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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 20, 1916, PIONEER CELEBRATION EDITION, Image 2

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H' i tr TWP or.DEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH. THT IRDAY TT IT V ?n 'tqtk - If
II 1 ' ; ' - . . w , wii k i jwj-ij. 4.U, i i u, - - . m.
I CLOSE GAME WON
BY SANFRANCSSCO
'Chief Wolverton Saves Day
for Seals With Smash That
Brings Winning Run.
San Francisco, July 19.-Chlef Har
'rv Wolverton once more saved the
'day for his Seal aggregation with a
timely smash to bring in the winning
Iirun anu ena nnuuici ncu -
the Vernon Tigers.
. The first inning saw a run apiece.
'Tho Tigers bunched two hits, McGaf
figan going around on his own two
Backer and a long right field single
'for Risherg. It was up sticks when
Phi"- Bodie knocked tho ball into the
leftfiold bleachers In the last of the
same Inning.
In the second Vernon by dint of
three hits once more took front po
sition. But when Downs walked in
the fourth and was hit around by
Coffey and Sopuiveda there was a 2
to 2 sheet.
I Bates with a two-sacker opened the
;sixth and a bad throw by Jones put
Ithe Tigers in front again. They
seemed to cinch It with Risberg's
homer in the seventh.
, But the Seals made their stand
in the eighth and fairly swept Pat
terson's men off their feet. Bodio
(grabbed his second home run. Hess,
" luusteady, walked Downs and gave
Jones a single to left. Mitchell, rush
' 'ed to tho rescue, walked Dalton and
1 was hurriedly waved aside With
.Arellanes on the mound, Coffey forc
ed Dalton at second for the run that
tied and Wolverton clouted through
the infield to right for Jones and the
Svinuer.
.Score by innings
Vernon:
Runs 110 001 100 4
Hits 230 102 10211
San Francisco:
Runs 100 100 03x 5
Hits 212 200 03x 10
Del Monte, Cal., July 19. The fea
ture match of today's play In the sec
ond round of the western golf cham
pionship was between Douglas Grant,
northern California champion, and
Jack Neville, former state of Califor
nia title-holder.
" , Grant defeated Neville on the final
green by a single put Both men
played high quality golf.
, At tho close of the morning round
' of eighteen holes Neville secured the
lead and was two up. The afternoon
combat was nip and tuck all the way.
On the twelfth green Neville missed
a short put for the adavntage and
I You Are In
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I opportunities when you
I have a Bank Account to
I which you are adding
1 regularly.
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I 4 Interest Paid on
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I OGDEN, UTAH.
o ti" 'v i n
from then on his play was a bit off
color.
Two down at the thirteenth, Grant
took tho next hole with a smart four
'and became all, even after halving
the next two. At the seventeenth hole
he luld his too shot dead to the pin
for a four on the final green, which
carried off the day's honors.
The halanco of the field ran true
to form. Hoover Bankard of the
Midlothian club, Chicago, won from
Dowitt Balch, former Junior western
champion, 4 to 3, In a splendid strug
gle. Harold Lrfimb, southern Califor
nia champion, won In neat fashion
from George R. Balch, president of
the Western Golf association. Ervin
S. Armstrong, California state chani-i
plon, proved his class in a victor' j
over Robert Hunter, Ls Angeles, 1
up and 3 to go.
oo
1TI0NALLEAGII
Won. Lost. Pet.
Brooklyn 46 32 .590
Boston 41 32 .562
Philadelphia 41 33 .554
New York 38 39 .494
Chicago 40 43 .482
Pittsburg 37 40 .481
St. Louis 39 4G .459
Cincinnati 34 49 .410
Yesterday's Results.
Brooklyn 0, Pittsburg 1 (first
game) Brooklyn 1, Pittsburg 2 (sec
ond game).
New York 8, Chicago 6.
Boston 10, St. Louis 1.
Cincinnati-Philadelphia game post
poned; rain.
Today's Schedule.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Pittsburg, July 19 Pittsburg won
a double-header from Brooklyn here
today, the final game going to four
teen innings. The score In the first
was 1 to 0 and the second 2 to 1. The
only run 'made in the opening game
came In the first inning when Carey
bunted safely, stole second, went to
third on O'Mara's error and scored
on HInchman's sacrifice fly. A base
on balls to Schmidt and Carey's tri
ple gave the Pirates a run in the final
contest Brooklyn tied the score in
the ninth on J. Johnson's1 single,
O'Mara's sacrifice, and Wheat's sin
gle. Pittsburg won out in tho four
teenth inning when HInchman, safe
on Getz' error, went to second on
Farmers out at first and scored on
a single by Schultz.
Score by innings
Brooklyn 000 000 0000
Pittsburg 100 000 OOx 1
Second Game.
Pittsburg 000 001 000 000 012
Brooklyn 000 000 001 000 001
FOUR DOUBLE PLAYS
WIN FOR GIANTS
Chicago, July 19. Poor base run
ning by Chicago and four double
plays by New York, three of them
started by Catcher Rariden, cost the
Cubs the decision in an 8-6 slugfest
today. The Cubs outhit the Giants
and their thirteen safe drives Includ
ed home runs by Zelder and Mann.
; Brown ana Anaerson, reuei pucuerb,
" were in good form. The latter fan-
ned Kelly with the bases full In the
B ninth after purposely passing Zim
merman. Score by innings
New York 313 010 0008
Chicago 101 210 0106
CARDS DROP FIRST
GAME OF SERIES
St. Louis, July 19. Boston batters
pounded Williams and Jasper and
won the first gam of tho series irom
St. Louis here today, 10 to 1. Ru
dolph gave only six hits and kept
them well scattered.
Six singles, a base on balls, and a
wild pitch gave the visitors five runs
in the first Inning.
St Louis scored their only run in
the second on a double by Miller, and
a slnglo by Gonzales.
Score by innings
Boston 510 100 20110
St. Louis 010 000 000 1
NEW YORK AMERICAN
LEAGUE CLUB SHIPS BALL
EQUIPMENT TO BORDER
New York, July 19. The New York
American league club has shipped a
supply of baseballs, bats, and other
paraphernalia to the camp of the
Seventy-first New York National
Guard at McAallen, Texas, it was
announced by the club tonight. This
action was taken in reply to a request
from a private In Company L of the
regiment, who wrote to Manager
Donovan of the club, stating that the
national game "was the only sport In
which the boys on border duty had
an opportunity to Indulge.
nr
Read the Classified Ads. J
PORTLAND LOSES
TO UTES 4 TO 1
Beavers Lose Second Game at
Salt Lake Double Plays a
Feature Fittery
Shows Class.
Yesterday's score Portland 1, Salt
Lake 4.
Batteries for today: Portland
Piercy and Hannah.
Game at Majestic park, starting at
3:30 p. m.
Salt Lake, July 20. While Paul
Flttery's good left arm held the Beav
er In a grasp of iron the TJtes tied a
hard knot In his tail at Majestic
park yesterday. It waB the second
succesBlvo time that tho web-footed
critter has been man-handled this
week, and by thumping him the
Biankenshippers made it six victories
in a row. The score was 4 to 1.
Double plays were the feature of
the game. There were seven of them,
equally dlvldod between th two clubs.
They made it a fast and snappy con
test and incidentally somo of them
were remarkable for the speed of
their execution.
Fittery breaks into the credit col
umn not only on account of his mas
terful pitching but because It was his
two spot blow which opened the fusl
lade that ended only after the game
had been tucked securely into the
Utah belt.
Bunny Brief was right at Paul's
elbow with a lot of super fielding
and his sixteenth home run of tho
season gave the locals the first run
of the game.
Score by innings:
Portland
Runs 000 010 0001
Hits 201 110 0106
Salt Lake
Runs 000 103 OOx i
Hits 011 104 lOx 8
AMiELS ARE SHUT
Oakland Comes Back After
Losing First of Series and
Takes Game 1 to 0.
Los Angeles, July 19. After losing
the. opening contest to the Angels,
Oakland came back today and hand
ed Chance's leaders a 1 to 0 trounc
ing. Otis Crandall, the old ex-Giant
was invincible throughout the game
and allowed only six scattered hits.
Jap Barbeau, whose wild throw was
responsible for Los Angeles' win yes
terday, did his best today to make
up for yesterday's error by smash
ing out two singles and scoring the
lone tally that gave the tallenders the
same over the league leaders.
Score by Innings
Oakland:
Runs 000 001 0001
Hits 110 003 0005
Los Angeles:
Runs 000 000 0000
Hits Ill 100 0116
AMERICANLEAGUE
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 50 35 .588
Boston 48 35 .578
Cleveland 47 37 .560
Chicago 45 37 .549
Washington 44 39 .530
Detroit 44 42 .512
St. Louis 3G 48 .429
Philadelphia 18 59 .234
Yesterday's Results.
Chicago 6, Washington 3 (first
game); Chicago 2, Washington 6
(second game).
SL LouIb 0, New York 5 (first
game) ; St. LouIb 4, New York 5 (sec
ond game).
Detroit 2, Boston 4 (first game);
Detroit 5, Boston 9 (second game).
Cleveland 12, Philadelphia 5.
Today's Schedule.
Chicago at Washington.
St. Louis at New York. "
Detroit at Boston.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
New York, July 19. Despite the
loss of another player, Outfielder
Hugh High, who wrenched an ankle
in falling while coming In fast for a
short fly in the second gamo, New
York retained its lead by twice de
feating St. Louis today, 5 t0 0 and
5 to 4. It was the sixth double-header
New York has won on the home
grounds this season. In the first
game, Donovan's new pitching find,
Russell, shut out St. Louis with four
hits, two being scratches, while the
Yankees pounded Koob hard.
In the second game Now York hit
another left hander, Hamilton, freely
while the sun appeared to bother
the St. Louis fielders.
Manager Jones of St. Louis and
Caldwell of New York were put off
the field by Umpire Dineen in the
socond game.
j First Game.
Score oy innings
St. Louis 000 000 0000
Now York 002 003 OOx 5
Second Game.
Score by innings
St. Louis 010 001 200 1
New York .; 011 030 OOx 5
INDIANS WIN BY
ONE-SIDED SCORE
Philadelphia, July 19. Cleveland hit
tho ball hard, took advantage of Has
selbacher's wlldness and Witt's er
rors, and won from Philadelphia to
day, 12 to 5.
Score by Innings
Cleveland 105 002 02212
Philadelphia 120 001 001 5
WHITE SOX SPLIT
WITH SENATORS
Washington, uly 19. Chicago and
Washington split even today, Chicago
winning the first, 6 to 3 and the Sen
ators the second, 6 to 2. In the first
game, aftr E. Collins' error had aid
ed Washington to tie the score John
son went In to pitch, and three sin
gles, a hit batsman and a sacrifico
fly gave Chicago Us winning margin.
In the second game Benz was batted
hard and retired in favor of Dan
forth. Johnson kept Chicago's hits
scattered.
First Game,
i Score by Innings
Chicago 010 200 0036
Washington 010 001 0103
Second Game.
Score by innings
Chicago 000 001 0012
Washington 310 000 llx G
BOSTON RED SOX VIN
BOTH ENDS OF BILL
Boston, July 19. The Red Sox took
a double-header from Detroit today,
4 to 2 and 9 to 5. In the first con
test Boston took the lead in the eighth
on a double by Hoblltzell, a single by
Henrlksen, batting for Scott, and a hit
by Agnew. In the second game, Bos
ton hit Cunningham and Boland hard
at opportune moments, scoring in
each of the first six innings.
Flr3t Game.
Score by innings
Detroit 010 001 0002
Boston ... v,... 010 010 02x 4
Second Game.
Detroit ... 030 002 0005
Boston 114 111 OOx 9
BARGAIN DAY AT
CIRCUIT RACES
Cleveland, July 19. Today was
bargain day at the North Randall
Grand circuit races, with six events
on the card. Walter Cox rode to his
tlrst 1916 victory when he teamed
Mabel Trask, the much-touted trotter,
in the big trotting classic of the 1916
Grand circuit, the Ohio.
St. Frisco, driven by Frank Jones
of Memphis, won the opening heat,
setting a new record for the Ohio
stake by going tho full distance In
2:04 1-4. But in the next two miles,
when Cox Intimated that he was
ready Mabel Trask would uncork a re
serve burst of speed that made her
simply fly over the ground, a sneed
that was entirely too much for even
a trotter of St. Frisco's ability.
In the unfinished. North Randall
three-year-old trotting sweepstakes,
Expressive Lou continued her win
ning way, taking tne decided heat
easily.
In the second unfinished race the
expected did not happen. Instead,
the Beaver went on and won the un
finished 2:05 pace in straight heats.
The Beaver paid $14 to $2 in the mu
tuels. Bondalln, which last season was the
champion three-year-old pacer of the
Pacific coaBt, came to tho front in
the 2:09 pace. After dropping the
first heat, he simply paced his field
into the ground and won as he
pleased. His victory was one of the
upsets of the meeting and Bondalln
paid $133.70 to $2 when ho won the
second heat.
Gilbert Patch, one of the favorites
that have gpne across during the
I r A car that run thirty days and nights without a stop, covering 1
I 6 over fifteen thousand miles and averaging a gallon of gasoline every . .
1 21.7 miles, and a gallon of oil in 10,000 miles. '1
I A car with perfect valve-in-the-head motor, making it the most
B economic six-cylinder car on the market today. " I
I c, ITS RIDING QUALITIES ARE EQUALED BY FEW AND. , , I
I .. . EXCELLED BY NONE. ..,: -"
I Come in and let us prove it, we like to demonstrate. 1 i
I 1717 MODEL READY FOR DELIVERY.
IGoodale Seoville Company j
I 2441 Grant Avenue.
lgjffpjpeyp, num. ' nihil 1 HI il I III " i j i i - u i' 1 1 i nmiiu i n ' Tr , Ml I i Id it b d1 rTTtSBil 1
present meeting, won the 2:15 pace,
and in the third heat was nosed out
by Thomas Earl, and had his troubles
winning In the opening heat from
Derby Custer, getting a verdict that
could have gone either way.
The 2:11 trot was won by Billy Dur
free's Esperanza, another long shot.
After losing the first heat to Direc
tor Todd, Durfee's mare" came back
and won the next two.
oo 1
MANY MORE CARS
Country Must Have 6,750
Cars Permanently at Call of
War Department.
TROOP MOVEMENT
In Case of Emergency Roads
Would Need Greatly Aug
mented Rolling Stock.
Chicago, July 20. In order to move
the maximum number of troops on
short notice the railroads of the
country must have 6,750 more cars
permanently at the call of the war
department, according to W. J. Black,
passenger traffic manager of the At
chison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad,
In a statement here today. Such an
Increase, he said, would allow tho
movement of 1,750 troops within
forty-eight hours.
The railroads, Mr. Black says, now
have a surplus of about S.000 pas
senger cars. With fifty men to a car,
these would accommodate 400,000. In
cluding 2,500 sleeping cars of all
kinds, 87,500 additional, or a total of
487,500 men could be transported at
one time without disturbing commer
cial (business.
i Mr. Black declares that if all pas
senger and sleeping cars in the United
States were used at once, 1,750,000
troops could be transported, but it
would be Impracticable to abandon all
commercial trains even in times of
war. At least fifty per cent of the
normal trafTlc would have to be main
tained. On that basis, he says, avall
aDle equipment would enable Ameri
can railroads to move only 500,000
troops in 18 hours, hence the Increase'
in cars necessary if it were desired;
to move the largest contingents.
oo
WILSON ASKED
Department of Labor May Be
Asked to Make Effort to End
Cloak Makers' Strike.
Washington, July 20. President
Wilson today received a request from
Henry Morga.nthau, formerly ambas
sador to Turkey, Cleveland H. Dodge,!
A. Barton Hepburn and several other
New York men asking that the gov
ernment intervene in the cloak mak
ers' strike which has been in progress
in New York City for twelve weeks.
The petition was made on the
ground that the strike threatened the
supply of women's clothing of the
whole nation. The president probably
will forward the request to the depart
ment of labor with Instructions that
the bureau of conciliation make efforts
to end the strike.
The president referred to the peti
tloners to the departments of labor
and commerce with Eho request that
immediate action be taken. The bu
reau of conciliation probably will un
dertake negotiations for settlement of
the strike.
FISHERMEN LOSE
LIVES IN MONSOON
London, July 20, 9:30 a. m. Two
hundred fishermen are believed to
have lost their lives in a monsoon off
the coast of Colombo, Ceylon, ac
cording to a dispatch received by the
Exchange Telegraph company. A large
tishing fleet was caught bv the storm II
and more than 100 boats have failed j 1
to return. 1 1
BELGIAN REFUGEES 1
ONWAYTOU.S.
Rotterdam, July 20, via London,
12:30 p. m The Holland-American
I line steamship Noordam sailed for
: New York this morning. On board are
fifty Belgian women and children,
who are being sent to join relatives
and friends in the United States and
Canada, under the arrangement made
by the Rev. John B. Deville of Chi- m
cago. Father Deville returned to 4
Belgium today for more refugees. If
Bell-ans I
Absolutely Removes J
Indigestion. Onepackage fi
proves it. 25c at all druggists.' m
i FIRST NATIONAL I I
BANK I II
OF OGDEN, UTAH. I I
j U. S. DEPOSITARY. D I
a Capital $150,000.00 I I
5 Surplus and Undlvld. H I
$ ed Profits $225,000.00 1 1 I
I Deposits $3,000,000.00 1 j I
M. S. Browning, President. I ig
John Watson, Vlce-Prealdnt, I
L. R. Eccles, Vice-President. B
R. B. Porter, Vice-President. I
James F. Burton, Cashier, '
Sumner P. Nelson, Asst. Csh'r. g
SLADE

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