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f " THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1912. v t ,.i , fH
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H 'IF YOU SPILL THE SALT IT MEANS A FIGHT iJH
I ) 1 I I 'fx'wouuDMT SPIU- 1 oorNU (THERE S Ko SUCrfl I A IfYoURJE RlG-KT-1 r- M
I STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
I IT PLAY
H Trouble Threatens to
Hj Keep Him Out Entire
H New York.May 22. "Ty" Cobinay
H not play ball in New York until lnte
fl in the season, if at all. His trobulo
M - -via a spectator threatens to brin?
M him into court and Cobb has further
fl heard that gangsters are looking to
H square accounts with him for the as-
H sault on the spectator. The New
B York club has guaranteed to give
H Cobb every protection inside the
H NATIONAL LEAGUE.
H Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 6.
Hj At St Louis Favored by the lucky
M breaks and backed by sensational
M fielding at critical moments, Phila-
H delphla won from SL Louis in the
H ninth inning on two passes, a single
Hl and a sacrifice fly. Score: -R. H. E.
H Philadelphia 7 11 2
j SL Louis 6 S 2
i Batteries- Alexa'nder, Moore and
H Dooin; Willis, Harmon and Wingo.
H Umpires Johnstone and Eason.
H Chicago 5, Brooklyn 4.
H At Chicago Chicago made it two
H out of three games from Brooklvn
H yesterday. Ducker quit in tho eighth
H inning after being touched for 10 hits
H and gave W3y to Knetzer. Score-
H Chicago 5 10 1
H Brooklyn j s 1
H Batteries Maroney and Needham;
H Hucker, Knot-er and Phelps.
H Umpires Rigler and Flnneran.
H New York 5, Cincinnati 3.
H At Cincinnati Nov York won a
H Tagged game from Cincinnati toda.
H Tesreau was wild, while Wlltse was
H effectivo in the pinches. Keefo and
M Humphries were hit hard. Score:
H R. H.
H ew York 510 0
H Cincinnati 3 10 2
H Batteries Tesreau, Wlltse and
H l-u-auwa iiiiTT:iTr3aCT3K3Ejjaaii-i.Aa,i
Meyers; Kcefe, Humphries and Mc
Lean. Umpires Klem and Bush.
Pittsburg 14, Boston 9.
At Pittsburg In a game featured
bv heavy hitting Pittsburg dofeatod
Boston 14 to 9. Score: R. H.E.
Pittsburg 14 15 3
Boston 9 14 1
Batteries Camnitz, Leifiold and
Kelly; Brown, Perdue, McTiguo and
Umpires Brennan and Owens.
Seattle 4, Vancouver 2.
At Vancouver, B. C Score: R. H. E.
Seattle 4 0 1
Vancouver 2 5 4
Batteries Barrenkamp, Thompson
and Whaling; Smith and Lewis.
Tacoma 10, Victoria 1.
At Seattle Score: R. H. B.
Tacoma 10 13 2
Victoria 1 4 0
Batteries Schmltz and La Longe;
McCreery, Jorstad and Grindley.
Portland 6, Spokane 2.
At Portland Score: R.U.T1. I
Portland ..6 10 0
Spokane 2 G 1
Batteries Tonneson and Harrl3:
Willis and DeVogt.
At New Haen Yale 1, Williams G.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Won. LosL PcL
New York 21 G .773
Cincinnati 22 S .7"J
Chicago 14 14 .500
Pittsburg 12 13 .480
St. Louis 13 19 .100
Philadelphia 10 15 .400
Brooklyn 9 17 .340
Boston 10 19 .315
Won. LosL Pet.
Chicago 23 S .742
Boston IS 10 .043
Detroit 1G 14 .533
Philadelphia 12 13 .4S0
Washington 13 15 .404
Cleveland 12 14 .402
New York S 17 320
SL Louis S 19 .290
Union Aassoclatlon. '
Won. LosL Pet.
Missoula 21 I .a-iO
Salt Lake 16 8 ,607
Great Falls 14 S .636
Butto 10 16 .3S5
Helena 8 IS .308
Ogden 4 19 .174
Won. Lost. PcL
St. Joseph 19 11 .633
Omaha ' 18 11 .621
Denver IS 12 .600
Des Moines 15 15 .500
Topcka 14 14 .500
Wichita 12 IS .400
Lincoln 11 17 .393
Sioux City 11 18 .379
At Sioux City Wichita 9, Sioux
At Des Moines Topeka 13, Des
At St. Joseph St. Joseph 4, Denver
At Omaha Omaha 11, Lincoln 1.
At Sacramento Score: R. H. E.
Oakland 1 2 1
Sacramento 312 3
Batteries Malarkoy and Mltze;
Schwenk and Chech.
At Great Falls Great Falls 3, Butto
At Missoula Missoula 9, Helena 1.
(Called in fifth; rain.)
St. Lonls 5, Philadelphia 4.
At Philadelphia St. Louis beat
Philadelphia, 5 to, I. Plank, was knock
ed off the rubber In tho fourth Inning
Morgan, who succeeded him, gave
three bases on balls and was then
succeeded by Houck. Brown finished
the game for Philadelphia, after pinch
hitters were used In the eighth. Score
R H E
St. Louis 5 10 1
Philadelphia 4 G I
Batteries Powell and Stephens.
Plank, Morgan, Houck, Brown and
New York 9. Chicago 8.
At New York New York defeated
Chicago In the first game of the ser
ies bv a great ninth Inning ralb
Score: R. H. E.
Chicago S S 0
New York 9 13 5
Batteries reters, Mogrldge. Benz,
Lang and Kuhn; Ford and Sweeney.
Detroit 2, Washington 0.
At Washington Mullln outpltched
Johnson- and Detroit beat Washington
THE LATEST OF FASHION'S THRILLS SHOWN
AT SOCIETY TEA GIVEN IN NEW YORK ZOO
H New York, May 21. The Now York
1 zo-ologlcal park up in the Brojix, the
H homo of elephants, monkeys, snakes
H and other living curiosities, became
H jicene o fashion when the Ladles'
auxiliary gave a garden party there.
Thereywere several hundred fashion
able women present and a greator
number of children. Tho walks be
twoen the various buildings that house
the animals were gorgeous with spring
raiment and beautiful women. Those
shown in the picture are: 1, MIbs
Mabel Choate; 2, Mrs. Charles Dana
Gibson; 3, Mrs. Lewis Iselin; 4, Misa
laejlln; 5, Mrs. S. Iselin.
In its first game since the playera
struck. Ty Cobb, under suspension,
witnessed tho game from tho grand
stand. Score: R. H.S.
Detroit 2 2 2
Washington 0 2 3
Batteries Mullin and Stanage;
Johnson and Ainsmith.
Boston 3, Cleveland 1.
At Boston O'Brien returned to
form and outpltched Gregg, Boston
winning from Cleveland 3 to 1. Two
singles and an infield out I nthe sev
enth resulted in Cleveland's only run.
Scoro: R. H. E.
Boston 3 4 1
Cleveland 1 3 2
Batteries O'Brien and Nunamakor;
Gregg and Easterly.
In the eighth inning of a looso
game between Great Falls and Butte,
at the former plaqe Tuesday after
noon, "Rube" Hildebrand, the eccen
tric southpaw of the Great Falls team,
went ballooning and threw tho ganv?
away after his team had It won. Ho
mado a wild throw to second baso
and let In enough runs to make the
score 5 to 3 against his team.
Dell pitched a good game for Butte,
allowing but very few men to hit the
horse hide during the afternoon. Third
Baseman Toner of Great Falls was
called out at the plate on a hairline
decision by tlio umpire in the eighth
inning, and the howl that went up
from tho crowd was the worst that
has been made in years. A riot ver
The game was played in a cold,
drizr.llng rain, but the attendance was
fairly good despite that facL
BALL PLAYING IS
STRAIN ON NERVES
"Professional ball playing," said a
physician who Is woll known In New
York, "has become a business which
drags a groat deal more out of a man's
mental force than It did thirty years
ago. I don't know that the Americans
take their baseball any more seilously
now than they did then Perhaps Uiev
do not take it so seriously in man,
localities, for I can woll romember
when there was nothing short of a
riot between clubs of Brooklyn and
Now York when they wero accustomed
to meet in the past on tho ball field.
"The publicity which Is given to
the game is twenty times more than ir
was In tho past. That Is one reason
why there is so much wear and tear
on the nerves of the players. All of
them are making a groat effort to do
their besL and when they fail to
achieve all that they would like to
achieve they become fretful and nerv
ous because of comment, not only by
tho critics of the game but from spec
tators and from follow players.
"That Is ono reason why a ball
player of the type of Chase Induces in
himself a fretful condition which
makes it impossible for him to do hi
best If the game In general is not de
veloping in his favor or in favor ot
the team with which he is connected
Ho Is constituted a great deal like a
thoroughbred racing horse. There is
no animal which will chafe more In
ambition to succeed than a good racer
and there are some ballplayers who
become similarly fretful and Irritable
under the natural urging which thev
establish for themselves.
Now York, May 22. One of the
noteworthy features of tho baseball
season of 1912 1b tho showing made
by tho now managerial timbers In the
big league. For more years than the
average fan can go back, championship
honors have been held by a pretty
close corporation of managers In the
National league McGraw, Chance and
Clarke have had a monopoly of the
honors. In tho American league, with
few exceptions, Hughoy Jennings and
Connie Mack have divided things up
It had come to be believed that thlh
Big Flvo had a copyright on the cham
plonship and no others had any busi
ness butting In.
With the piesont season, howevo
there wbb Buoh an eruption of ne-a
managers aB 1ms not been soon in th
history of the gamo.
Of course tho standing in May does
not foretell the standing In October,
but it Is a fact that in both leagues
the percentage shows that of the old
managers McGraw is the only one who
Is keeping up with the paco.
Clubs which fought for tho honor
of leading tho second division aro now
In the first, while championship con
tenders of former years are back In
tho ruck. Jimmy Callahan's White
Sox are leading his league, with Clark
Griffith's Sonators the runner up. In
the National Hank O'Day's Reds swept
the western board and put up a very
pretty argument with the Easterners,
whilo Johnny Kling's Bostons held te
naciously to tho first division.
A month or so from now this may
be all changed, but in the meantime
tho new managers are having a
mighty good time.
MISSOULA IS CHEATED.
Missoula's baseball club was cheat
ed out of a victory on Its homo
grounds Tuesday afternoon when the
game was stopped by rain in tho last
half of the fifth Inning, with tho
score against Helena standing 9 to 1
Tho tally for Helena was gathered in
by Qulgley, who hit one over the left
field fence in the first Inning
Tho MisBouln bos began to hit
Mears In the second Inning, and after
ho was taken out they batted Rose
borough all over the field, getting a
walk, six hits and seven runs in two
frames. Catcher Roberts, who sus
tained a split finger early in the game,
was replaced by Blankenshlp, the
manager of the Missoula team.
GREGG IS MAKING
GOOD IN PORTLAND
Boston, May 22 Idaho's crop of
baseball wonders is the talk of tht
baseball world Just at the present time
for having Jarred big company with
Walter Johnson and Yean Gregg and
produced another "find" known as
Brldger of Twin Falls, this state, is
stil being heard from in Dave Gregg,
brother of Voan, who is pitching for
the Portland team In the Pacific Coast
league, having boon handed over by
Manager Nick Williams of the Port
land Northwestern to Manager Walter
McCredie of the Const club.
Speaking of Gregg. McCredie said:
"He looks fine. I may take him alon.;
with me on the next trip, and if I do
I will Btart him sure. He has cunes,
speed and plenty of confidence, and
the boy is picking up in experience
every day. Of course he doesn't know
all the insidos of pitching yet, but
Yean taught him a lot last winter up
at his home in Lewiston, Idaho
"All he has to do Is to get that pill
over and nobody can hit him," declar
ed Artie. "Voan isn't in, it with him
for speed. Whew! Ho scorches tho
horsehlde every time he whizzes that
ball at a batter "
The younger Gregg, it will be recall
ed, joined the Portland class B team
In mid-season last year and was saved
for a big Sunday crowd. The boy
never had stood up before a big
grandstand and he was as wild as a
March hare. To make matters worse
Catcher Harris messed up a couple of
fast balls and when the furoro wis
over four men had crossed the platter
Davo then gave way to Lamline, and
soon after left for his home In Idaho
a little the worse for wear, but more
than ovor determined to return some
time and make good.
This spring ho went through the
workouts at Sacramento with Nick
Williams, but was left when Nick's
bunch wont to Seattle to get a little
further schooling from Walter Mo-Credle.
BRONSON BEGINS TRAINING.
Indianapolis, May 22. Ray Bronson
has begun his training for his bout,
with Packoy McFarland at Washing
ton Park on the night of May 29. In
making 13S pounds at noon on the
day of the contest Bronson will have
to reduce to a fine figure, and he in-
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" i minimum" f" ' TJ'yf' " '! "" Q'
tends to follow a aystom of training
that will bring him down to the re
quired poundage without sapping his
strength. The last of the week he
will move his training quarters to tho
Virginia avenuo auditorium and get
down to tho leal grind. Bronson says
ho realizes the Importance of the
match, but he says ho has no fear of
the outcome of his bout with McFarland.
KILBANE TO DRAW
Boston, May 22 Jimmy Walsh of
Boston, fought Johnny Kilbane of
Clovoland, world's featherwoight
chlmplon, 12 rounds to a draw in tho
Boston arena last night.
The match was characterized by
fast, scientific boxing throughout. For
tho first eight rounds thp mon took
matters easy, with honors about
even. Kilbane was most effectivo ot
infighting, while Walsh balanced up
the score with telling straight-arm
jabs at long rango.
Walsh's mouth bled slightly in the
fourth from a swing on the face, but
apparently It did not bother him. In
the ninth Kilbane started to mix it
up, when Walsh drove a terrific left
oer Kllban's right eye, tearing open
the skin and sending a stream of
blood over the champion's face. There
was a rapid exchange of heavy blows,
with Walsn having all the advantage.
In tho tenth and eleventh Kilbane
vas aggressive with body punches
and short arm jabs on the chin during
the clinches and securod the two
two rounds, although Walsh landed
frequently on body and face with his
The last round saw both men mix
ing It up from the call to the final
bell, with Walsh delivering effective
and telling blows.
KILBANE MAKES A
BIT IN NSW YORK
Johnny Kilbane, the world's cham
pion featherweight, who hails from
Cleveland, has made a big hit with
the fight fans in New York. Recently
for the first time Gotham's pugilistic
world had a chance to see Johnny's
prowess in the ilng when he met
Frankle Burns In a 10-round bout.
Kilbane just joyed with Burns during
the entire battle. Now experts here
say he is a wonder. Unlike many
other pugilists, he is domestic in his
habits and thinks that there are Just
two perfect human beings on this
earth his wife, Irene, and his daugn
ter, Mary. And for them he is willing
to fight until he has placed them be
yond all possibility of want Then he
intends to sidestep Into a new line
of business endeavor. "I'm not a
fighter because I lovo to scrap," said
Kilbane recently, "but because ther9
is plenty of money in it moro than
I was able to make when I was
throwing switches In a railroad yard'
In Cleveland. I'm fighting not for nSjl
fnmo or prestige, but for a fortune to J jH
give my wlfo and daughter. When 1 H
attain this or when I meet a man at " . H
my weight that proves ho is my mas- ) H
ter I'll retire from tho game. I don't kl
care enough for the fighting game to jga jj
be a pugilist all my life. I want to tfl
bo a business man." ! il
Johnny Kilbane, who is matched in iH
New York with K. O. Brown, has made 'll
a great hit with the fans of the big- " iH
White Way. Not that Johnny is dis- M
sipating or remaining up until the H
wee early hours of the morning. Oh. , H
no, for S bells or thereabouts each iH
evening find the llttlo Clevelander ? , IH
tucked away snugly among tho fcath- , 'H
ers. But tho quiet, unassuming man- ' . H
ners of the boy and the pleasant way fjl
in which he greets all his friends have '1
won for him a warm spot in their 1'jl
midst It is almost a certainty that hJM
he will be a favorite with the fans cfH
when he climbs through tho ropes, al- - Jl
though Brown is a New Yorker born V yH
WltL SELECT ATHLETES. 1H
New York, May 22 The athletes jH
to represent the United States in the l'l
Olympic games, will be selected here M
on Wednesday June 9, it was an- ! H
nounced hero yesterday. The commit- ll
tee has conferred on It the right to
send entry blanks to as many Ameri- 'j H
can entries as desired and then en- Vl
ter by cable the men officially se- (i lH
lected. ) IH
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