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Wj I j THE OGDEN STANDARD, OODEN UTAH, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1913.
HH G ( B0S STORY j H I OGDEN STANDARD SPORTING PAGE j Powell -v) I Ray Powell known In the Western league as "Rabbit," is one of the most likely of Jenning's young out fielders. Powell came with the rep utation of looking like Clyde .Milan, find, strange to say, he really looked l!ke the Washington star. The youngster is one of the speed iest men that ever tried for a big lcague berth. This one asset alone makes him look good, but he also h is a reputation a6 hitter He swatted 809 in the Wet tern league last sea son and stole 49 bases. j Read the Classified Ads nr RECEIVE UNIFORMS Chicago. April SO. The uniforms, bate, mitts, shoes and other eu cus tomed paraphernalia, in the absence or which thp Cincinnati Reds lost a rather grotesque game to the Cubs vesterday, arrived hero todaj RAGGED GAME IS WON BY OGDEN In a contest remarkable for the number of errors and hits. Ogden won the second game of the series with Buite yesterday afternoon at ;ien wood park, by the score of 13 to 9 For six Innings, the locals were held to two hits and no runs. In the sixth, however, the fireworks began and the awful slugfest continued until the end of the game. Sinclair occupied (he mound for the Knights and hold h:s position throughout the game. He allowed IF. bits as compared to 11 secured from Criffin and Talllo. but he kepi them scattered and held down the score After the lattinK rally received -a good start, the locals Slugged one safe one after another, which com 1 inod with some costly errors on Butte's part, netted the large num ber of runs secured by the Ogden team. Considering the poor batting that the Ogden plaers so far have shown and the number of errors made, it Is considered lucky that they won the game at all Merkle's men played a far steadier game outside of the one inning. The cold weather mav have something to do with the slack ness of the Knlghta and probably they will soon get their batting eyes, Dem5ggio. Turgeon and Duddy did the stick work honors for Butte yes terday and were also there In the field Murray for Ogden secured three hits on four times up and Fos ter and Jones each swatted out two safe ones. Butte began at the signal. "Play ball." to do :is the umpire bid. He-1 tnagglo, the first man up. found Sin clair for a single and was advanced to second on a bunt by Torgeon. He1 I went to third when Ley batted out and scored on a sacrifice fly by Whal ing. Oriet. assisted by an error of Foster, was responsible for the scor Ing of Turgeou. The result of the in-1 ning was two hits, two runs, two er rors. Butte got another score in the sec- II 1 McKibbin Hals I j I HusjiiMmi The season is now opened up for I H I Rubber Heels at the OGDEN SHOE 9 i ImA REPAIR FACTORY. Rubber heels, I ! (SEVT?g?i)LES 7S I L ) All kids of shoe repairing done I I while you wait. All work guaranteed I II I ' f ICE CREAM MAKING lP That s our business nothing else. We have been devot ing our mind and energies to this one thing for ten years 2LrS52 2 a pr?UCt tbat is lawless, smooth and free irom deleterious eubstance. Don't take chances I By BROWN'S DELICI A in PH0NE WE DELIVKR I Jc'Knight's"'!: Canyon Coal''' FRANK MOORE COAL COMPANY v j "DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF COAL." y Y.ird on West Side or Wall B Hi PH0nC & Avenje Bi v 23rd y oud wh n Marshal Liouteu ihe pili for three and scored on a past ball by Moore. Two more were chalked up in the fourth when Griffin batted in Marshall and McLaln after those two gentlemen had hit safely for singles Butte made two more in the seventh, one In the eighth and one in the ninth. With nothing but zeros to show for their work, Ogden came to the bat In the sixth. Van started things by getting a hit between first and sec ond after Sinclair had filed to Levy Moorehead followed with a single in the same place and Foster, the next j batter, scored Van on a single to j right Jones stepped to the plate and batted one for two cushions, scor ing Moorehead. Wessler was plunk ed by the pitcher and walked to first At this point Griffin was replaced by Pitcher Talllo, but the fireworks continued. Hayes scored Foster and Jones, and adanced on an error by Marshall, Moore was walked Mur ray sent out a good one and scored Wessler and HayeB, and Moore romp ed home on an error by the third baseman. Sinclair stepped to the bat for the second time in the inninc; and Was given a pass to first. Van sacrificed Murray home on a fly to center and Moorehead retired the side when he Hied to Demaggio Total S runs The remaining five runs were made in the seventh Foster got a single Jones got to first on un error by I Whaling, advancing Foster to second. I Hay 68 (Talked filling the bases. Moore scored Foster on ,a single and Murray scored Jones and Hayes on a Texas leaguer. Moore scored after Sinclair had hit and the ball had been thrown to the catcher who muffed it Van sacrificed Murray and Moorehead filed to center. Three hits, five runs Score : BUTTE n R BH PO E DeMagglo, if . . .5 1 3 2 0 0 Turgeon. lb 3 1 2 8 0 Levy, ss 5 1 0 1 1 1 Whaling, rf-i'b 4 1 1 1 2 1 Oriet, 2b 3 0 0 1 1 0 Seaton. rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 Dnddy, 3b 6 1 3 1 1 1 Marshal, cf 5 2 4 5 1 1 McClain, c 5 2 l 5 1 1 Giffln. p 3 0 1 0 2 0 Kalllo. p 1 0 0 0 1 0 Shannon 1 0 0 0 0 U Totals 42 9 15 24 9 5 "Batted for Kallio in the ninth OGDEN. AB.R.BH.PO.A E Van. lb 3 1 1 6 0 1 Moorehead, If S 1 1 3 0 1 Foster, ss 5 2 2 3 4 3 Jones, 3b 5 2 2 1 Q 0 Wessler, rf 3 1 0 1 2 0 Hayes, 2b 4 2 1 4 3 2 Moore, c 4 2 1 8 3 0 Murray, cf 4 2 3 1 0 0 Sinclair, p 3 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 3G 13 11 27 14 7 SCORE BY INNINGS Butte 210 200 211 9 Ogden 000 008 50 13 BUMM KRY Two base hits Giffin, Turg on Dudd, DeMagglo Three-base hits I Marshall, Jones. Stolen bases Or let, Marshall 2 Sacrifice hits Tur geon, Van Sacrifice flies Whaling. Van Hits Off Giffln 6 in 5 1-8 in nings, off Kalllo, 5 In 2 2-8 Innings; I off Sinclair, If. In 9 innings. Struck ! out B Giffin 8, by Kallio 1, by Sin ' i lair 5 Bases on balls Off Kallio 4, off Sinclair 1. Wild pitch--Sinclair Passed ball McQlatn Hit by pitch er Wessler. bj Giffin; Levy. Tur ! geon and DeMagglo, by Sinclair Runs : baited in By Giffin 2, by Foster, Jones, Hayes J. Murray 4. Duddy 2, I Moore, DeMagglo I-eft on bases Butte 11, Ogden 5 Time of game 2.18. Umpire Wright Try Budwelser, Anheuser Bush special brew Five cents a glass on ! draught at the Diamond Bar, 240 25th Street. SHIELDS RELEASED. Cleveland. ().. April 30 Catclu-r Pete Shields was released to the Port land, Ore., club by the Cleveland Am erican league club today DUCHESS IMPROVES. London. Ma) I. A slight improve ment was noticed today in the con dition of the Duchess of Connaught wife of the governor general of Can ada, who was operated on a second time for abdominal trouble on April i 29 1 ARROW COLLAR I CLUbJS STANDING UNION ASSOCIATION Won. Lost Pet. I Ogden i i ;,uo Salt Lake l l sou Butte l 1 J.00 Great Falls l 1 .500 Missoula o .) .000 Helena 0 0 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won Lost. Pel Chicago 12 4 750 New York 8 4 .G67 Philadelphia ... .5 4 55i Brooklyn 7 0 .534 PlttBburg 8 7 .533 St. Louis 8 7 5'i: Boston . .'. 3 9 250 Cincinnati 2 12 .143 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won. Lost. P I Philadelphia 9 3 .75') Washington 8 3 .727 Cleveland 10 5 .667 Chicago 10 S 556 St. Louis 8 9 .471 Boston 6 8 429 Detroit . E 11 313 New York 3 11 214 SALT LAKERS MEET WITH DEFEAT Salt Lake May I George Hummel, on the slab for the Skyscrapers, twirled shutout ball for the first four innings, allowing but three little taps George looked good and the fans ap plauded him. Then his foot slipped it slipped considerable and when lie recovered he had been swatted four clean taps and six tallies. Mc Closkey had need of George un the bench Just them, and "Shine" Har mon, the southpaw recruit, who phon ed up well with the Mldalers. was sent in Harmon retired the visitors easily but in the sixth his foot Flip ped just one tally this side of Hub mel's mark. The score stood 11 to ) wheu the locals stepped in for their half of the frame Williams, on the slab for Great Falls pitched groat ball for five In nings In the sixth he let up long enough to allow the locals three tal lies. In the seventh he allowed one I run aRd in the ninth two more Har. j mon settled down in the seventh and eighth, allowing one hit and one score, but blew up high m the ninth, when the Electrics scored five. Har mon was sent sc mpering to center garden. Spencer went to third and Schlmpff moed to the box The slaughter stopped McCloskey did his best to ginger up the loml boys but thev weren't feeling right. Three twlrlers and pinch hitters availed nothing. The Honest One rallied, in truth, alone In the first Inninc only three of the '.isitors came to hat. Hummel fan ned one and the other two knocked iaa ones to third and were put out at firft. In the next frame four came to bat, but none got beond j second Siner knocked a two-bagger to left field,, but died on second Hesters men did not last long In the third Three men faced Hummel, but none made a hit. In the fourth. K lly singled to left garden which was the only hit of the Inning. In the fifth, Hummel went to pieces j without any warning and the Electrics! were kept busy making the circuit. Potts singled to left field advanced to second on Galena's hit and tallied on Stripp'a error (Jalena made first on Davis s error and scored on Kelly's hit Pave singled to center garden and came home on Kelly's two lu ger Kelly made second on a hit to right field advanced to third on Toner's hit and died there Hester went to first on a fielder's choice, advanced to second on Weaver's Play, went to third when Williams walked and tallied on Potts s single. Weaver went to first on the error of Davis, was advanced to second When Williams took his base on balls, and crossed the plate on Galena s hit j Williams walked to first, advanced to second on Potts's hit, made third on Galena's hit and scored the last talh of the inning on Taye's hit. GREAT FALLS. AB R.BH.PO A E Potts, bs 5 3 3 3 4 i Galena, cf 4 .1 1 1 0 0 Haye, if 5 2 2 0 0 i Kelly, rf . . . fi 1 2 0 0 1 Toner, 3b ,. 5 0 2 2 0 0 Siner, 2b S 0 3 4 6 1 Hester, lb 4 3 111 0 0 Weaver, e 5 2 1 6 2 0 Baughman, c 0 0 0 0 0 Williams, p ...... 3 3 1 0 2 " Totals 42 17 16 27 14 3 SALT LAKE AB R.BH.PO A. E. Murphy, If 5 1 2 1 1 n Spencer, cf-3b ...... 4 0 1 2 0 0 Huelsman. rf 5 1 1 0 1 11 1 Dressau, lb . ...... 5 0 1 12 0 0, 1 Davis. 2b 4 0 0 1 6 2 Pendleton, sa 4 0 0 4 3 0 Schlmpff, 3u-p .... 3 1 2 5 1 Btiipp, c . . . . 3 0 0 7 3 2 Hummel, p 1 0 0 0 0 'J Harmon, p-cf 2 2 2 0 0 0 LlbBon 1 1 0 0 0 0 ToLils 37 6 9 27 19 7 Batted for Strlpp in the ninth. S( ORE BY INNINGS Great Falls 000 065 01517 Salt Lake 000 003 102 6 SUMMARY. Two-base hits Kelly, Weaver. Mur phy, Huelsman. Dressan. Harmon 2 Bases on balls Off Williams 2. off Hummel l. off Harmon 7 Struck out By Williams 5, by Hummol 3, by Harmon 1, by SihimpfT 1 Hite Off Hummel. 7 lu 4 2-3 innings, off Har mon in 3 l'-3 Innings- off Schlmp:.'. 0 :ii i I mnln? Runs Off Hummel u. Off Harmon 10 Left on bases Greal Falls 6, Salt Lake 7 Passed ball Weaver Wild pitch Harmon 2 Runs batted in By Potts 3, by Galena 2, Fnye 2, Kelly 2 Toner, Weaver, Mur phy. Spencer, HuHsman, Dressun. Harmon. Stolon bases Galena, Paye, Double plays Siner to Potts to Hes ter, Davis to I'pndlefnn it Dn -san Pendleton (unassisted Hit by pitc h er Harmon Time of game 2; 27. Umpire Frary Attendance 400 CUBS WIN CLOSE GAME FROM REDS Chicago. April SO.-- The Cincinnati Reds, having recovered their uni forms and regular playing pnrapher nalia, gave Chicago a hard game to day, but the locals won. 4 to 3. The game was n pitchers' battle between Suggs and Pierce, in whlcb luck fa vored the local twirler Score by in nings: Cincinnati 0O1 000 002 3 I Chicago 000 022 00 1 Two-base hit Suggs. Home runs Brldwell. Mitchell. Almeida. Sacri flee hits Evers. Pierc Stolen bases Saler, Brldwell. Left on base Cin cinnati 5, Chicago 3. Balk Suggs I Base on balls Off Pierce 2, off Suggs 1 Struck out By Pierce 1, by Sug?s 4 Time of game 1:50 Umpires Owens and Guthrie CARDINALS BEAT THE PIRATES Pittsburg, April 30 Pittsburg was unable to hit Steele today and St. Louis took the first game of the sor leB, 6 to 1. Score by Innings St Louis 031 010 001 C Pittsburg 000 000 001 1 Two-base hits Oakes, Hofnian. Sac rlfice hits Huggins Sheckard, Oaken Stolen bases Byrne. Mowrey. B:isei on balls Off Robinson 2, oft" O'Too). 2, off Ferry 1, off Steele 1. Left on bases Pittsburg 6. St Louis 4 Hits -Off Robinson G in 8 innings; uff O'Toole, 3 In 5 innings; off Ferry. 1 in 1 innlns Time of game 1 45 Pmpnt 8 Brennan and Eason RECRUIT PITCHER IS MAKING GOOD Boston, April 30 Boston won 11 s third game of the season after an 11 inning battle between James and Brchnan today Boston 2, Philudei phia 1 James, the recruit twirler from the Northwestern league, has won two of the local team's three vic tories, both extra Inning affairs Score by innings: Boston 000 000 001 013 Philadelphia . .. (Jul 000 000 00 1 Two-base hits Maranville. Sweeney 2 Sacrifice hits--Connolly. Lobert, Knabe, Brennan, Killifer, Magee Stol en bases- .Myers. Paskert Dolan Double plays- Sweeney to Maranville, Sweeney to Maranville to Myers. Kil lifer to Doolan. Knabe to Luderus 10 Doolan Left on bases Boston (J, Philadelphia ! Bases on balls Off James 5 First on errors Philadel phia 2 Hit by pitcher Devlin, Pas kert Struck out By James 6, bv Brennan Time of game 2 02 Um pires Klem and Orth. BROWNS ries St. Louis, April 30 Baumgardner and Gregg engaged In a pitchers' bat tle here today, the former having the better of the argument. St. Louis win nlngs from Cleveland 2 to 0 St. Louis -layed perfect ball in the field Score y Infaings. leveland 000 000 0000 5t. Louis 000 000 08 2 Two-base hits Gregg, Chapman Sacrifice hits Birmingham. Williams I'ratt Austin. Stolen base-Austin Left on bases St Louis S, Cleveland Hit by pitcher Bv Baumgardner. Olson. Bases on balls Off Baumgard ner 1. off Gregg 6. Struck out By Baumgardner ?,, by Gregg 7 Wild pitch Baumgardnr'r Time of game 1:45. Umpires O'Loughlin and Ferguson. RED SOX BEAT THE HIGHLANDERS New York. April 30. The Bostons showed real worlds championship! I form today and defeated the New Yorks 8 to 1 They batted Schuls, the Hrsl Xev.- York pitcher, for 14 hits and scored almost at will. Hoff held the visitors In the last two innings. 1 Bedient pitched a line game for Bos- I ton. Score by Innings. Boston 210 110 3008 New York 000 000 0011 First on error Boston 1 Two- : base hits Walter, Sweeney. Three- I base hits Cndy. Lewis Sacrifice hit Gardner. Left on bases Now York 8, Boston 7 Double plays Gardner. Ball and Engle. Hartzell. Chase and Midklff Bases on balls Off Schulz I, off Hoff 1 Struck out By Schulz 3, by Bedient 3 Hits Off Schulz 14 In 7 innings; off Hoff, none in 2 innings Time 1.42 Umpires Connolly and McGreevey. QUAKERS SHUT OUT BY SENATORS Philadelphia, April 30. X pitching duel between Johnson and Plank here this afternoon resulted in a victory for Washington over Philadelphia by 2 to 0 Both of the visitors' run3 were made in the ninth inning. Plank fanned 12 batsmen to 1" by Johnson and each gave only one base on balls Score by innings: Washington 000 000 002 2 Philadelphia 000 000 000 0 Two-baBe hit Mclnnls Stolen bases Murphv. Mclnnis, Barry. Mi Ian, Gandll. Double play Gandll (un assisted). Left on bases Washing ton 4 Philadelphia 5 Bases on balls -Off Johnson 1. off Plank 1. First on errors Washington 2. Philadelphia 1 Struck out By Johnson 10, bv Plank 12. Passed ball Alnsmlth. Time 1:52. Umpires Dlneen and Hart. WHITE SOX TOO MUCH FOR TIGERS Detroit. April 30 Chicago gave Dubuc one of the worst beatings of bis American league career today and defented Detroit 8 to 3 Consistent hard hitting, togethor with loose Meld ing and battery errors enabled the lBitora to win with ease. Weaver's wonderful fielding helped to cut down Detroit's run getting in the sixth he robbed Crawford of what appeared to be a clean single b a thrilling Btop near 6econd baBe and quick throw to tirsr Score by Innings: Chicago 102 101 2108 Detroit 010 000 1103 Two-base hitB each. Borton Srhaller. Thre base hits Dubuc Vltt, Sacrifice hit McKee. Stolen bases Cobb, Rath. Lord. Scbalk Double play Weaver to Borton Left on bases Chicago 6, Detroit 10 Base on balls Dubuc 2, Clcotte 1 Struck out By Dubuc 5 by by Cicott 3 Passed balls McKee. Schalk Wild pitches Dubuc 2 Time of game 146 Umpires Evans and Hilde-brand. DODGERS DEFEAT GIANTS, 5 TO 3 Brooklyn. April 30 Brooklyn came from behind with a rally In the sev enth inning and won today's game from New York by 5 to 3 New York led by 3 to 1 when. In the seventh, with two out and men on first and second and two strikes on Cutahaw. the latter hil a long double to center, sending home the tielng run. Hits by Stengel, Wheat and Daubert sent two more runB across Manager McGraw was banished from the field In the ninth for protesting strike decisions. Score by innings. New York 110 001 0003 Brooklyn 10n 000 40 5 Left on bases New York 10. Brook lyn 7 Two-base hits Doyle, Merkle, Cutahaw, Stengel. Sacrifice hits Fletcher, Herzog First on errors New York 2. Brooklyn 1. Stolen has- Doyle. Murray, Flshor. Base on balls Off Ragan 1. off Ames 2 Struck out By Ragan 1, by Allen 3, by Ams 3. Hit by pitcher By Ames. Cut shaw Passed ball Miller Hits Off Ragan 8 In 7 innings ;off Allen 2 in 2 Innings, off Ames !t in 7 Innings ofl Crandall 0 In 1 inninp. Time cf game 1.32. Umpires Rigler and Byron. INDUSTRIALS WIN THE GAME In a ragged game of ball y ester- day afternoon, the State Industrial school defeated the Ogden High school by the score of 16 to i. Each ' team made seven errors. Price wa3 hit for nine safe ones while the High school boys got but four safe hits. I I MX1 ARTY BEATS FRANK MORAN New York. May 1. Luther McCar- ty, champion white heavyweight, shaded Frank Moran of Pittsburg In ten rounds at the St. Nicholas Athletir club last night The cowpuncher did not add much to his reputation as a result of the performance. Indeed, but for a whirlwind finish In the closing round Luther would have had rather a tough time squeezing through to victor. In tbe tenth the alleged champion, who seemed to have left his wallop in the cowboy diBgulso he wears while training, woke up a trifle and showel some steam Moran, who had been on the defensive In the earh rounds, sailed in for knockout If possible. He didn t get very far He happened to bump Into McCarty's trusty left, which dazed him a bit Before he could recover Luther whipped a right to the jaw. From then to the clos ing bell Moran was staggering around the ring in pretty bad condition McCarty, however, did not have the skill or the punching power to put him away Even While the honors of this closing round fell to McCarty. he did not look very Impressive, At one time he missed fully a dozen suc cessive swings The pair were maul ing away like washer-women for more than a minute at ;i Stretch. Mefarly had every advantage over his rival height, weight and reach. He was ten pounds heavier and this excess told In his favor toward the end McCarty did all his execution with his left He had a fine jab at the start, but Moran 6lzcd It up after several rounds and got his shoulder up to protect his chin. ROOSEVELT'S VIEW ON BOXING GAME I Here is T. R.'s version of wrestling and boxing as it appeals to him. tak en from the Outlook. When obliged to live in cities, I for a long time found that boxing and wrestling en abled me to get a good deal of exer cise in condensed and attractive form When 1 became governor, the champion middleweight wrestler ) of America happened to be In Albany, and I got him to come around three or four afternoons a week But after a couple of months he had to go away, and he left h good-humor- j ed, stalwart oarsman as substitute. The oarsman turned out to know very little about wrestling. He could not , even lake care of himself, not to speak of me By the end of our 6etond afternoon one of his Ion? e ribs had been badly dam aged, and my left shoulder blade so nearly moved out of place that lj creaked. . . . When president. I used to box with some of the aides as well as plav single stick with Gen eral Wood. . . . Naturally, beins fond of boxing, I grew to know a good many prizefighters, and to mosl of these I grew genuinely attached I have never been able to sympathize with the outcry against prizefighting 4 . . Battling Nelson was another staunch friend and he and I think alike (Continued on Page Five.) 9f , 1 Banish That Washday ' s Bug-a-boo j ! The one day In each week in this day. it is the height I that all housewives hate is of folly to do washing at I wah day. home J , And they have a reason for .0ur pr,Ce for wet cashing J such hate. IS so small that everyone .Tp can afford It. Washing 9 mlqhtv hard c , 11 work. Send us your washiog this J q week as a trial- Cro, d0Wn"fl." woman's healt" A 'Phone call will bring our I wagon. v Ogden Steam LAUNDRY I Uf,