Newspaper Page Text
i; 7 tvA llivX'iK "i'W'VVVW 4 P. M. CITY EDITION m I :;r ;:;:rir:i:r; U JJ r v U LP L II, JS lit ILUcLX U TEN PAGES y I service that Is given the largest pa- teX .L WL F ) f 'nnnAfuu jARAOAAwAann, ? a . WEATHER Tonight and Thursday -ft?!! . per In the limited States. V J Cloudy; Probably Rain or Snow; I - Somewhat Colder. rTsa ! ' FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER ;M Forty-fourth Year No. 90 Price Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 15, 1914. 1 Entered as Second-Class Matter at t'.ie Postofflce, Ogden, Utah. $jM . . l..mk Ito ijra Pacific Fleet Ordered To Mexico 1 ! HUERTA MOST SALUTE OR U. S, FLEET WILL SEIZE SEAPORTS 1 President Wilson Determined Honor and Dignity of Ameri- 1 1 can Government Must Be Upheld Mexico Must Yield I What Happens Afterward Depends on Huerta 'J Long Series of Indignities Offered Official ! Despatches Intercepted by Mexican Censor. SUMMONS ISSUED FROM WHITE HOUSE j . Senators and Representatives of Foreign Relations Committee ; Given Full Details Congress Prepared to Authorize ) Ultimatum If Issued Atlantic Fleet Moving To- ward Tampico Navy Yards Work All Night i Preparing Big Fighters for Trip. r Washington, April 15. A naval demonstration on the Pacific coast j i of Mexico has been ordered. : The navy department so announced I late today. ''i The navy department's announce- inent read as follows: ji "The secretary of the navy yestcr ? day telegraphed to Rear Admiral Howard, in command of tlie Pacific r fleet, that the ships in Mexican wa ll ters on the west coast would be ln 5 creased in number. The Pittsburg, now Jn Puget Sound, will transport i 260 marines, now at Marc Island, con stituting a regiment of marines, ' which will be transported to San F Diego, where they will be under or $ ders of Admiral Howard. "The transport Buffalo and the ar il inored cruiser Maryland, now at Mare island, will proceed to Mexican wa ! ters. J "The cruiser Cleveland is under i orders to proceed from Mare Island l( to Mazatlan and will bo ' followed SSt shortly by the cruiser Chattanooga. J- "Thf torpedo flotilla of the Pa- RMijj cific fleet with their tender, the Iris, Mfiwh "which are at San Pedro, Cal., have HSf been orderedt to. stand--by, waiting JgMt orders to any Mexican port to which IUeM; Admiral Howard may order them, oTSbm! "The collier Jupiter and the col- fieVt lier Saturn are loading coal for thft flajiffi Paciric fleet and will soon leave San Ijtjjw Francisco- for Mexican waters." Washington, D. C. April 15. Huerta jjSIf will salute the American flag or the tarns Atlantic fleet will seize Vera Cruz liow- aml TamPico- What happens after em ward depends on Huerta. Wfjf ; That is Presideut Wilson's determi foElJ nation. Leaders in congress with uw whom he conferred today agreed there : was ample precedent for such action. resiiK J ot on" tne Ta,nr,'co incident, but j3 a long aeries of indignities offered to nkiK tnc United States to the conspicuous jjjjjp ! exclusion of other foreign nations rep- ; resented in Mexico has convinced the j$j3; president and his advisers that ihe fflO United States has been singled out 413 for "manifestations of ill-will and con- Ktft tern pL" JrjJ" Official dispatches to Charge WB O'Shaughnessy have been intercepted by the Mexican censor. k3ffi? A ship's orderly ashore in full uni- 'WijH j form in Vera Cruz on business of the jayyT United States was arrested and re- wkm leased, while a nominal punishment rfa0 ( was metet out to tne 'oca' officials. wM These hitherto unpublished facts were ggfl j disclosed today In an official state- JgSffj President Wilson told his advisers that he stands for peace, but Is deter mined to force Huerta to recognize I "ill-- tho honor and dignity of the United Mi States. ViF While these developments were tak- lil'r !,lacc 5n Washington, the ships of III tl,c Atlantic fleet were beginning to Mill move toward Tampico. The first of 11 the big fighters cleared from Hamp ton Itoads and others in the Atlantic avy yards were ready to sail before ill Washington, U. C, April 15. While Ilf the fighting ships of the Atlantic SIlL fleet were turning their prows toward 'fills Tampico today to enforce President 44nl Wilson's demand on Huerta for a pub- nSSI'v He salute to the American flag, sena- jfll; tors nnd representatives wore sum- 'MV- moned to tho White House to be In- '5c1j formed of. all phases of the situation " tliat congress might be prepared for T'C! 1 anv further steps. 'ikPi: Prcsideiit Wilson told the congress men that he stood tirst for peace, but kflI1 that if Hiferta did not comply with ':ral tne American demands, tho first step 'pII to enforce them would be the seizure ' of Tampico and Vera Cruz, for which he considers there is ample precedent. 1531' Acting Chairman Shively of the scn- 'cair- atc foreign relations committee; Scna- , tor Lodge, the ranking Republican I- 1531" of tnat committee; Chairman Flood of II-xm the house foreign affairs committee, '"Wlif antl Representative Coo'ner, tho rank-'tflik- ine Republican of that committee, had 4KK; an hour's conference ,wlth tho presi- dent, at which Mr. WilBon outlined alJ flf the details of the now historic Tarn- MHBH plco incident, in wMth a Huerta coni- CnHf; mnnder arrested American blue jack jH. ets and refused tp salute the Stars jSSSgk' and Stripes as an apology. An official statMnent, setting forth g!gSKk the view or Prcs-jent Wilson and the 5'jf" administration, -liscloscd that the jfHK Tampico incldcrOB alone was not the K cause of the seiy ng of the fleet and "Sw the preparatlonc to back up the do- Sj'H-- mand for an ap'AIlgy. mBm' OtheiA'j A of Affront. nBK It disclosed t-J hitherto unpubllsh- jjB bd factJ tnat di3Patcnes fruin Washington to Charge O'Shaughnessy have been Intercepted and delivered to a Mexican censor: that a ship's orderly sent ashore for mall at Vera Cruz was arrested, although he was in full uniform and carried the gov ernment's mail pouch on his back and that the succession of afronts to tho United States has convinced the Washington government that Its rep resentatives are being singled out for indignities. It pointed out that with other na tions having representatives in Mexi co, none of them had found it neces sary to ask for apologies. Asks Congress to Prepare to Act. Mr. Wilson impressed on his- call ers that while he sincerely hoped no occasion would arrive for the use of force, a contingency might follow as the result, of the American demand for a salute, and he wished members of congress to be prepared. All four men who saw the president said no steps would be taken of a serious nature, such as the landing of marines or the shelling of a town without authorization from congress. "Marines have been landed before," said Chairman Flood, "without- au thorization and towns have even been shelled, but inasmuch as congress I& In session, St would be more regular to get authorization from congress. The president gave us the history of the Tampico incident and explained just what had been done, but future developments depend entirely on the attitude Huerta takes. Congress, L am sure, will stand by the president." Senator Shively likewise described the conference as chiefly informative. Hope Huerta Will Yield. "There have been no overnight de velopments," he said, "and there is really nothing imminent as yet. We all hope that General Huerta will yield and remove a grave situation, but if he docs not, we are prepared to back up our demands. Before any marines arc landed or any bom bardment or other serious steps aie taken, the president Intends to con sult congress. We obtained from him today a complete account of what has taken place and his purposes so far as they have developed. Of course, future steps depend on Mexico City.' Senator Lodge said he was in ac cord with what the president had done and expressed the view that the de mand for the salute and the dispatch of the fleet was in accord with prece dent. He said he supported the president's action and hoped that se rious steps might not bo necessary. Senator Shively said congressional action would be based on a message from President Wilson. 1'WIll there be a message from the president?" he was asked. Will be Message. "t certainly will come to that it reparation does not come from tho Huerta government for the contempt uous attitude it has taken," said he- Senator Shively was emphatic in declaring ridiculous any idea that the United StateB was "bluffing." President Wilson, according to the congressmen who talked with him, de clared he had given a reasonable time to Huerta and that while the time was without any fixed limit there would bo no quibbling and that prompt action would follow Huert.t's failure to comply. The oxact status of affairs today. Senator Shively characterized as un changed, "except that the United States will intjist with all tho power of this nation on reparation for the defiance of (.he Huerta government." Many Precedents for Action. Senator Shlvoly added there were many precedents for action In retalia tion which would not be considered as actual measures of war, and that it was possible to seize the custom house of Mexico without a declaration of war. Before such an act was un dertaken, however, congress probably would be consulted, he said. "There is no first-class power in the world from which the United States would have withstood what it has patiently withstood from poor, ungoverned, divided and embroiled Mexico. It is like tho case of snap ping at the patient New Foundland dog who must eventually act and teach his tormentors a lesson." Huerta's Defiant Attitude. Some other senators expressed the opinion that Huerta had defied the United States In the hope of arous ing support to his regime. Villa's victory at San Pedro was pointed to as another element to emphasize the Imminent danger to the Huerta re gime. The senate foreign relations com mittee informally discussed the situ ation today, but no action was taken general approval being expressed over the new turn in the attitude of the United States. Greytown Case. President Wilson refers to the Grey town case as a precedent for the de mand for reparation made by Rear Admiral Mayo. In that demand for reparation for injury inflicted on the property or an American corporation, near Greytown Nicaragua, and an Insult to American Minister Borland because he had as sisted an American ship captain in resisting arrest. Secretary Dobbin, in June, 1S53, sent the United Statefa Steamer Cyane to Greytown' to ob tain redress and an apology. These were refused by the local officials and Captain Hollins, at the expiration of a time limit of 24 hours, bombarded the town, after taking away In a steamer such persons as desired '.o go. The bombardment was Intermit-j tent; an interval of several hours was allowed between fusillades for an apology. That was not offered ana a landing party burned the town with out loss of life and then withdrew. President Pierce, in his annual mes sage to congress, December 4, 1854, defended that action from foreign criticism as being more harsh than just. UNITED STATES OFTEN INSULTED President Issues Official State - ment of Mexican Situation. MANY DERELICTIONS American Government Singled Out for Manifestations of Ill-will and Contempt. Washington, April 15. The follow ing official statement was issued to day as representing the views of President Wilson and'th'e "administra tion: "In discussions in official circles In Washington, of tho present Mexi can situation in Mexico, the unpleas ant incident at Tampico must not be thought of alone. For some time past the de facto government of Mex ico has seemed to think mere apolo gies sufficient when the rights of American citizens or the dignity of the government of the United States were involved and hud apparently made no attempt at cither reparation or the effective correction of the serious derelictions of Its civil and military officers. Uniformed Orderly Arrested. "Immediately after the incident at Tampico an orderly from one of tho ships of the United States, in tho har bor of Vera Cruz, who had been sent ashore to the postofflce for the ship's mail, and who was In uniform and who had the official mail bag on his back, was arrested and put Into jail by the local authorities. He was sub sequently released and a nominal punishment Inflicted on the officer who had arrested him, but it was sig nificant that an orderly from the fleet of the United States was picked out from the many persons constant ly going ashore on various errands, from the various ships in the harbor, representing several nations. "Most serious of all, the officials In charge of the telegraph office at Mexico City presumed to withhold an official dispatch of the government of the Unlied Slates to its embassy at Mexico City, until it should have been sent to the censor and his per mission received to deliver It. and gave the dispatch Into the hands of the charge d'affaires of tho United States only on his personal and em phatic demand, he having In the meantime learned through other chan nels that a dispatch had beon sent him which ho had not received. U. S. Only Nation Insulted. "It cannot but strike any one who has watched tho course of events In Mexico as significant that untoward incidents such as theso have not oc curred in any case where representa tives of other governments were con cerned, but only In dealings with rep resentatives of the United States and that thero has been no occasion for other governments to call attention to such matters or to ask for apolo gies. "Theso repeated offenses against the rights and dignity of tho United States, offcuses not duplicated with rogard to the representatives of other governments, have necessarily maae the Impression that the government of the United States was singled out for manifestations of Ill-will and con tempt. Must Be Change of Attitude. "The authorities of the state de partment feel confident that when the seriousness nnd the cumulative effect of these Incidents is made evi dent to the government of Mexico, that government will see the pro priety and the necessity of giving such evidences of its desire to re pudiate and correct these things sa will bo not only satisfactory to the government of the United States, but also an evidence to the rest of thu world as an entire change of atti tude. "There can be no loss to tho dig nity of the de facto government in Mexico In recognizing in the fullest degree the claims of a great sov ereign government to Its resuoct." REBELS DEFEAT FEDERAL ARMY Villa Wins Bloody Victory at San Pedro After Six Days Desperate Fighting. REPORT HEAVY LOSSES Velasco Forces Retire Toward Saltillo and Monterey Country Demoralized. Juarez, Mexico. April 15. The de feat of the combined federal forces by the rebels at San Pedro de las Colo nias, state of Coahu'.la, with federal losseB estimated at 2S00 killed and wounded and 700 prisonors and a rebel loss reported at G50 killed and wound ed, It is ;cinted out here, was rcaliy the culmination of the battle of Tor rcon, which began on March 21. While General Velasco, the federal general 'n chief, evacuated Torreon on the second of this month, his army was practically Intact and the retreat enabled him to Join the reinforce ments which had failed to reach him at Torreon and ' to that extent the evacuation was a' successful maneu ver. In any event, Velasco after his re treat, was much stronger and more dangerous than before, for at San Pe dro he had with him tho columns of Generals Javier de Moure, Benjamin Argumedo, Emilio P. Campa, Mariano Ruise. Carlos Garca Hidalgo, and Jo quin Maas, a total of twelve or four teen thousand troops. While desultory fighting begun al most as soon as the federals left Tor reon, General Villa gives the dura tion of the battle proper as six days, culminating with the flight of the federals last Monday. The disordered state of affairs in the Torreon region 13 illustrated by the filet that Villa's roport of victory required 24 hours v to reach General Venust.iano Carranza, first chief of tho revolution, at Qhihualr-?a. The federal 'aro reported 'p-Jiavc retired eastward In The direction of Saltillo and Monteroy, having, It is be lieved, repaired the railroad in that direction before the battle. The fed erals destroyed the market building, a hotel and the property of tliq late president, Francisco I. Madero, before retiring. WARSHIPS SAIL FORJAMPICO On Board U. S. S. Arkansas, Off the Virginia Capes, April 15. Rear Admiral Badger, commander-ln-chiel of tho Atlantic fleet, sailed for Tam pico from Hainptoli Roads at noon today with the superdreadnoughts Ar kansas, Vermont, New Hampshire and New Jersey. In a thick fog that hung over the bay, the big ships started off under orders to make eleven and a half knots an hour. That speed would bring them to Tampico in sev en days. Tho New Hampshire was tho first to get under way. All but the Yank ton were In their war paint of gray. The activities in Hampton Roads al most equalled some of the scenes pre ceding the departure of Rear Admiral Schley's flying Bquadron during the Spanish-American war. To complete the hasty coaling of the New Hampshire It was necessary to work all last night. Eighteen hun dred tons of coal were placed in her bunkers. The New Hampshire's regu lnr crew was augmented by fifty ap prentice Benmen from St. Helena. B-j fore the vessel sailed today, another detail of seamen was transferred lo her from the receiving ships Franklin and Richmond for distribution among tho vessels of tho fleet. The repair ship Vestal, the ammunition ship Leb anon and the naval tugs Patapsco. Patuxout, Sonoma and Ontario are hastily preparing for sea. The Lebanon and tugs would prove especially available for landing par ties, owing to their comparatively light draft. The battleship Delaware did not get away She was held for repairs and overhauling. New York In Commission. New York, N. Y., April 15. The now superdreadnought Now York, one of the two largest battleships In the world, was placed in, commission to day at the Brooklyn navy yard. The ceremony was simple. Captain T. S. Rogers received his orders plac ing him in command of tho new bat tleship, flags were broken out at tho bow and stern, and the commission pennant was released, as the ship's band played "Tho Star Spangled Ban ner." Cheers by the 1014 officers and men in the crew of the latest ad dition lo the Atlantic fleet were an swered by tho men on other ships lying at the yard, and the New York was in commission. If necessnry tho New York could steam out to sea In twelve hours. Other battleships at tho navy yard are the superdreadnoughts Texas and Wyoming, the dreadnoughts North Da kota and Ohio, and the armored crui ser Washington. All of theso could join the fleet at a few hours' notice. The New York and the Texas, thy latter also just completed, arc sister ships. Both will be assigned to the first division or the Atlantic fleet. Each has a displacement of 27,000 tons and a speed of 21 knots an hour. They are fitted with a main battery of ten 14-inch guns and a secondary armament of 21 5-inch rifles. Cruiser Ordered to Mazatlan. Washington, D. C.. April 15. Later Secretary Daniels ordered the crui ser Cleveland, now at San Francisco, to steam to Mazatlan at once. The cruiser Chattanooga Is expected to follow in about two weeks. Both ships will be manned by the crew of the cruiser Pittsburg, now in the Bremerton yard. There were no developments as to army orders and it was said that troop movements wero not discussed at the president's conference with congressmen. nn SUGAR GflMPMr IS TO! MOVE INTO THE inn The Amalgamated Sugar company is planning to move its offices to the new Ecclcs 'skyscraper about May 1 and expects to occupy most of the third floor of the building. The orflccs of the Utah Construc tion company, the Ogden Rapid Tran sit company and other Eccles inter ests will also be moved into the new building within the next month, oc cupying space on the fourth and sixth floors. - - nn ILLINOIS STARTS LINCOLNHIGHWAY Governor Dunne With Hun dreds of Others Begin Road Building Across State. Chicago, April 15. Governor Dun ne, members of the Illinois legisla ture, judges, bankers, business men. school children and hundreds of oth ers today began the work of building the Lincoln highway across northern Illinois, from the Mississippi river to the Indian? slate line. Even" one of the persons who 1 wielded a pick or shovel will receive j a check for one cent and a card sign cd by Samuc! Gompers signifying that ho Is an honorary member of tho American Federation of Labor. Governor Dunne donned overalls at Mooscheart, near Aurora, and of flclally turned the first spade of gravel. JACK JOHNSON WILLJETIN Paris, April 15. Jack Johnson, the negro pugilist, will return to Chicago for the re-trial of the charges against him under the Mann act. Ho authorized his Paris rcpresenta tlve( Henri Wolf, to say that after his fight with Frank Moran, he would said for America. TRAIN CRASHES INTO AUTOMOBILE Ccorgtown, Texas, April 15. Four men were killed and two seriously in jured here today when a Missouri, Kansas & Texas passenger train crashed into an automobile in which they were driving, the dead, all of Florence, Texas, are: C. C. GRESSETT. C. ROBINSON. W J. JOINER. JOE HOWELL. The injured are: Lester G. Gressett. W. N. Howell. The automobile was demolished. PARKER WHITNEY PLEAD5JILTY San Francisco. Cal., April 15.- J. Parker Whitney, a younger son of an old and wealthy California family, pleaded guilty today to the charge of white slavery brought against him recently by Genevlevo Hannan ot Now York, and was fined ?2500 by Judge Dooling In the United Stales district court. r sorre SPECIAL MISSION IS NEW WORK 1 INAUGURATED BY THE CHURCH I Hagbert Anderson to Serve in the Scandinavian Countries a ;iinai Year or More He Will Accompany Dr. Ezra Rich and 1 Family on a Tour of the Northland. 5. Hagbart Anderson, night desk scr- j geant of the Ogden police depart j ment. arrived home last night aflei spending several days in Salt Lake City, in conference with the leading officials of the Mormon church. Mr. Anderson received a call about three weeks ago to serve the church as a missionary in the Scandinavian mis sion. He accepted the call and will leave Ogden for his post of duty next Saturday, on the Pacific Limited. Mr. Anderson's call is in a further ance of a new policy which has been Inaugurated by the authorities or the Mormon church, to send men or ex-perlenco-on" short missions to allay any ban feelings that nay exist in the dffferent mission Hclda -and- -to .assist the younger elders' to make more and better frlends The pur pose of this Is also thatthe people or the world might be made aware or the civic and educational condi tions In Utah through statistical re ports "with which the special mis sionaries have ramiliarized them selves. The giving out or this" in formation it is belijeved will result In much of the prejudice against the Mormons helng removed. In speaking of tho trip which he will make to Europe. Mr. Anderson said that ho would leave Ogden on Saturday for Chicago. He will re main there only one day and will go from there to Buffalo. In Bufralo, he will visit with Mike Ragan, su perintendent of police in that city. He has known Mr. Ragan for many years, the two having become ac quainted while the Ogden man was a sailor on the Great Lakes, and Mr. Ragan was a dock-hand on the Buf ralo docks. During his stopover in Burfalo, Mr. Anderson will take a ride on a suburban electric line to Hill Cumorah. the spot of historic memory To "tho Mormon people, which is near Palmyra in Sharon county. From Buffalo, he will go to New York City to visit for a few days with the Browning and Ecclcs Tamllies and to meet other rriends. He will sail from St. John, Nova Scotia, on April 29, Tor Christiania, Norway, via Liv erpool. His mission will last from one year to firteen months. Prior to the leaving or Mrs. Dr. Ezra Rich and daughter for Europe, Dr. Rich had talked with Mr. Ander son about accompanying himselT and family for a trip through Norway, Sweden and Denmark during July, 1914. Dr. Rich expects to leave Og den in Juno ror Europe, to meet his family, and. while in Salt Lake, Mr. Anderson received permission from the church authorities to take a leave of absence, so that he could meet Dr. Rich and his family In Copenha gen In July and go with them through the Scandinavian countries. It is probable that Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Browning and Miss Carrie Browning will also he in the party. This trip will occupy about three weeks' time. The party will go from Copenhagen to Stockholm and from there to Throndjem, Norway. From there they will sail to Hammorfcst, Trcm which city the midnight sun may be seen. Returning, they will sail back lo Ber gen and trom Bergen to Christiania on the new railroad, which Mr. An derson states Is one of the most re markable in the world, in that It has 1S3 tunnels in a distance or 300 miles. While In Salt Lake, he secured valuable statistics on Utah's resour ces and will also take a quantity of literature on Ogden for publicity pur poses. His desk at tho station is at pres ont being occupied by L. II. Carver, who will probably retain tho position until Hagbart returns from his mission. H STORE BOILDI BEI ERECTED 01 WASHINGTON The Joseph Parry estate has be gun the erection of a modern one-story brick store building on its property adjoining the E. A. Olsen grocery 6tore on Washington avenue. TIiq building will have a frontage of 25 feet and will be 70 feet In depth. The front part will be used for a store and the rear for the shop of the Joseph Parry and Sous Monu mental works. The structure will cost several thousand dollars. NEWEHY WORKERS ENJOY II SMOKER Ogdon local No. 325, United Brow ery Workers of America, held a . moker in the Owls lodge rooms last p'ygm night that proved enjoyable. In ad- dition to the "smokes" Dutch lunch kJ was served, its proportions being so Ofll generous that there was plenty left f for the late comers, so that every L one went away feeling satisfied with f thefrorts of "Ted" Wright, "Bud" jH Moore and Myron Watson, who pre- f3 pared and served it. The lunch con- sisted of beef, ham. bologna, "hot dog" and cheese sandwiches, dill pickles, green onions and ll Aside from the refreshment fea tures, a number of boxing bouts were staged, the pool tabled were put Into useand. jcatdswj;x-p1ayed, the whole uH aTTair proving one of good rcllowship rH and pleasure. ' WOICAP BILLIARD I AND POOL GAMES I ' TO BE PLAYED I A handicap billiard and pool tour- nament is being planned by the local tH Elks lodge to take place some time In May, in the lodge billiard room. Hie entries arc now being received by iH Secretary C. O. DeWofr. By .making the tournament one or handicap ilH matches, it is planned to handicap 'H the experts so that the novices may have a good chance at' winning some of the games. jJ The tenniscouri at the rear, ot-the aH lodge building is now in good condi- tion and some or the aspiring tennis players are out practicing whenever opportunity arfords. It is probable that a tournament will be arranged with several of the Salt Lake tennis 1 jjM clubs, to be staged on the local courL '!H ' il PROGRESS IS MADE I 1 THE PAVING OF. j STREETS ' 1 Before the end of the week the J. ) P. O'Noil Construction company will complete the placing of the concrete base on the south side for the paving iH of Twenty-fifth street, between Wash Ington and Harrison avenues. This work would have been finished before !H had it not been for the rainstorm of PAH last week. rl After the concrete has set a num ber of days that side of the street will be opened for trafric and the grading of the north side will be be gun. It is expected that binder and asphalt surface can be plnccd on the 'M base within the next few weeks. iH Manager O'Neill states that the ma- "HB chincry for his now asphalt plant has been shipped from the factory and f.H that it -will be in position and ready ror use by May 15. hl TODAY'S GAMES 1 AMERICAN. The score: R. H. E. f! Washington 010 000 0001 -1 0 Boston 0i0 001 0002 ti li pH Batteries Ayrcs and Henry; Thomas and Cady; Shaw replaced Ayres in Sth for Washington. JM i The score: R. H.E. , H Cleveland 000 001 0001 7 2 V Chicago 100 000 1002 7 1 Batteries Steen and O'Nell; CI- cotte and Shalk; Gregg replaced nH Steen in Sth. H AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. ' H Columbus at Louisville: R. H. E. lsM Columbus 2 5 I! -jH Louisville 7 12 3 j.M Batierles Columbus Cook, Hum- W phrles and Smith; Louisville Touey i S aiid Severold. rB St. Paul at .Milwaukee: UIH R. H.E. V St. Paul 0 1 1 Milwaukee 3 3 0 e'i Batteries Walker and Glenn, aerH Hovllk and Hughe;. JauH Q(hH Cleveland at Indianapolis: IrVI R- H. E folM Cleveland 2 7 l j 'lH Indianapolis ........ 3 9 0 Ihl Batteries "Basket'teand DcVoght; rH Schardt and Livingstone: ! ' ! Minneapolis at Kansas City: qH Minneapolis 4 6 C iH Kansas City 5 10 0 piH Batteries Fiene. Burns and Ron- jH deau; Reagon and Mooro.