had been lead to ex
B I yect. the machines that did enter and
parade the streets 1his morning
T) , , . no little commeni Th ow u
W r-s who showed the ripht kind of
spirit and appeared with machines'
J that showed sign of hard work were
c.orgratulatcd by committeemen and
judges.
The motorists lined up on Twenty
l Ml. street and waited several min
uses past the starting hour for oth
( ; ri in appear When it was evident
f " thru most of the 185 owners of mo
torcvcles were to be quite conspic
uous bv their absence, the order was
Riven and the motors went popping
rough the streets at a lively rate of
H Speed
Mthough there was not such a
I crowd on tho streets as greeted the
H'gh school parade yestercay. there
were a number of early morning Bhop
i per In town who were taking ad
vantage of the time to v?ew the win
dow without being squeezed by such
a crowd at) moved in the streets last
1 f tight
The decorated motor or C Nd
nun first prize winner, was an ar
ii tUtic triumph. By means or various
(lowers and plants, he had made of
his motor a huge basket with a han
ol die curving above his heart
1 Bridenbecker rode an Excelsior
1 above which had been built a bow
er ol autumn leaves and vines. Or
cnge and blacky bunting was used
ii' also in trimming
Fancy paper decorations made a
v underfill affair of the Indian rid-
Sden by Chester Becraft who was
awarded the prize for the be6t deco
rated machine of the Indian brand.
Several other machines artistically
ranged speeded around, although
Ithcv did not appear at the opening
ci the procession. The fact mat most
$! of the motor nwnefg are hard at work
H I-' during tho day accounts Tor the
small number of entries.
I- ' Ending of Show Tonight.
f0 Amid a blaze of glorious fire-
flf I works, the successful Fashion Show
$0 v ii come to a close at midnight. The
set pyrotechnic pieces were set in
position this afternoon. At midnight
" one large piece will re lighted to
L l lazi- out the slogan:
-Qgdeii. ropulation 1920 60,000."
The letters will burn with great
cclcred brilliancy for several mo
ments. When the flames die awaj
another set piece will burst into j
fir roe with the words: "Good
ri Nmht "
The pieces will be lighted at Twen
,j f t fourth street and Washincrton ae.
DU hut they will be read for blocks
fll to the t-outh
The big promenade or masked ec
ALU reniric characters will delight thou
t nds thlH evening. Every person
ii ho comes to the city is expected to
i appear in costume Carnival spirit
I yf of the European brand will prevail.
l ! At f o'clock the masked ball will
In 1" nen m the Colonial Hall and
prizes will be given to the wearers of
costumes judged the mosr unique.
The business men who have fl
nai ced the Fashion Show are well
leutifefied with the degree of success
attained. Thousands have been
I brought to the streets to see what
i tie business men have to offer. Og
den manufactured candy, food prod-
flllct0l toilet articles, drugs and wear
ing apparel have been boosted by
being displayed In a manner calcu
h'ter! to arouse Interest. The spirit
of boost prevails
There Is talk among the promoters
T of incorporating to form the Fashion
Ghow association. The BUCCMfl of the
c ent this . ar lias assured another
.tor uext and it is the plan to make
jbfl r 'U a regular annual occurrence,
vjgj ( Great Induttrial Parade.
Depleting the remarkable progress
Zfltfi'l Ogdm nlong Industrial lines, the
BHH Jwo-mll Jrdustrlal parade this aftr
Ijl Xoon im.!?" a deep lmprestslon upyu
I the thousands that lined the street.
Almost every manufacturing. Jobbing
j and many retail establishments were
! represented with floats of the mos'
beautllul and unique design.
Contrast between Ogdeu .0 years
ago and today wan concretely shown
l the apparatus of the old and the
new fire departments The volunteer
firemen, with their hand drawn cri
that has been in use sinte 1S73, fol
lowed directly behind the absolutely
modern motor apparatus of the prs
ent fire department
GQYerndr Spry again honored Uii
city with his presence. He and hie
staff rode in the first section of the
procession with President 11 M Rotve
of the Weber club and others.
Many of the most beautiful of UV;
decorated autos that paraded last
night were in today s procession and
the crowd that had seen their beauty
by artificial light saw new features
in the daylight.
At Z oclock the parade begau to
form, but it was 2:30 before the larg
number of motor propelled and horse
drawn floats could be arranged fol'
the start. So Ioiik was the proces
sion that it was necessary for tho var
ious vehicles to line up two abreast
on the avenues leading to i'5th street
Chairman George Goddard and hie
aides, Frank Rose and Heber Scow
croft, were kept on the go for an hour
placine the various floats in appropn
ate positions.
Chief of Police W. I Norton, mar
shal. and a cordon of mounted poliee
led the procession Behind them
came the patrol and the Ocden Cits
band of 20 men
In the Elks' prize winning float
which followed was Queen BdKa
I Brewer of the Fashion Show and her
maids. Miss Mauri West Miss Stella
Wright, Edna Slmms and Miss Edna
Gleason of Kaysvllle. The cup won
yesterday was displayed upon a ped
estal.
(Continued on Page Ten)
Of I
TOAST WILL BE
NATIONWIDE ONE
October 10 Date Set For
Blowing Last Blast at
Panama.
Washington. S pt. 27 There are
indications that the blowing up of the
Gamboa dike, which will flood the
last emptv level of the small canal,
may assume the Importance of an ot
ficial event, which will be reflected
in Washington and all over the coun
try Representative Stephens of San I'!
ego district in California has made an
Inquiry at the isthmian canal oUlrc
of the precise moment It will take
place in order that all over the Pa
cific coast whistles may be blown and
bells may be rung and patriotic
speeches may be delivered slmultaxiy
ously.
It Is possible that the eent may
be celebrated In Washington by BCgne
sort of ceremony at the White House.
ROBBERS MADE BIG
HAUL FROM MAILS
Meridian. Miss , Sept 27. Postal in
spectors checklnc up the loss in the
Alabama Great Southern holdup near
Cottondale, Ala., early yesterday, es
timated loray that the robbers had oh
1 tamed about $5,000 from tho regis
tered mail. There Is no way for the
inspectors at this time to find out how
I much w as in each package and an ac
curate eheck of the amount stolen Is
, impossible now.
A consignment of $2.2-'i(i in currnecy
to a local hank was stolen It is iie-
jlleed here that the express com
pany's loss will be between $30.00u
and $50,000
oo
1HAW MAY SI ART
TAXPAYER'S SUIT
Concord X. II . Sept. 27. In order
to bring about his legal removal to
Pennsylvania, In evenr tnat the re- j
quest of the New YorK autnorlties
for his extradition Is denied by Gov
ernor Felker, a tax payers' suit
against the state of New York is
planned bv Harry K, Thaw,
" haw said today that a report had
reached him from New York that j
William T. Jerome inteuacd io take i
no lurther steps in the case here if
the executive refused to rant ex
tradition Replying to tne supces
tlon that this might necessitate his
permanent residence in New Hamp
shire. Thaw 6ald he was confident
that a tax payers' suit to prevent
further expense to New York on ac
count of a citizen of another slate,
would bring about his legal removal
to his home state
oo
WOMAN IS FOUND
DEAD JNJFFICE
Murdered With Piece of Gas
Pipe, Body Covered With
Newspapers.
Los Angeles, Cal.. Sept 27. The
body of Mrs Rebecca P. Gay, a re
ligious health practitioner, was found
in her office this morning, where
she had been murdered with a piece
of gas pipe. There were evidences
that the murder had tried to hurl the
body of his victim from the window
of tho office, which was on the fifth
floor
The police discovered no evidence
of a motive for the crime which ap
parently was committed early last
n.ght. The body was covered with
copies of religious newspapers, and
the woman's money was In her purse.
Mrs. Gay was the divorced wife of
John J Gay. a wealthy San Dlagoan,
and was between 40 and 50 years old
A brother Lemuel Connor, is an at
tornc) in Natchez. Miss.
oo
MANGLED BODY OF
WOMAN! TRACK
Had Been Shot Through Head
and Run Over and Bad
ly Mutilated.
Chicago. Sept. 27. Examination of
the mutilated body of a fashlonably
dreBSed woman found dead on the
Hacks of the Elk'ln, Jollet & Eastern
railroad near Wayne, h suburb, last
nifjit. disclosed today that trie woman
nad first been shot, the bullet en
tered the jaw and lodging lu the
bran
Persons living near the spot said
Ibev heard screams from the direc
tion of the railroad tracks after an
Interurban car from Chicago had
stopped near that point.
rl he railroad train crew did not see
the body until after It had been run
o ( r and mangled
Search In the viclnit or the spot
where the body was tounn failed to
disclose B weapon, from which the
police concluded that the womau was
lured to the spot and murdered.
Identification of the body appar
ently was completed when the wom
an's purso was found and in a card
engraved '.Mildred Allison, Dancing
Teacher, Relicita Dancing club, Cot-U-ge
Grove avenue and Thirty-first
9trret. Chicago. "
F-Yank Oleson. proprietor of the
dancing club, said that last Thurs
day night Miss Allison had gone to
the telephone. She seemeu to be ex
cited and Oleson overheard her Bhoul
"I'll give you til! Thursday night;
then something will happen.'"
The police believe that the body
of tho womun after being shot was
carried to the railroad tracks and
piaoed on the rails to destroy evi
dences of the crime.
Miss Allison lived at the home of a
Mrs. Johnson. 6983 Eggleston avenue.
tins city
Mrs Johnson said that yesterday n
man who said his name was Spencer
ti.lled up for Mrs. Allison, and Mrs
Johnson called her to the Telephone
The latter made an engagement to
neet Spencer and later kept the ap
pointment. This forenoon, Mrs Johnson added,
the same man called up again and
told her not to expect Mrs. Allison
back today, as she had gone east on
ber honeymoon.
PEDPLElirir
FIGHTTAMMANT
Roosevelt Urges Votes to Pre
vent Tigers From Obtain
ing Complete Control.
SUPREME ISSUES
Four Matters Vital to New
York Progressive Policies
Should Be Carried Out.
Rochester. N. , Sept. 27 I'ro
r--ssie leaders, state and national,
including Theodore Roosevelt were
here today for the state conference of
the party to name candidates for chief
judge and associate Judge of the staie
court of appeals and formulate plans
for the future of the party In the
state
Alter a meeting of the executive
committee. If was predicted that Uni
ted States District Judge Learned
Hand and Supreme Court Justics
Seabury, both of New York, would D
nominated for chief Judge and asso
ciate Judge respectively
A rumor that a boom for Roosevelt
for governor would be launched at
today's conference was denied.
Colonel Roosevelt was the guest ol
the Chamber of Commerce at lunch
eon and delivered an address in whii I)
he discussed big business and the
government attitude towards it From
the luncheon he was driven to Con
vention hall to address tho conference
of Progressive delegates.
Rochester, N Y., Sept. 27 In an
address before the state committee
of the Progressive party here todav,
Colonel Roosevelt declared that in the
election in New York stat'.- this fall
"the dominant concern of the people
should be to prevent Tammany from
obtaining complete control of the
state," ami that "to this the lesser
Issues must give way" He argue'i
that the "predicament In which the
state finds Its public affairs Is due
to the failure of the people to elect
last fall a governor and legislature
pledged to the earning out of Pro
gresslve policies." In voting against
Tammany, however. Colonel Roosevelt
urged the voters to support the Pro
gressive party candidates to the enJ
that they might "defeat Tammany
without enthroning the Barnes Re
publican machine in Its p!aci-."
"This year," the colonel said, "there
are four matters of supreme political
I iiupoii lor ui-u;iuu ui-iuie uif pvuijiv
i of the commonwealth, the first, the
election of an assembly, stands by li
self The other three are: first, the
attempted impeachment of the gover
nor of the state: the second, tho elec
tion In the great city of New York,
and third, the election of two Judges
of the court of appeals
"As to each of these four issues, the
overthrow of Tammany Is the chief
issue. '
Aft'r emphasizing that the Progrea
sive part was waging war again.nt
"corrupt machines," Colonel Roose
velt said
"At this moment that which con
tains the most menace to all our sta'.e
Is Tammany Hall In New York city
we Progressives are doing all that we
can to elect a nonpartisan ticket,
headed by a Progressive Democrat,
and a tried and excellent public of f 1
ccr, John Purroy Mitchell, so as to
keep the municipal government out
of the control of Tammany Hall an!
make It instrument not only for
securing honesty in municipal affairs,
but for betterlug the living and worl-:
ing conditions of the men and women
who toil with their hands,
"in the same fashion wc battle
aeainst Tammany Hall, in the gover
norehip fight because Tamman Hall
Is attacking the governor, not for
what he ma) have done, before elec
tlon, but because since election he haa
stood for honesty and the rights ot
the people."
I wish to call the attention of the
conservatives who hav: professed
fucb horror of the Progressive doc
trine of the popular recall to Just
what has been done by Tammany in
the absence of the popular recall 1
ask yon to consider whether you
prefer the recall exercised by the
p( ople themselves at the poils or the
n call exercised by Mr Murphy at
the end of a telephone
Sulzer Case
" am not now discussinc th
merits of the charge? nor the evl
dniee against Governor Sulzer I
am not now speaking of any mattei
p adlng before the court or impeach
ment nor of the allegations tnat will
be considered by the courr of Im
pcachment These allegations afford
only the nominal reason for his im
peachment. All the matters now pro
duced before that court were well
known to the leaders of Tamman
Hah at the time the) w en- . ; 1 1 1 i n e;
Governor Sulzer a seconcr Andrew
Jackson. They remained slieui about
tbTU until the governor refused to
take his orders from tne boss of
Tammany Hall The real resolution
for the governor's Impeachment may
not come before the body now try
ing him. But these real reasons,
these real charges, must be passed
on bv the people.
"No Intelligent and hone&t man
doubt that the attack upon the gov-'
' emor has been made not because of
I anything he did during the campaign.
I or before he took office, but be-
cause, through his officials, he hunt
I ed down corruption after he took of
fice and because he ciiampioned the
cr.ise of popular government and the
rights of the people against the man
date of Tammany Hall."
no
SENSATIONAL BREAK
IN COTTON MARKET
New Orleans. Sept 27 Late in to
day s session of the cotton market
there was a sensational break of 2t
to M points on the unconfirmed report
that another cotton future tax bill
would be introduced in the roncress
similar to the Clarke amendment to
Hie tariff bill
Up to the time this rumor was re
ceivedi the market had shown decid
ed strength and went 13 to 16 poin's
over yesterday's close to new high
levels for the week and season. The
close was at a net loss for the day of
19 to 22 noints.
oo
UNITED STATES
INTJOBBED
Washington, Sept. 27. The United
States mint at San Francisco ha3
been robbed, although it is said the
amount is small. Treasury' officials
today confirmed reports of thefts from
the coinage plant on the Pacific
coast. It will require a dollar for
dollar couut of $61,000,000 of silver
stored there to discover the exact
loss.
Only $7 has been found to be mis3
ing up to this time, but the circum
stances indlca!" that the sum will be
increased. George B. Roberts, direct
or of the mint, today said undoubted
ly that there had been a scheme of
"pettv pilfering." but he was com.
dent no great amount had been stop
en The stealing, he added, was from
the great stock of silver dollars stor
ed in bags containing 51,000 each In
a few of these bags it was found that
one or two dollars bad been taken
and iron washers substituted.
The small amouuts stolen from
each bag led Mr Roberts to believe
that the thefts had not been exten
si ve
The count of coin at San Francisco
now In proKresB was undertaken In
accordance with custom to verify the
accounts on the assumption of the
superiiitcndeiirs of the mint by T. V.
H Shanahan, recently appointed io
succeed Francis Leach. Usually a
few bags of silver are counted and
weighed and the remainder weighed
against them Undoubtedly the thief
expected the iron washers to balance
the weight.
Mr Roberts thinks the money prob
ably was stolen some years ago when
the silver was placed In sacks. Th re
has been no coinage of silver since
1904 and it iB thought the thefts oc
curred berore then. The count h:is
ben in progress a mouth and it w 'C
take several weeka and probabl)
months more to count the entire $51,
000 000.
It may be necessary for all the
coin in tho San Francisco mint to be
counted dollar for dollar and penny
for penny Iu addition to the r. 1.7." '.
000 in silver dollars, the government's
funds there Include $110 128, ill
gold; $10r,,j0O in ualves. SlM.ouO in
quarters, ?83,500 in dime3, ?:'iS,Ooo i.n
olckels and $11,600 m pennies
The final decision on the question
of counting will rest with the new
superintendent of the mint, who to
djv was Instructed by Director Rob
erts to make the count as sweeping
as possible
San Francisco. Cal., Sept 27 The
silver dollars stolen from the mint
were contained In sacK thai had
bet n lying In a sealed vault which
bod not been opened since 18'J7, ac
cording to tho information or Frank
Le3cb. for 16 years mint superin
tendent, until succeeded by Mr.
Schananan
"My Information is,'" Bays Mr
lx?ach. "that the mone stolen was
m a vault sealed during the incum
bency of John Daggett, my predeces
sor The seals of that vault were not
broken during mj incumbency. Con
6 quentl) the robbery did not occur
while 1 was in charge.'
It was announced August 30, that
the count of $102 ,000 in gold had
been completed and that the count of
$01 035.000 in silver had been begun.
Superimendent Shanahan BCOffed
at a rumor that a bag containing
530. OUO In gold had been round to
contain iron washers.
"The report Is erroneous, on the
lncc of it.' he said, "for the reason
thai none of the bags Contain more
ibr.n r-".'' in Kold or Sumo In sil
ver." Superintendent Shanahan said
"In iov. of rumors that hac been
published I am this morning wiring
Washington for InstructTons as to
submitting a statement to tne public
through the press. If I receive per
mission to .lk about this matter. 1
vlii be glad to make a statement In
conformity with the exact Tacts, as I
understand them to be '
BURIED HIS WIFE I
IN A CORNFIELD
Mutilated Body Found Back
of Barn Bloody Coat and
Shirt in Grave.
I.ogansport. Ind.. Sept. 27. Clyde
V i.kinson, 34, who was sougnt by the
p( lice when the mutilated body of
Ins wife was found buried In a corn
field on a farm where he had lived
near Peru, lnd . was arrested here
today, and, according to the police,
he confessed that he had killed his
v ifi- in the presence or their two
sons
Wilkinson semeed dazed when ar
rt sred. He Baid he struct his wife
r:th a hammer, during a quarrel. He
did not know whether she was dead
or alive when he burled tier, Tie said
Wilkinson was traced here through
a letter written by his ratner. He
had his two sons, aged tlirec and
t n, with him. He was taken to
hokomo. Ind.
oo
MINER IS ARRESTED!
FOR DOUBLE MURDER
Ponton, 111. Sept. 27 John Hurzan
a miner, was arrested here today in
connection with the murCer of two
musicians last Sunday nrglit.
The murder of the two musicians
precipitated the race war between
American and foreign miners which
n -ulied in the calling out of state
troops to preserve order
Hurzan. after being taRen to the
county jail, signed a confession im
plicating three others in the mur
e'ert Two of these were arrested
oo
B8Y KILLED BY
k DEGENERATE
Philadelphia Sept. 27 With the
skull crushed, head, arms and back
bearing bruises, the nude body of Is
rael Goldman. 7 years old was found
today on the golf links of the White
Marsh Valley country lub near here.
The condition of the bod led the po
lice to announce that the child was
probablj attacked and killed by a de
generate. Around the boy's throat;
was a shoestring drawn tight enough
to have strangled him
The bod of the hoy was found face
downward near a tree A short ?.:.
tance away were his clothing and
shoes His slayer had taken one ot
his shoe laces to strangle him
The scene of the crime is close to
the line separating Philadelphia from
Montgomery count
NEW APPOINTEE
IN HARD RACE
Tokio. Sepu 27 Francis Burton
Harrison, of New York, tne new))
rppointed governor general of the
Philippines, won a hard race todaj
in order to keep his appointment for
an audience with the emperor of
Japan,
The steamship Manchuria, on board
which Mr. and Mrs. Harrison sailed
from San Francisco. September 10.
W2s delayed by log Mr. Harrison
landed quickly but missed the boat
train by a minute, he however,
i Light an express to Tokio and on
arrival proceeded immediately by au
tomoblle to the palace with the
American ambassador George W.
Guthrie, and arrived exactly at the
appointed time
The Japanese court had ProRen all
precedents in arranging In advance
the audience between the Emperor
aud Mr Harrison. In order that the
latter might rejolu his steamer at
Kobe tomorrow and continue his
oage t.j Manila This breaking of
precedent was countenanced, acord
Ing to Palace announcements, "as a
special expression of friendship for
the L'nited Stales "'
TENNIS CHAMPION DEFEATED.
Boston. Sept. 27 Mrs. G. W.
Whightman ot Brookline. who. as
Miss Hazel llolcbkiss of Philadelphia,
was the national tennis champion, de
feated Miss Evelyn Sears of Boston,
also a former title holder, in the fi
nals todaj for the Longwood woman s
up, The score was 6-4, 6 2.
Mry Whightman will play Mian
Mary Browne of I-os Angeles, the
present champion and holder of the
trophy, in Ibe challenge match on
Monday,
Mrs Whightman'l 3 months oi l
baby was on the side lints io the
arms of Its father.
GRAND JURY TO I
TAKE UP CASE 1
Girls' Attorney in Bixby Trial
Gets Over Half of Dam
age Claim.
TO BE INVESTIGATION
Attorney Stevens and Part- !
ner's Methods to Be Inves
tigated at Once.
Los Angeles. Sept 27 Undef j
cross examination in the trial of Mil- j
lionalre George H. Bixby today. W.
H Stevens, attorney for Marie Brown
Levy one of the girls whose charges
of immorality led to Blxby s arrest,
said that, of $2,500 paid him by Oc
tavius Morgan, a wealthy architect to
settle the damage claim of the Levy 1
girl against him, only $1,000 went to
the girl Her attorney said he kept j
11,600 as bis fee i
Prosecutor Asa Keyes said today
that the attention of the county grar.n i
jury would be called at once to the
actions of Attorney StevenB and his
law partner Charles McKelvey. who
filed suits aggregating $150,000 on be
half of several girls against Bixby. I
The millionaire's attorneys claim that
the girls were members of an orga
nUed blackmail ring
MANY DEER I
RELIEF SHIP I
Dublin, Ireland, Sept. 27. The re l
life ship loaded with provisions, sent
by the trades union congress to the 1
aid of the Dublin transport workers. i
reached the LIffey this arrernoon. Its
arrival was greeted with cheers bv
thousands of people who lined the
Quays. The food on ooard la valued
a' 26,00Q, I
This vessel was the Hrst sent to
the succor of famine stricken work
ers here since the United States sent
a ship load of provisions during the
famine or 187?.
The strikers themselves unloaded
the relief ship, the first work they Ml
had done for a month. They car
ri i ' the food to sheds where hun
dreds of stewards distributed it to
the eagerly waiting people, each of
w horn received a package containing
ranons weighing twenty pounds. 1 I
SERVIANS ADVANCE
ON THE ALBANIANS j
Belgrade, Servia, Sept. 27. A force
of 600 Mohammedian Albanians
equipped with modern machine gun?,
advanced today on the towns of
Kltchevo, Prilip, Prisrend and Le
tovo The Servians did not offer any
resistance to tho advance.
Official circles here declare that
several das must elapse before the
Servian commanders are able to mob
ilize a force of troops sufficiently
strong to deal with the Albanians
no
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland 6; Detroit 7.
Detroit, Sept. 27 (American
f- irst game R. H. E.
Cleveland .6 12 2 1
Detroit 7 12 1
Batteries Steen. .lames t'ullo and
ONell; Dubuc, L'omstock and Gib
son. New York 0: Brooklyn 4
Brookhn. Sept. 27 ( National!
R. H. E.
Nt York 0 4 3
Brooklyn 4 11 n
Batteries Demaree Crondall and
Meyers; McLean. Rucker and Fisch
er. I;
Philadelphia 3; Boston 5.
Boston Sept 27 ( American )
R H. E.
I 'hjladelphia ! ;i 6 -
1. 1. -ton . 5 11 3
Batteries Houck and l,app; Col
li pi- and Snell. j
Boston 9, Philadelphia 3
Philadelphia. Sept. 27 t National)
R. H K.
Boston 9 3
Philadelphia 3 11 4 I
I le t teries Rudolph ana Raridcn:
Chalmers. Brennan, imlay, Mayer antf
Doom; Kllllfer, Burus.
Washington 8. New York 3.
New York. Sept. 27. (American -r
R HE
Washington 3 n
New York 7 7 1
Batteries Groom. Love and Henry;
Caldwell. Pieh. Smith and Sweeney.
(Additional Snorts on Tage; S and 9.)
U

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