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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 14, 1912, Image 2

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Hr s , .--.-, .. THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1912, v M
M THE CITY ED. KNOWS A GOOD WHITE HOPE WHEN HE SEES ONE W
H IfSCOOP-MOwTKATOU J I fsS tH lJjjPS flV A WHlTE HOPT fGO IRlCrHT H THAT NEXT POOR' - MF OO WAHT nT! fS
H Ue sporting- g tt ?bS: J spopty ip ' J M name. s W&r marked city dtopl, ((f) knovaj wwat hel, l,
H kxT6-FY0UROM Lgf Miffi I HDVTOR.? 7 CYCLONeSMP W CCUWE., AW SHOW WM kM HIHKS OF MY M
H (ACROSS A GOOD WHITE r SfjJj? HBPxPI - IEMmI x TH0U6AT MABE H0 CAN FIW Htk VGrUTlN' YOU HAD IE
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I STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
I CUBS WIN SECOND
GAMES FROM SOX
M Chicago, Oct. 13. The Chicago Na-
LM tionals made It two straight wins
LM from the local club of the American
LM league In the series which is to de-
LLm clde the championship of the city of
w Chicago.
B Coralskey's Americans were the
H first to score. Walsh opened the
H sixth inning with a double to left and
M went to third on a single, scoring
LLm on Lord's long sacrifice fly to center.
W The Nationals came back In their half
LM and tied the score. Shcckard was glv-
H en a pass and sacrificed to second,
H scoring on Tinker's single
B Another lead was taken by tho
H American leaguers in the next frame.
H Zeidcr doubled Into the left field
H cro d and went to third on an in-
H field oul Ruclbach then crossed Ar-
m chcr in the signals and Zeider count-
M cd on a wild pitch.
M Schulte tied the score in the Na-
H tionals' half by knocking out a home
LL run to right Evers followed with n
H single and went to second when Sul-
H livan threw the ball to the pitcher's
LL box when Walsh had his back turned i
H toward the plate. The ball rolled in- I
H to center field. Archer then folllowed I
H with a long hit to center, and with I
H njenty of time and space, Bodlc hc6-
H ifated long enough to allow the ball I
H to drop safely In the crowd, Evers j
H scoring and Archer taking second. An
Hl infield out put Archer on third, and
1 he scored the final run when Hath
H allowed Sheckard's grounder to gel
H away from him.
M Never before has so large a crowd
LL passed through the turnstiles of the
H National league pari;. The official
1 attendance as announced by the na-
H Uonnl commission was 30,393; tho to-
H tal receipts were $21,197. Of this
H amount the national commission will
H receive $2,119.70 Each club gets
M $3,S15,46 and $11,4-10.33 goes to the
H players' pool
H Ths being the last game in which
H the players will share, the total re-
H oelpts in the players' pool is 25,-
H 0G3.67. This amount will he divided
H 60 per cent to the winners and 10
H to the losers. Score: R. IT. E.
H White Sox 2 S 2
M Cubs 4 7 0
H Batteries WalBh and Sullivan;
H Huelbach and Archer.
H Darkness Stops the Game,
H St. Louis, Oct. 13 Darkness
j topped the fourth game of the inter-
H league series for the championship of
1 St Louis between the local Americans
1 and the St. Louis Nationals in tho
H tenth with the scoro tied 2 to 2. The
1 Nationals started tho scoring, making
H a single, an error and an infield out
1 count for one run in the third. A
H double, an error and a sacrifice In the
LU next Inning was good for another tal-
H The Americans tied It up in the
Hj fourth without making a hit, scoring
Hj .their runs on two passes and as manv
Hj errors. Scoro: R. H. E,
HH -Nationals 2 7 2
II Americans 2 3 3
Hl Batteries Steele and Bresnahan;
HH Hamilton and Alexander.
BL Denver Wins Championship.
IVH Denver, Colo., Oct. 13. Tlie Den-
IH Ter Western leaguo team won the
H minor league championship by dofcat-
H ing Minneapolis, the American asso-
M elation pennant winners, today in the
llfth and final game of the series, 4
1 .to 3, in tho most bitterly contested
H game of the scries. Today's victory
H gave the Denver club four out of the
H iive games played
H Harris had a shade the hotter of
H fi'oung in a pitcher' battlo until the
1 ninth inning, when, after one man
H liad been retired, three singles in
H pncceBBlon gave Minneapolis two rung
H and tied the scoro. Harris was ro-
j Horcd by ronard, who retirod the
H pido without further scoring. Burns,
M jwho had relieved Young in the eighth
H became unsteady and passed Beall
M and Quillen. Coffey and French
H struck out, but Lindsay ended the
I game and the series with a single to
left Score: R. H. E.
Minneapolis .. 3 8 -l
Denver 4 G 3
Batteries Young, Burns and
Owens; Harris, Leonard and Block.
COAST LEAGUE.
Split Doubleheader.
San Francisco, Oct. 13. Scores:
R. H. E.
Portland 1 10 5
San Francisco 9 12 1
Batteries Migglnbotham and Fish
er; Fanning and Schmidt.
Afternoon game: R. H. E.
Portland 2 7 1
San Francisco 1 6 1
Batteries Higginbotham and Fish
er; Fanning and Schmidt.
Vernon Takes Both. j
Los Angeles, Oct. 13. Scores: j
R. H. E. I
Vernon 11 11 1
I Los Angeles 2 9 4
Batteries Baum, Grov and Brown;
Marks, Vernon and Sullivan.
Afternoon game: R. H. E
Vernon 13 IS 0
Los Angeles . 0 2 4
Batteries Hitt and Agnew; Lever
eng. Marks and Sullivan .
Sacramento Wins -DouLtleheader.
Oakland 1 5 1
Sacramento, Oct. 13. Scores:
R. H. E
Sacramento 2 7 1
Batteries Marlarkey and Mitze;
Bell nnd Reitmeyer.
Second game- R- H. E.
Oakland 3 10 0
Sacramento 4 5 2;
Batteries Gregory. Pornoil and
Rohrcr, Williams and Reitmeyer.
COBB'S RECORD
AS ABATSMAN
Chicago, Oct 14 The roliowiiiE flg
urenr compiled by Irwin M. Howe, of
ficial statistician of the American
league, are official as tar as that
league is concerned, and the National
league figures, to be announced later
by Secretary John M. Heydler, will in
all probability differ very little from
those of Mr. Howe.
The men who have taken part in iiO
or more games and batted with an av
erage of .300 or better are shown in
the batting column.
Cobb. Jackson, Speaker and Tjoio
continnod up to the last moment with
the terrific slugging they had shown
all season In the number of total
bases Jackson showed to the front,
while Cobb and Jackson tied at the.
numoer of hits, a remarkable coinci
dence in the fight between the two
great men. Milan and Collins of Phil
adelphia show as the best base steal
ers in the younger organization.
In the National Zimmerman ends
with about the same fat average he
has maintained all year. Bill Sweeney,
Evers and Meyers are the others of
the big four. Evors, ten year3 in the
game, slight, weak, shows remarkable
form for a year in which he was pre
dieted to be ''all in."
While the total number of stolen
bases In the parent league shows
ahead of those In the American, the
older organization docs not show men
who stick out like Collins, Milan,
Speaker and Cobb.
Joe Wood, star of the world's ser
ies, shows as the best pitcher of bis
league, with an average tho highest in
35 years, since the palmy days of Al
sprlng. Plank Is again the greatest of
left-handers, while Coombs and John
son are well up. In the national Tes
reau one of the disappointments of
the world's series, is the virtual lead
er. The figures:
American League.
II. TB. SB. Pet.
Cobb, Detroit 225 322 49 .-106
Jackson, Cleveland. 225 334 30 .393
Speaker, Boston ..221 329 43 .381
Lajole, Cleveland .164 207 19 .3GS
Baker, Phlladolphia.199 306 40 .344
Collins, Phlladelp'a.183 230 60 .335
Mclnncs, Philad'a. ..185 245 25 326
Crawford, Detroit ..188 269 41 21
Williams. Wash'n .. 50 G9 2 31S
Gardner, Boston ...1G0 227 21 311
Gandil. Washlngton.137 195 21 .307
H Round Trip
$40.00
H sf&tfci Return Limit January 31
H ClASS Stopctoers Allowed
I y Special Excursion
I rSfy an Francisco
o October 19
H Secure TIckotB and Pullman Reservations at
H City Ticket Office, 2514 Washington Ave.
H - PAUL L. BEEMER, C, P. A T. A.
Turner, Cleveland 112 132 19 .307
t Milan, Wa3hlng'n..l83 230 19 .305
Laporte, Washi'g'n.l2t 15G 9 .303
Enserly, Chicago ... 73 S7 5 .302
Pratt, St. Louis ..171 241 2G .301
Griggs, Cleveland .83 112 10 .301
Stahl, Boston . ..'OS 139 15 .300
National League.
H. TB. SB. Pet.
Zimmerman, Chi... 208 319 23 .370
Sweeney, Boston.., 208 2G7 27 .357
Meyers. Nov York. 131 173 10 .357
Evers. Chicago ..1G3 209 17 .339
Wagner, Pittsburg. .1S2 27S 28 324
Doyle, Now York .179 25S 35 .322
KIrke, Boston 114 145 5 321
Kling, Boston SO 103 3 320
Lobcrt, Phil S2 109 13 319
Konetchy, St. Louis.170 243 30 .317
I Paskert. Phlladel. ..167 217 37 .310
i Donlln, Pittsburg .. 7G 107 8 .313
Marsans, Cincinnati. 131 1G5 33 .309
I Hoblitzell, CIncln..,16G 227 22 .BOG j
Daubert, Brooklyn .170 232 29 305
Titus, Boston 152 215 9 .304
Wilson, Pittsburg.. 17S 305 IS .304
Merklo, New York. 143 209 40 .300
LYNCH UPHOLDS
PROTEST OF TEAM
New York, Oct. 14. Pittsburgh's
protest against Chicago's victory In
the game of October 2 was upheld by
President Lynch of the National
league in a decision made public last
night and the game was thrown out
of the record, thus changing slightly
the league's standing The protest
was based on the fact, that Catcher
Cotter of Chicago was batting out of
his lurn when ho hit for a single
which won the game in the tenth In
ning. President Lynch gave out lasi night
the official standing of the league as
follows.
Clubs. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 103 48 .GS2
Pittsburgh 93 5S JV16
Chicago : . 91 59 !G07
Cincinnati 75 7S .190
Philadelphia 73 79 .ISO
St Louis : G3 90 .412
Brooklyn . . 5S 97 .389
Boston 52 101 .340
BALL TWISTED BY
WIND ENDS GAME
Two Interested spectators were
watching a "big league" ball game in
Chicago. One was a Chicago busi-'
ness man, the other a Kansan, who
had decided to see the Chicago team
play before he returned home, says
a Chicago exchange: Drawn together
by the camaraderies spirit in the air
at all ball games they began a con-1
versation. I
"Pretty windy today, ain't It. '
friend?" voluntoered the Kansan
"Well, 1 should smile," responded I
tho Chicagonn. I
"Sorter reminds me of a ball game
back home when a young cyclone i
swept across the diamond Just "at thel
end of the game," said the Kansas
fan.
"Tell us about it," sugested the
Chlcagoan.
"Flatvllle and Hcoptown were play
ing the deciding game for the league,
championship," began the Kansan.
"The game had been played to the
ninth inning, with the Ilooptown team
one run to the good, Flatvillo was
to have their last chance at bat.
"The Flatvllle players faced tho
Hooptown pitcher with grim determi
nation, for everything dopended on
their rather slim chance to make good
In that Inning. Finally one man
reached third baBe, There were two
out when 'Red' Ryan, the big catcher,
stepped to the plnte with blood in his
eye. The pitcher wound up, tho ball
shot from Jils hand, 'Red' swung on
the ball with savage fury and ran
for first base. Flatvllle rans rose up
and cheered, but their cheers turned
to groans when they saw that the ball
had popped almost straight up in the
air and the Hooptown catcher was
crouched directly beneath It as it de
scended. It seemed only an instant
when the ball would plunk safelv Into
his big mitL
Suddenly it was seen that the ball
hud hesitated in its descent and was
veering toward tho pitcher. The pitch
er then braced himself to catch the
ball. It could now be seen by the
crowd that it was going beyond tho
pitcher This takes a while to tell,
but It all happened In a minute or so.
The shortstop aud second ba&oman
both ran behind the pitcher to back
him up should the ball pass over his
head. Then the ball asaln hesitated
in Its flight as a terrific gale of wind
swept across tho fiold.
"The wind-tossed ball now sailed
over the heads of both the Bhortstop
and second baseman and the center
fielder turned and legged like mad
for deep center while tho right fielder
raced diagonally across the field be
hind Bocond base to attempt to cap
ture the still flying sphere The run
ner, who had been on third base, had
long since crossed the home plato and
'Red' was now speeding past third,
"The entire crowd was up watching
Intently tho ball, too surprised to
shout and apparently oblivious of the
galo which whJBtled around them with
Btich force as to well night carrv
thein off their fooL On and on the
bewitched ball flew, passing 50 feet
over the hoad of the panting right
fielder Just as 'Red' Ryan passed safe
ly over the home plate. The ball 3till
flew on, seemingly buoyed up by a
6trange wind pressure from beneath.
Further and further Into deep center
the centor fielder raced. Tow tho
ball seemed dropping. Every eyo was
fastened on the fast flying fielder and
the fast dropping ball. A jell went
up, 'It's going over his head.'
"At last, with the expenditure of
every ounce of strength, the speeding
fielder leaped Into the air and threw
his gloved left hand high above his
head and caught the ball, barely re
covering his balance as he came to
earth. He held the ball above his
head as evidence that the game was
over. Mingled sounds t vociferous
Joy and deep sorrow wore borno away
I upon the wind as the Hooptown fansj
rushed upon the field and carried the
hero center fielder away on their
shoulders. 'Red' Ryan stood on the
side lines with his hands on his hips
and an expression of oxtrcino wonder
ment and dejection upon his face.
" 'Deed that was some game," fin
ished the Knnsan, but the Chicago
man was already three seats away and
still beating a rapid retreat, casting
ever and anon an apprehensive glance
over his shoulder
RULING ON POINT
IN RECENT GAME
A play enme up In a Central league
game in Springfield during the season
which caused a good deal of discus-1
slon. A batter hit the bnll over tho I
fence for a homo run. He Jogged
around the bases but failed to touch j
second as. he passed it. The over-J
sight was noticed .by the side in thel
field and the pitcher immediately call-,
ed for a new ball, which was thrown
out to him by the umoire, thus putting I
it in play. Meanwhile the batter had I
been told that he had failed to touch
second and he had turned around and,
was going back to remedy the over-'
sight when the pitcher threw the bnll
down there before he could reach the;
base. The question was whether he)
was out or noL
He was not out A baiter who hits I
the ball over tho ience is entitled to
a homo run, provided he goes through
with the formality of touching all tho
bases and the home plato. No hasty
play can be made on him In a case
of this kind. Of course, if ho had re
fused to go back and touch second ho
could be called out, but so long aa he
was going back to touch the bag it Is
Impossible to call him out by a hurried
throwlnK of a new ball into play.
Whon the ball is hit orcr the fonce It
is perfectly legal to put another ball
Into play, which is done by tho pitch
er holding it while standing In the
box, but this cannot bo done until
the man who achieved the hit has bad
a chance to do his part No hasty
action can be taken. Of course, if
the ball had not gone over the fence,
but had been In play all the tlmo,
the batter would have been out for
not touching second If the play had
not been made on him. But when the
ball goes out of bounds the only way
the batter could be retired would be
for him to rofuse to mako the circuit,
which he did not do In this case, be
ing perfectly willing to go back and
touch second when he found that ho
had missed the bag.
BRILLIANT STARS
OF THE GRIDIRON
(BY MONTY.)
A decade of football's most con
spicuous stars:
1.902 Harold Weeks, Columbia,
1903 Willie Heston. Michigan, half
back. 1901 John De Witt, Princeton,
guard.
1905 Tom Shevlin, Yale,' end.
190G Walter Eckersall, Chicago,
quarterback.
1907 Sam Kennard, Harvard, full
back. 1908 Ted Coy. Yale, fullback.
1909 John Kilpatrick, Yale, end.
1910 Earl Sprackling, Brown, quar
terback, .-i
1911 Sam White, Princeton, end.
Now York", Oct II. This is a
"hackfield year" in football Practi
cally every new man of any real prom
ise whatever developed this far
in tho cast at least. Is a member of
the ball-carrying corps. It seems cer
tain that when the curtain shall have
rung down at the end of November
the fellow stamped as tho season's
greatest gridiron warrior will be one
of the quartette bohin-1 the line. Yale,
17T' WT- ill-IHV, HI'., II l-mu .'i-rnii. -i iu,i . j, LLrEEII
Harvard, Princeton and Pennsylvania,
tho "big four," all have their one
particular crack who has Jumped into
tho foro at the outset.
During tho last decade the bright,
espocial lights of the oeral seasons
have hailed from almost every posi
tion. Last yenr ho was an end, the
one, only and peerless Sam White of
Princeton, who- picked up fumbled
balls and galloped over half the field
length in scoring victories over Ynle,
Harvard nnd Dartmouth. The pre
ceding season he was a quartarbeck,
Earl Sprackling of Brown, who prac
tically unsupported by a mediocre
team, tore oft open field runs of daz
zling brilliancy, his greatest achieve
ment being an almost single-handed
defeat of Yale In 1909 Jack Kilpat
rick, a typical Yale style of 200-pound
end, was the sensation, his wing be
ing totally Impregnable all year and
his work in getting down under kicks
putting him among the greatest ends
in history.
All-Round Kicker.
The season 1908 brought forth the
man considered by many the greatest
that ever played. He was a full back,
the tremendous Ted Coy of Yale, the
best all-round kicker of his year and
the most powerful line pulverizer
within memory That this year will
offer a man even closel;. comparable
with- him Is not to be expected. An
other fullback was the star of 1907.
in Sam Kennard of Harvard, who
made a field goal that beat Yale. Wal-;
ter Eckersall, Chicago's marvelous'
quarterback of 1906, was In a class
by himself ns a drop kicker, was an
untouchable specter in an open field,
a sturdy Interfercr for his backs and
an unfailing general In directing tho
attack.
Tom Shclln, a human combination
of battering ram. stone wall aud bul
let, who featured every Yale game in
1905. was a greater end even than the
later Kilpatrick because of the fear
ful speed with which he hurled his
200 pounds down the field. In 1904
the guard position had its day. John
Do Witt, certainly the most sensn
'tlonal and one of the most capable
linemen in the annals of tho gamo.
held the center of the stage His long
run a la Sam White, followed by a
45-ynrd goal after n fair catch, hum
bled Yale and won the Tigers the ti
tle. Willie Heston.
Willie Heston, a halfback of the ir
resistible, kecp-on-golng, team-them-apart
sort, won the 1903 honors for
Michigan. Now, coming to the first
year of the decade we find Columbia
BADGER 1
COAL &
LUMBER CO. I
fa
' 8
Peter, Peter, Pumpkin Eater, i I
Had a home and couldnt heat'er ; I
'Till ho bought come of BAD- ; B
GERS Coal, $
"Which," he says, "would heat f
the north pole!" jj
I
1 ii
We always have coal IS
Phone 865. SHI
MM'
IS
possessing the op-rung man. He R
, was Harold Weeks, the wonderful hall JS-
back nnd hurdler, whoso fame has llv- w
ed in New York's big university these Ju
ton years though the game he helped JW1
make has heen under faculty ban. 15
Surveying the entire ten years we
find three ends, two quarterbacks, on mm
guard, two fullbacks and two half- B?
backs in the conspicuous class. Ic J
other words, there are four linemen iP
and six backs. The line seems to JU
stand little chance of catching up any xSk
of the difference this year, everything J7fc
pointing to the backfleld increasing fm
its majority. " ffifi
The quartette who have bounded to fij
the fore arc Flynn of Yale. Hardwlch Mi
of Harvard, Fred Trenkman of Prince-
ton and Harrington of Pennsylvania ii
Of the bunch Hardwick and Flynn
look the best, with any edge in favor fft
of Flynn. The latter plajed his first jj
'varsity game for Yale against Syra- mj
cuse a week ago and was two-thirds n
of tile attack as well as a star on $.
defense. Among other things, ho scor- W
ed two of Yale's three touchdowns m
and still another, which was disal- fSS
. "
(Continued on Page Five.) K
iff
Thp Let your little' ones chew this helpful tid-bit regularly. They'll k.r k
W - improve their teeth, digestions and appetites continuously. Do they T W
m for spend their pennies now as enjoyably as beneficially? The
1 the fIavor 1 jta
spear Keep a box handy. Pass it around after meals. Slip a packet lasts M JEf
k in your pocket for when you- oversmoke or overeat, or wish to M JEL)
Pass the time away. L The mint juice gum is a friend in need ' F JgJ

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