OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 21, 1916, 4 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1916-07-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

i y THE OCDlUrAU, ILV
(BASEBALL, AUTOS, I COHO,TIVT,, Tn M TRAP SHOOTING, I
. LAWN TENNIS, GOLF I JlTUKllllllj iMJtiWa BOXING, WRESTLING 1 1
. 1 mm tigers
i
f San Francisco Fails to Land
Game With Tigers
II San Francisco, Jul3- 20. Harry
I NVolverton liad another chance today
j to send himself into the lineup as a
I pinch-hitter and possibly have won
I another game for his crew, but there
1 were mitigating circumstances and
I instead he permitted Erickson to take
:his turn at bat. Erick dumped nn
easy one in front of Spencer and was
thrown out at first.
" It was a tied Bcore with the last of
the ninth. Jones opened the inning
with a hit over second and was sac
r!firp1 hv D.'iltnn wlin n...i-iv hpnt
out the bunt. Coffey grounded out
to put Jones on third. Don Louis
i was purposely walked, the scheme be
ing to get at ErickBOn, and there
were loud cries for the boss of the
outfit. But Wolv.erton heeded not
the demands and Erickson dumped
one in front of Tub Spencer and was
thrown out at first.
And that brings us right up to the
tenth, following: Sail Francisco's fruit
less efforts to tally. Pete Daley start
j ed the trouble with a grounder to
j first. Erickson almost getting over to
take the throw. Mattick lined one
! at the big pitcher that put a finger
out of commission.
Steen took command, with the lat
est Seal pitcher a temporary crip
ple, and Risberg forced Mattick with
Daley on third. Pates hit a hot one
at Steen and the run scored.
Score by Innings
Vernon:
Runs 020 020 000 1 5
IT Oil 0o0 OrO siIH
San Francisco:
Runs 112 000 000 0 4
Hits 123 010 001 0 8
II Salt Lake Plays Rimless Game
'til Seventh Inning Beavers
Fail to Score.
I Yesterday's score Portland 0; Salt
L Lake 4.
f Batteries for today: Portland
r Houck and Fisher; Salt Lake Kla
f witter and Hannah.
I Game at Mnjestic park, starting at
3:30 p. m.
Salt Lake, July 21 Putting forth a
defense that was marvelous for its
daring and effectiveness, and keep
ing on edge with a steady, persistent
nttack that finally proved effective
I LUO UlEb ueiualcu .ruitituju jcoiuiuoj,
4 to 0. It was the seventh successive
game that the Utes have .won and the
third in a row from the Beavers. It
y placed them within ten points of
fourth place.
The battle was a memorable one
from any standpoint, but the' feature
Ithat will probably linger longest in
the memory of fandom is the unas
sisted triple play made by Rodgers,
Portland's second sack guardian, in
the second Inning. All the triple plays
I made in the history of baseball could
probably be counted on the fingers of
two men's hands. In the Pacific
I Coast league not more than three oth-
Iers have been perfected.
And yet it seemed a simple play to
I watch. All Rodgers had to do waa
catch a ball, poke it Into another
player's ribs ' and then put his foot
on second base. How much quick
thinking he had to do, however, is a
I Bell-ans
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
pfroves it 25c at all druggists,
'i
ISLADE
Can Move It.
: n nnn in n irk
story that would be more difficult to
tell.
Before going any further let's stop
and give Bill Piercy the credit that
is" duo him. Only two scattered hits
did he allow the enemy, and when
he did get into a hole he gave a dem
onstration of pinch pitching and
steady work under nerve racking con
ditions that was a pleasure to see.
Until the fifth Inning he hold the
Beavers hitless.
Neither club scored until the sev
enth inning, when the Utes worked
one tally across with the aid of an
error on the part of Ward which can
be attributed only to the intense
strain under which the players work
ed in so desperately fought an en
gagement. In the next frame the ten
sion had ceased and Blank's men hit
effectively, cinching the game with
three more.
Score by innings
Portland:
Runs ...000 000 000 0
Hits 000 010 100 2
Salt Lake:
Runs 000 000 13x 4
Hits 110 311 33x 13
ANGELS TAKE
GAME 3 TO 1
Los Angeles Wins Three in a
Row From Oakland Both
Teams Play Fine Ball.
Los Angeles, July 20. Winning two
games in a row Is not an orthodox
procedure for tailenders, so the Oaks
today slipped back after their hopeful
performance of yesterday and the
third game of the series went to the
Seraphs.
Both teams put up an excellent ex
hibition In the early Innings and both
Prough and Hogg went strong.
Until the eighth inninc: the score
stood one all, but In the eighth the
home team pounced upon Prough for
three hlt6, scoring t:o runs. Jackson
opened the frame with a single to cen
ter and took second on an infield
single by Ellis. Maggert walked, fill
ing the bases. Koerner singled to
left, scoring Jackson. Ellis went
over the plate with the final run on a
sacrifice fly by Galloway. Boles
grounded out and Murphy popped up
to Elliott, ending the inning.
The Angels took the lead In the
fourth inning and in the succeeding
frame tied the score:
Oakland:
Runs 000 010 0001
Hits 000 011 0013
Los Angeles: ,
Runs 000 100 0203
Plits 100 211 13x 9 ;
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Won. Lost. Pet.
Brooklyn 46 32 .590
Boston 41 33 .654
Philadelphia 42 34 .553
Chicago 38 40 .487
New York 38 40 .487
Pittsburg 37 40 .481
St. Louis 40 46 .405
Cincinnati 35 50 .412
Yesterday's Results.
Philadelphia 6, Cincinnati 0 (first
game).
Philadelphia 3, Cincinnati 5 (sec
ond game).
New York 0, Chicago 1.
Boston 2, St. Louis 5.
Brooklyn-Pittsburg game postpon-
Today's Schedule,
ed. ,
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati, July 20 Philadelphia
and Cincinnati broke even in a double-header
here today, tho former
making the first game 5 to 0, and
tho localB winning the second con
test, 5 to 3. In the first game Alex
ander was master, allowing only two
hits, while Teney had one bad in
ning, after which he was replaced by
Moseley. In the second game, two
errors by Mayer were responsible for
three of the locals' runs. Wade Kil
llfer played in the first game but did
not take part in the second. Herzog
watched the game from the grand
stand. He said that he would take a
night train for Chicago. Killifer will
accompany Herzog. WIngo directed
the team during today's play.
First Game.
Score by innings
Philadelphia 000 006 0006
GEORGE ILSOi HEBE
TO PESTLE WITH
PETE VfSSER
RGE NELSON
George Nelson, director of athletics
at the Oneida stake academy, Preston,
Idaho, and intermountain heavy
weight wrestling champion, came to
Ogden yesterday afternoon to com
plete training for his bout with Peter
VIsser, tho local heavyweight grap
pler, at the Alhambra theater on the
evening of Pioneer Day. He declared
this morning that he was already In
virtually perfect condition, but would
Indulge in light workouts at the Pln
gree gymnasium during the next three
days. He is registered at the Reed ho
tel and was visited there last night by
a number of his local acquaintances.
The big Norwegian, who is still at
his best physically, being well under
thirty years of age, is not In the least
daunted by the optimism of the Og
den fans Avith regard to his being de-
I leateci oy visser. in lact, ne hns no
reason to be, as his record of bouts
with prominent wrestlers in different
parts of the country is much longer
than that of the Ogden man and equal
ly creditable. Among others, he wrest
led Dr. B. F. Roller to a draw and de
feated Herman St(roh, E. Smith,
"Farmer" Hersenbrock, McLoughlln,
and Frank Schmarder, the last men
tioned being the light-heavy weight
champion of Nebraska, He has been
defeated only by Jop Steelier, Hassan
YusfHif "Tho Terrible Turk" and
Adolph Ernst (Ad Santel), light-heavyweight
champion of the world.
Lest Visser's friends hold Nelson's
chances of a victory too lightly, It
may be said that the former Salt Lake
fireman stayed one hour and thirty
eight minutes with Champion Santel,
20 minutes longer than did VIsser.
This bout was staged at San Antonio,
Texas, and was declared to have been
one of the best ever seen in that sec
tion of the country.
Cincinnati 000 000 0000
Second Game.
Score by Innings
Philadelphia 000 100 0203
Cincinnati 203 000 OOx 5
STANDING OF CLUBS
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles 57 41 .582
Vernon 59 45 ,567
San Francisco 56 50 ,528
Portland 44 45 .494
Salt Lake 46 49 .484
Oakland 38 70 .352
Yesterday's Results.
Portland 0, Salt Lake 4.
Vernon 5, San Francisco 4 (ten
innings).
Oakland 1, Los Angeles 3.
Today's Schedule.
Portland at Salt Lake.
Oakland at Los Angeles.
Vernon at San Francisco.
oo
"Never Again Eddie," at
the Oracle today only.
no
AMERICANLEAGUE
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York ...50 30 .581
Boston 48 36 .571
Cleveland 48 38 .558
Chicago 45 39 .636
Washington . .' 46 39 .541
Detroit ... 45 42 .617
St. Louis 37 48 .435
Philadelphia 19 60 .241
Yesterday's Results.
Cleveland 4, Philadelphia 2 (first
game).
Cleveland 0, Philadelphia 2 (second
game).
Chicago 3, Washington 4 (first
game, ten innings).
Chicago 1 Washington 2 (second
game, ten innings).
Detroit 3, Boston 2.
St. Louis 4, New York 2. N
Today's Schedule.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Washington.
Detroit at Boston.
St. Louis at New York.
Philadelphia, July 20 Philadelphia
lost the first game with Cleveland
today, 4 to 2, and then broke a losing'
streak which had reached nine
straight by winning the second, 2 to
0 Cleveland landed the first contest
by pounding Sheehan's delivery for
five hits and three runB In the sec
ond inning. Of tho eleven hits made
by the two teams, in the second
game, only two by Philadelphia and
one by Cleveland went out of the In
field. First Game.
Score by innings
Cleveland 030 001 0004
Philadelphia 010 000 0012
Second Game.
Score by innings
Cloveland .000 000 0000
Philadelphia 000 002 OOx 2
BROWNS WIN WHEN
MARKLE GOES WILD
New York, July 20. St. Louis de
feated New York today, 4 to 2. St.
Louis won the game in the third In
ning. Markle walked Groom and
Shotton, and Austin beat' out a bunt.
Mogridge then relieved Markle and
before he retired the side all three
runners scored.
Score by Innings
St. Louis 003 010 0004
New York 000 110 0002
TIGERS NOSE OUT IN
THIRTEENTH INNING
Boston, July 20. Detroit gained a
3 to 2 victory over Boston today, the
game going thirteen Innings. Ruth
assisted in the loss of the contest
when he threw badly to Gainer when
fielding Cobb's Infield hit during the
final nning. Cobb took second on
the throw and scored the winning run
on Young's hit to right field.
Score by innings
Detroit 000 002 000 000 13
Boston 000 000 020 000 02
WASHINGTON TAKES
TWO FROM WHITE SOX
Washington, July 20. Washington
took both ends of a double-header
from Chicago today, 4 to 3 and 2 to 1,
each contest going ten innings. In
the first inning of the opening game,
Boehling forced two runs over by his
wildness, but thereafter outpitched
Williams, who was taken out in the
tenth after Moeller singled and stole
second, and Foster also hit safely.
Russell then went in to pitch and
Moeller scored the winning run on
an infield out.
In the second game Weaver scored
Chicago's only run on his double. E.
Collins' scratch single on which Har
per'B throw to third was too late, on
an infield out and Ness' sacrifice fly.
Shanks' homo run over J. Collins',
head in the eighth tied the score and
in the tenth Rice's jingle was sacri
ficed to second and scored the win
ning run on Gharrity's drive to the
left field bleachers.
Score by innings
Chicago 200 000 001 03
Washington 000 002 100 1 4
Second Game.
Score by innings
Chicago 000 000 100 01
' WITH ROD AND REEL
Everything for the
Angler
Fishing tackle that's fit
for fishing
BOYLE HARDWARE
COMPANY
Successors to
Peery-Knisely Hdw. Co.
Cor. 24th and Hudson.
The Big Store
The Big Stock
All the Staple
and
All Novelties
for
Fishermen
GEO. A.
LOWE
H.&I.Tackfe
Catches the Fish.
WATSON-FLYGARE
HARDWARE CO.
Always Reliable.
Washington 000 000 010 12
HENDRIX WINNER IN
DUEL WITH SCHUPP
Chicago, July 20. A hit batsman
and a single by Zelder decided an
airtight ten-Inning pitchers' battle be
tween Hendrjx and Schupp in the for
mer's favor 1 to 0 here today.
New York 000 000 000 00
TROUT IS WILY.
IE FROM HI
So deeply Interested are some peo
ple in the angling sport that they
make it a study, the same as others
study horse racing, field sports, golf
ing, automobile racing and other pas
times. Many there are who become
adepts in the fishing game and many
others there are who think anyone
can fish if the fish is in the humor
to take bait.
There are many kinds of trout, all
of the salmon family, and each kind
has its peculiarities. However, they
all are susceptible to the ever enticing
fly that finds its way to their haunts,
by artificial means or otherwise. On
the part of the angler is required con
siderable prowess and expert manip
ulation in "casting the fly" on the
waters. It is said by some that fish
cannot see persons on the bank of
the stream and that the fisherman
may stand out openly In throwing his
hook, but this Is denied by expert
fishermen, who contend that the suc
cessful angler' hides himself from the
view of the wily trout at all times.
The trout will take about the same
kinds of food as the black bass, but
I in baiting the hook for good catches, it
i is well to have a knowledge of the
, hatch of the insects the trout feed on
and UBe the same gly, or as near it
as possible. The angleworm is tho
best early spring bait but in mid-sum
mer, when the streams are clear, the
fly holds out the best inducement to
Mr. Trout.
uu
HOW TO GET OUT OF A MUDHOLE
In the August Woman's Home Com
panion C. H. Claudy says, "the best
drivers sometimes get in a mudhole
from which the car refuses to climb.
The rear stays still. One remedy is
winding the tires with a rope spiral,
which acts as tire chains act. Rope
wears out quickly, but will last long
enough to get out of a mud wallow.
If no rope is available, throw any
thing and everything hard Into the
hole ahead of the tire. You can also
try unrolling the tool kit and putting
It, tools and all, in front of one rear
wheel. The tire, which slips in the!
mud, may get a grip on the tools. The'
tool kit will be a muddy sight, but it
is better than staying out on the road
half a day waiting for someone to
come along with a team of horses.
"No matter how new a full set of
non-skid tires may be, no tour should
ever be undertaken without a set of
chains. The best non-skid tires won't
hold in slimy mud, and it's far better
to carry the weight of chains and not
use them, than be without and wait
for a farmer with a pair of oxen and a
bill as long as their horns. The sub
stitutes for chains are better than
nothing, but they are not 'ust as
good.' "
I Are 'you MYmr FiiinocW ,
If you are, you're the man we want to meet. For we are equally cranky about the tackle we carry We're H
rather proud about the size of our stock, too, for this season we've bought everything that any fisherman
could possibly need, and It's here on display. You are cordially Invited to come In and inspect the stock 'H
and we're certain we can please you, no matter how cranky you are. R
Froudfit Sporting Goods Co. 1
Chicago 000 000 000 1 1
CARDS BUNCH HITS;
BRAVES ARE BEATEN
St. Louis, July 20. Meadows kept
his hits well scattered while his team
mates gathered five runs, which en
abled St. Louis to defeat Boston here
today, 6 to 2.
Two singles and an error by Mil-
All Here j l
License and tackle ,
Let's talk it over.
T.S. Hutchison
306 25th St.
Phone 1123-W.
AND NOW IN THE
MIDST OF THE j
CAMPING
SEASON
You should come in and see
the thousand-and-one conven
iences we have for you for
instance:
Mapleware Lunch Sets.
Lily Cups j
Camp Broilers
Outing Clothes for
ladies as well as for
men.
AND ALWAYS THE MOST
COMPLETE STOCK OF
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES,
Going Fishing?
Complete Up-to-date Line of
RODS AND ACCESSORIES
now on sale.
PRICES GUARANTEED
LOWER
We Issue licenses. Collapsible
Aluminum Cup Free with every
RICHARDSON-HUNT CO.
"A LITTLE MORE FOR A LITTLE
LESS."
ler gave Boston two runs in the first
inning. K;
Two doubles, two singles, a base on -"t ,:
balls and a hit by a pitched ball gave
the locals four runs in the second ft
Boston 200 000 0002 Rfc
St. Louis 041 000 OOx 5
"Temptation and the Man," E
at the Oracle today only. Pi
j Scoop Has The Maki :

xml | txt