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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 02, 1918, 3:30 P.M. CITY EDITION, Page 8, Image 8',
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J s THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, MAY 2. 1919. I
I TOP SHOOTINt I CDAD TTtVT fl jtfF WT C I I BASEBALL, AUTOS, j
I BOXING, WRESTLING pn JrUltHllU 111 Hi VV a I LAWN TENNIS, GOLF J
I JOE MILLER ONCE MORE PROVES
I HE HAS THE PUNCH WITH WHICH
TO KNOCKOUT HIS OPPONENT
I The boxing Tans sow one of the besl
boxing shows last night that has ever
born pulled off in Ogden. there brine
two bouts by very fine talent Joe Mil
ler was the winner over Frankle Gage
when the latter took the count in ihe
ninth round after showing Bome of the
wonderful class that he brought here
from New Orleans. Although Cage lost
by the very derisive k. o. route, he
won a host of admirers among those
who witnessed hi3 work last night.
And there are many who saw that
bout, whirh was lightning ast, who
feel that another session between the
two boys would be justice to Gage
and that it might not end In favor of
Gage had not been here lone enough
to become acclimated and early in the
bout he began to show signs of heavy
breathing about the middle of each
round. During the minute rest he re
cuperated, however, and began each
round apparently as fresh as a daisy.
Miller has a bearing and manner of
movement in the ring that very much
resembles the old -time work of Jim
Corbett. though if the difference in
weight is considered. Miller hits like fl
pile driver beside a tack hammer so
far as Corbett la concerned. It was
sometimes paid of Corbett that he
couldn't break an egg with an iron
ball, but he could box with astonish
ing cleverness. Joe Miller can box with
astonishing cleverness and he can
break two eggs with an iron ball. Mil
ler has a punch in either hand that
carries a sleep potion. When it lands
squarely on a vital spot "he boxing
contest is always over. As for Gage
it is only fair to say that he has a
good deal of the .same stuff, though his
style of milling is different from Mil
ler's. Miller has one very bad habit that
ioes not please some of the fans. The
habit is bad for his opponent and those
who havo any money bet against him
and the fans who are not pleased are
those who are "rooting'' lor Miller's
opponent. This habit is that of sud
denly sinking a submarine left into the
midriff of an opponent without warn-
Iing. These ruthless t.irtirs spell disas
ter for the ship goes down with all on
board. Gage got one of them Jusi under
,nhe heart last night and Pat Gilbert
cot one when he met Miller.
It was during the ninth round, and
after one of the finest boxing exhibi
tions the local fans have ever seen,
that Miller suddenly drove in to the
midsection of Gage a short distance
blow that sent the southerner down
for the count. Gage gamely rose to his
feet at the count of nine, just as Ref
eree Thornton was about to declare
him out, and tried to face Miller again.
Another tap and Gage was seeing only
pretty things in the sky for BOme sec
onds while his assistants helped him to
Lee Morrissey. the pride of the Og
den fans for the lightweight division,
outboxed and outfoaght lleinie Shu
man during their eight round go and
was given the decision at the finish
by Referee Hardy Downing of Salt
"Lake. While Leo did not perform lat
night according to his usual style, he
was too much for Heinie. Lee injured
his left hand early in the game and
had to depend on a right for the rest
of the bout, but be was too elusive
for the struggling Heinie. Roth boys
got a little peeved at the finish of their
bout and continued scrapping in ear
nest after the last bell. The referee
separated them, however, and Lee
grinned as though he was as good nat
urod as ever.
One of the features of the nrnzrram
I was two flyweights from Tremonton
who gave four one-minute rounds of
exhibition work. They were little fel
lows, a couple of kids, who rhum to
gether at home and box because they
like it. They were Rud Robbins and
Cyclone Meldrum. The fans like their
work so well that the little fellows
were caught in a shower of coins at
the end of the go. They were busy
for several minutes picking nickles
and dimes from the mat of the ring.
Gage Asks for More.
Gage asked Miller for another
chance and Joe said he would give him
one if the promoter, Billy Glasmann.
believed the fans would care to see
them again. Gage said. "All 1 want is
two weeks more to get accustomed to
this altitude. Then let me at him. I
will show the fans h r. BOme of the
finest stuff they hae ev. i seen in the
ring. And I will humble Miller to the
floor. I can master him, and I know
There are many of the fans who be
lieve it was a lucky punch that ended
the match last night and that Gage
would have a good chance to bring
home the bacon. But if they meet
again Miller will carry heavy odds.
Injured at Fight.
A tier of bleachers on the south side
of the armory hall on which about
DmO f.-ins were silting at the boxing
contest, fell to the floor with a era b
just at the end of the Morrlssey - Shu -man
semi-windup bout last night.
Morrissey was given the decision at
tbe end of eight rounds and the fans
on the south bleachers were cheering
loudly when the crash came. Most of
them were fitting on their seats when
the section began to fall and were
carried to the floor still sitting. Oniy
for the fact ih.-n the seats went down
so that the planks were lying like a
"riffled' pack of cards, here would
have been some serious cases of in
jur. , but only a few were injured at
all and none seriously.
None of the fans was so injured
that he could not remain for the finish
of the program.
Fred Brophy and Lewis Hall were
the two most seriously injured, both
sustaining injuries to the back. Dr.
Kanzler, who was in the house attend
ed the injured men. All the injured
wore able to remain to see the entire
Brophy was one of the victims of
the street car collision at the mouth
of Ogden canyon about five years ago.
He appeared to be hurt around the
Others injured were, Juan Dunbar,
hurt about the back; Harold Cham
bers, ankle sprained and lacerated by
boing caught in the falling timbers;
W. C. Stewart, was hurt about the
hips. W. T. Green well, former secre
tary of the local B P. O. E also suf
fered slight injuries A number ol
others were slightly hurt.
UTAH MEN STAR IN
Former Salt Lake High School
Athletes Make Good
Showing on Coast.
SAN DIEGO, May 1 Handicapped
by the loss of their captain in the half
mile and mile, the Navy Training sta
tion went down to defeat here today,
the Camp Kearny athletes w inning out
by a score of 74 to 65. The Twenty- :
first infant rv was third, with 10 points,
while the other teams failed to place
In the two-mile event. Al Warden
and Sturgis of ( amp Kearny ran neck
and neck and Warden managed to
br aal the tape about half a yard be
hind the arms giant. Warden was un
able to takf part in the half mile and
mile on account of a bad ankle, and
the nav rooters figured that the lost
1 ten points by his disability.
In tho sprints. Ley, former Colorado
star, copped everything from the hun
dred to the quarter He ran the oen
tuiy in fi 1-5 seconds and was a mem
ber of the jackies two mile relay team
which copped the honors.
Anderson, former Murdock distance
star, copped second place in the quarter-mile,
while Bramwell took a ec
ond in both the hundred and furlong
and also ran in the relay. The Clissold
twins. Al and Yaun. former F.MSt Hir-h
Stars, ran in the relay and put up a
brilliant race. Strang, former L. D. S.
pole vaulter. look third place.
The navy had things their own way
in all the sprints and but for Warden's
injury' might have given the Kearny
stars a battle in the distances.
The Jackie high jumper walked away
with his event alter enm; ." feet 11
inches. Earl Case, director of athletics
at Camp Kearny, won both of the hur
dle events, but his points will probablv
go to the navy, and if such is the case
the jackies will be victors Case is not
an enlisted man and the four teams
entered protested agalnsl his work, as
the meet was only for men of enlisted
Hot rivalry made the meet interest
ing from start to finish and the fans
were treated to some regular track
Patsy Coyne entered the two-mile
event, but the pace was too hot for him
and he dropped oui .
The jackies will meet the Camp
UiT MAKEX THE fTTV
j WaddelHuppcM and Kritx
Rube Waddcll, late and lamented,
as one of the most eccentric char
acters of baseball. The Rube should
lave been one of the game's gTeat
;st pitchers, but like many other left
handers he did not realize the oppor-
w. l. ret
Boston 11 3 .786
Cleveland 7 4 .636
Chicago 5 3 .625
Washington 6 6 .500
New York fi 7 .462
St. Louis 4 6 .400
Detroit 2 5 .286
Philadelphia 2 9 .182
Chicago, 5; Cleveland, 6.
Washington, 5; Boston, 0
Detroit. 2; St Louis, 3. Ten innings
Philadelphia -New York, postponed
COVELESKIE IS GOOD.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, May 1 Cleve
land won the last game of the series
from Chicago. 6 to 5 Coveleskie out
pitched Cicotte, but errors by Kav
anach. Roth and W.inibgans.- Mowed
the visitors to score four of their runs.
Chicago nearly tied the score in the
ninth inning It had runners on sec
ond and first when Jackson hit an easj
1 bounder to Coveleskie, retiring tho
Score by innings
' Chicago (10000200 35
rur,.ij i II n n n o 1 n v r.
Summary: Errors Felsch, Chap
man. Roth. Wambsganss, Kavanagh.
Two basi hits Gandil. Roth, hap
man. Three-base hit Speaker. Sac
rifice hits Weaver, Kavanagh. lack
son. Roth. Double play Chapman to
Halt to Wambsganss. Left on bases
Cleveland 4, Chicago 8. Bases on
balls Off Coveleskie 2. off Cicotte l
Struck out By Cicotte 5. by Coel
MAYS hiN ALLY LOSES ONE.
BOSTON, May 1 Walter Johnson
Kearny men in a return dual meet on
May IS and they expect to reverse the
tables on their rivals Exhibition drills
and all around athletic training feat
ured throughout the meet and all the
me. t was pronounced the be.-.i that
has ever been held in southern Cali
fornia. Camp Kearny had 40.000 men
to pick from, while the navy lads had
only about 2500.
tunities which were presented him.
Fntz Co urn be is an eccentric left
hander of the younger generation.
Fritz is a member of the Cleveland
Indians, and Manager Fohl com
plains that the southpaw exercises
so often and so strenuously that he
is seldom in fit fettle to withstand
i the trying strain of pitching a full
held Boston to four scattered hits to
day. Washington bunched hits off
M:t i in the fourth, getting five runs
and winning, 5 to 0. Hooper made
three of Boston's hits while Mclnnis
scratched oul the fourth in the ninth
with two men out. The entire Wash
ington team gave Johnson good sup
port with shanks and Morgan per
It was Mays' first loss of the year.
Score by Innings
Washington . .0 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 05
Boston 00000000 00
Summaiy: Error- Mays. Two-base
hits Shotton, Hooper. Three-base
Iim- Ain,-mith, Johnson. Stolen base
Shotton. Sacrifice hits Judge.
Shean. Double play Strunk to Hob
litzell. Left on bases Washington 6
Boston 7. Bases on balls Off John
son .5. olf Mays 4. Hit by pitcher
Mays by Johnson; Judge by Mays.
Struck out By Johnson 3. by Mays 1.
ST. LOUIS, May 1. With the score
tied in the tenth, two outs and Tobio
on second, Sisler drove the bail over
Cobb's head, scoring Tobin with the
ran that gave St. Louis the victory
over Detroit here today, 3 to 2 Ordi
narily the hit would havo gone for a
home run Sisler got four hits and a
walk in five times at bat, stole a base,
scored a run and drove in tbe remain
der of the local runs.
Stanage was forced to retire in the
ninth because of a broken finger re
ceived from a foul tip.
Score by innings
Detroit 0 0 2000000 02
St. Louis 101000000 13
Summary Errors Young. Two
base hits Cobb, Sisler, Spencer. Stol
en bases Sisler. Smith. Tobin, Dres
s n. Sacrifice hit Maisel. Double
nl.i - Bu-h to Dre-.-.en Left on bases
Detroit 6, St. Louis 7 Bases on
balls Off Erickson 4. off Gallia 2.
Struck out By Erickson 1, by Gallia
OPEN AT SIOUX CITY.
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. May 1 Amaga
opened its season here today by blank
ing Sioux City. 8 to 0. Merz allowed
but five hits and kepi them well scat
tered E W. Dickerson, president of
the Western league, threw out the first
Oregon has a law which prevents
women from serving as messengers.
BEES DOWNED BY
Jack Quinn Hands Salt Lake a
Beating 8 to 3 McCabe
Gets Off Wrong.
SALT LAKE. May 2 Jack Quinn,
Vernon's classy right handcr, had tho j
Bees beaten before the second game i
yesterday was well under way. It wai
one of those days when it wasn't in,
the cards for Salt Lake to win and
about all Jack had to do was to throw
his glove OU there. Anyway. Yernon
won the game, S to 3, and also took
back 'he league leadership which the'
Bees held overnight as a result of
their opening da victory
It was somewhat of a listless game ,1
Salt Lake did not seem to have a look- I
in at any stage and especially not
after Tim MeC.ibe had found the go
ing so hard at the outset that the vis
itora nailed up five runs to the good.
McCabe again failed to deliver the'
kind of pitching which we have seen j
him dish up and he was wild on top,
of that. He walked four men in the'
first two frames and three- of the1
passes were converted into runs by the
opposition. Ken Penner succeeded him
in the sixth, but Ken. too, got away
to a bad start which dented him for'
three runs before he was under way
Ken looked like a million dollars, j
however, after he had gained hjs bear
ings and the Tigers could do little or j
nothing with his delivery in the last,
Too Many Walks.
McCabe got off wrong at the start !
by walking Daley, for Pete stole sec
ond and came in a moment later on
'hadbourne's double The latter
scored when Jack Farmer, in his
mightiest efforts to help Tim out of
the hole, dropped Moore's fly.
Tim also started the second wrong
bj walking the first man, Hosp in this
case esterzill's single put Hosp on
third, and then Tim also passed Quinn
Konnick made a bad peg to third in
an effort to catch Hosp off, and the
latter waltzed over. Another walk to
Daley filled the bag- Mitchell's sin
gle accounted for WesterslU, and
Chadbourne's sacrifice put Quinn
Yernon's other runs came in the
sixth before Penner could get the lay
i of the land We lerzill singled on the
first ball pitched, and Quinn sacri
ficed. Daley drew his third walk of
I the day (he hid four by the way), and
then Mitchell singled, to score West
erzill. Chadbourne doubled a Becond
time and rang up both men ahead of
Salt Lake Scores.
The Bees did not get a sign of a
hit off Quinn until 6rr shot one to
right center in the fourth.
Salt Lake counted once in the fifth
on a clean single by Sands, Konnick's
I safe blow and Farmer's fielder's
choice. Another came in the sixth on
clean bingles by Ryan and Chappell
and Sheely'e sacrifice fly. The run in
ihe ninth was partialh a gift. Sheelj
'singled and was permitted to steal
second and third, ami he scored on
Konnick's out at first
AB. R H. P. A E
Daley, If 1 2 1 3 0 0
Mitchell, ss 5 1 2 1 2 0
Chadbourne. cf 4 1 2 1 0 u
Long, rf 5 0 l l 0 0
Moore, c 5 0 1 6 0 0
Borton. lb 3 0 2 12 0 0
Hosp, 2b . 1 1 0 2 5 1
Westerzill, 3b 5 2 2 1 1 0
Quinn, p 1 2 U 0 3 0
Totals 34 8 11 27 11 1
AB R. H. P A. E
Farmer, cf 4 0 0 5 0 1
Siglin, 2b 4 0 0 6 2 1
Ryan, If 4 1 1 2 0 0
Orr. ss 4 0 1 4 2 0
Chappell. rf 4 i 1 0 0 0
Sheely, lb 3 1 1 6 0 0
Sands, 3b 3 1 1 1 2 0
Konnick, c 4 0 1 3 2 1
McCabe, p 0 0 0. 0 2 0
Penner, p 2 0 0 0 2 0
Miller 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 3 6 27 12 3
Miller batted for McCabe in fifth.
Score, by innings
Runs 23000300 08
Hits 1 2 1 1 1 3 0 0 211
Ru..s 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1- 3
Hits 0 0012200 16
Summary: Two -base hits Chad
bourne 2. Long Sacrifice hit Quinn.
Sacrifice flies Chadbourne. Sheely.
Stolen bases Daley. Sheeley 2. Bases
on balls Off Quinn 1. off McCabe 5,
off Penner 3 Struck out By Quinn
6. by Penner 2. Runs responsible for
W. L. Pet. I
Yernon 17 12 .586
Salt Lake 15 12 .556
Oakland 15 14 .517
Sacramento 12 4 .462
Los Angeles 13 16 .448'
San Francisco 12 16 .429
Yernon, S; Salt Lake. 3.
Sacramento, 7; San Francisco, 4.
Oakland, 6, Los Angeles, 0.
Yernon at Salt Lake.
Sacramento at San Francisco.
Oakland at Los Angeles.
Quinn 3, McCabe 4, Penner 3. Charge
defeat to McCabe. Five runs. 6 hits
and 19 at bat off McCabe in 5 innings.
Wild pitch Penner. Left on bases
Yernon 9, Salt Lake 5, First base on
errors Yernon 1. Salt Lake 1. Dou
ble play Sande to Siglin to Sheely.
Time of game 1:45. Umpire Casey.
OVER SEALS 14
San Francisco Has a 4 to 1
Lead But Sacramento Slams
Five Runs in Seventh.
SAX FRANCISCO, May 1. San
Francisco had a 4 to 1 lead in the fifth
inning today and then Chief Johnson,
who had been rather light from the
start, got caught in a stiff breeze and
went up in the air.
Seaton, who tried to do the little
rescue act in the seenth. fared no
better, and Sacramento .-lammed over
five runs. The final score was 7 to 4
High West pitched erratically also
and needed all the moral support h'
could get from the Sacramento fans
West and Johnson each hit three bat
ters. Six double plays were made,
mostly by the Seal?, who until the
eighth worked hard to keep the game.
AB. R. H. PO. A E
isiarea, n t i t .. i u
Wolter. cf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Wylie If 3 (i 0 1 0 0
Gregg, lb 5 0 3 11 2 0
Eastcrlv, c 5 0 1 5 1 0
Rodgers. 2b 8 2 2 2 8 1
Pinelli, 3b 4 1 1 1 2 0
Prentice, ss 3 0 1 2 5 0
West, p 3 1 2 1 2 1
Forsythe 0 l 0 0 0 0
Fisher 0 1 0 0 ' 0
Gardner, p 0 o o o l 0
Kamm, ss 1 0 0 0 u o
Totals 35 7 12 27 16 2
SAN FR VNCIS O
AB. R H. PO. A. E.
lO'Dowd, cf 5 1 2 2 0 0
I Pick. 3b 4 1 3 1 0 0
, Hunter. If 4 0 1 3 0 0
Koerner lb 4 1 1 7 0 0
Downs. 2b 3 0 2 1 5 0
McKee, c 4 0 1 4 0 0
Hummel, rf 3 1 1 3 1 0
If'orhan. ss 3 n l 6 3 0
Johnson, p 8 0 0 0 0 1
Seaton, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Maggert 1 0 0 0 0 0
Baum. p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 4 11 27 9 1
Forsythe batted for Prentice in the
eighth. Fisher batted for West in the
ninth Maggert batted for Seaton in
Score by innings
Runs 001001 05 0 7
Hits 0 2211104 112
Runs 0O2 2O0OO 0 4
Hits 1 0 3 2 1 1 0 2 1 11
Summary: Four runs, 8 hits, off
West, 25 at bat in 7 innings; 6 runs. 9
hits, off Johnson, 28 at bat, in 7 plus
innings, 3 on. none out; 1 run 2 hits,
off Eaton. I at bat, in 1 inning. Two
base bits West, Koerner, Hunter,
Stolen bases West. Pick. Hunter,
Koerner. Bases on balls Off Wi i I
off Johnson 5. off Seaton 1, off Gard
ner 1 Struck out By West 1, by
'Johnson 2, by Gardner 1. by Seaton 1.
Hit by pitcher Hunter. Koerner, Pick.
, by West; Rodgers. Pinelli. Forsyth, by
Johnson. Double plays Hummel to
Koerner; Prentice to Griggs to East
erly; Prentice to Griggs; Downs to
Corhan to Koerner; Corhan to Pick;
Corhan to Downs to Koerner. Wild
pitch Seaton. Runs responsible tor
-West 4. Johnson 5. Seaton 1. Left
on bases Sacramento 9, San Fran-
' cisco 9. Credit ictorv to West
, Charge defeat to Johnson. Time
,2 13. Cmpire Frary,
Los Angeles Shut Out in
Game With Oakland Aggre.
gation Martin Invincible.
LOS ANGELES. May 1
Martin and the .Oakland aggregate!
played fast and errorless ball tod-r
and shut out the climbing Angels, 6
Martin was invincible and with thu
exception of the ninth, wh-n Ellis hit
into far left field for three bases no
an Angel runner got. past second ' pi L
lis' effort was futile, as Martin fannoi 1 1
the next two batters. 01
Arlctt sprained an ankle in the sev
entb in an attempt to field Tapani
grounder, and ChrlstenBen UnUhni
out at third. u
Crandall started for the Angels and
was nicked for runs in tho first and
Becond innings, and when the Oaki
put another over in the fourth. Valen
cia was sent into the box with one on
and none out. The Oaks got another
run across in this inning before Valen
cia could retire the side.
In the following inning. Haws
walked. Miller singled to right and
Hawkes scored and Miller reached
second on Crawford's throw-in. Terry
threw the ball into the Oakland due
out, letting Miller In.
AB R. H.P.A.E
Leifer, If rj 1 2 2 0 n
Wares, 2b ..,....!. 4 0 0 J 3 q
Hawkes, rf g 0 2 10
Miller, cf 4 1 15 0 0
Gardner, lb 4 0 0 10 0 0
A. Arlctt. 3b 2 0 0 1 2 0
Croll, ss 4 2 2 1 0 0
I Mitze. c 3 1 1 3 2 0
I Martin, p 1 o 2 0 1 0 1
j Christensen, 3b .. . 1 0 0 0 00
Totals 34 6 8 27 9 0 !
AB. R H P. A. E. I
! Killefer. L'b .; 11 1 ;; n q
Terry, ss 4 0 0 1 5 1
! Fournier, lb :'. 11 n f 0 n
Crawford, rf ;) u 1 11 11 a I
Ellis, If 1 11 1 1. 1 I
f'ooper, rf 3 0 0 3 0 0 I
Boles, c 2 0 0 3 1 0 I
Pope. 3b . 4 11 0 0 3 0
Crandall. p 10 10 11
i Valencia, p 2 0 0 1 1 0
Lapan c 2 0 1 2 . u I
Totals 31 0 6 27 11 3 i
Score by innings
Puns 1 1 O22OO00-6
Hits . 1 2 0 3 1 1 0 0 0-8
Runs 00000000 00
Hits 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 l 15
Summary : Stolen bases Leifer, 1
Mitze Three-base hit Ellis. Two
J base hit Crandall. Sacrifice hits
Wares. Arlett. Struck out By Martin
4, by Valencia 2 Bases on balls Olf
'.Martin 3, off Valencia 1 Runs re
sponsible for Crandall 3, Valencia 1.
I Five hits. 4 runs, 14 at bat off Cran
Idall in 3 1-3 innings Double play
Hawkes to Gardner. Hft by pitched
ball Mitze by Crandall, Fournier.
Wild pitch Valencia. Passed balls
M it ze. Empire Finney. Time 1:45.
WICHITA LOSES OPENER.
WICHITA. Kan., May 1 Wichita
lost the first game of the season here
today, 3 to 8, to Hutchinson through
inability to bunch any of their eleven
NATION ALL ELA G IE
W. L. ret.
New York 11 1 Mt
I Chicago 7 3 .700
Philadelphia S 5 ill
Cincinnati 7 6 -531
Pittsburg 4 5
St. Louis 4 s .333
Boston 3 9 250
Brooklyn 2 10 .167 I
Boston, 4; Brooklyn. 2
St. Louis. 2. Cincinnati. 1.
Pittsburg. 3; Chicago. 5.
New York-Philadelphia, postponed.
BREAK THE TIE.
BROOKLYN May 1 Boston broke
the tie for seventh place in the Na
tional league by defeating Brooklyn
today. 4 to 2 Muffs of flics by Hick
man and Johnston paved the way for
Boston's runs in the fifth and sixth
Continued on Pago 9 )
SQUIRE EDGEGATE Swearing RighJandXeft By LOUIS RICHARD
W ry ?ou iR T ratMTi,r ' j 1 H y t50 7H JSIPEA
HI i .'WJr sJm 4