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I ;) THB OODEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTA5 MONDAY EVENING, MAY 12, 1913.
I " -r . 1 1 1 1 ' Sqund of LjaSSS I B'HBflj i 1 s l ' mRE WILL BE NO BALL GAME FOR YOU TODA i I Th6re is a growing suspicion in tho ; American league that Carl Weilman I f 1b some pitcher. He has started out ,d ' In mid-season form and is St. Louis i jifl ' winning boxman. I Weilman's riBe to fame has been I sudden From obscurity In the Blue j Grass league he became recognized aa one of the leading left handers In i the game ' 1 Carl also has other claims lo fame, as he i- the tallest i.it'-her in the majors He started in the frame at rirst base, because of his wonderful reach but he always had an ambition OGBEN LOSES THE FIFTH GAME Had it not been for a ninth inning rally that carried the fans back to the olden times. Great Falls would have shut out Ogden for the second time in a week. Even as It was, the Elec trics took the fifth game of the se ries by the score of 3 to 1. Ogden was unable to land on Duffy for anything that resembled effective hits in the least The locals managed to swat the sphere safely four times and the hits were scattered so suc cessfully through nine inningB that Ogden'u part of the score board was a string of ciphers Up until the ninth. Duffy was so stingy that the Knights had only two safe ones :o be proud of. In the ninth, Moore head and Jones singled. Laird helped Moorehead along tohird. but Mr. Jones was retired at second on l-alrd's grounder to shortstop Wess ler scored Moorehead and was the second out on a grounder to Slner. I hen Laird got to third, on a wild pitch, visions of a tied game or au extra score loomed up on the horizon for Hayes has a reputation as a tall ter in pinches Duffy was too much for him, however, and Hayes sent a grounder to the shortstop which was scooped and slammed to first, ending i the game. After making three close decisions Frary became the center of a vo l onslaught from the fans While tta j unpopularity of his umps was evlden alicrUy after the beginning of th game, it reached a pranrl climax In the seventh. Wessler, the first man up, sent up a high fly above the line from home to first base. Hester ran down the line to catch it and Wessler taking chances with the umpire slowed down in front ot Hester instead of continuing to the luse Hester j dropped the ball with a "we should worry" expression, and the umpire declared Wessler out for Interferenct From that time until the end of the game', the players v. ere not mentioned In 'he roasts from grandstand and bleachers. Frary was the butt of all (Heal ;ills scored two of the three points fitter two men had been put out without rfjichinc: first The first nni v I mado possible after Sinclair , bad walked Kelly, the first man np aye mended to sacrifice Kelly to vid and bunted Van fielded the i : :i and threw to Wessler who drop- it at first. Siner connected for i i flee, advancing Kelly and Faye ene peg cacb and Hester continued th Bell rlflciug policy and scored ill i Kdly. Tho game went along nothing-nothing fur two Innings when another i', j -J ! ! con- v a added to the lonesome one. After Hester had filed to Moorehead and Gibson was au easy out at ClrSt, H II! Duffy the pitcher came to 'he hat and began to bite at wide ones Sin clair decided to give him what he wanted and tried to throw one over the grandstand Duffy gave a vicious lunge at the ball and sent it out to rlclit center for throe bags Galena connected for a slugle scoring the pitcher Toner had grounded out in the sixth and Kelly had struck too fast at three 6low spit balls from Sin clair when the third run was driven across the plate Faye was given a pass to first and repaid the pitcher by stealing second Slner scored the stealer on a neat single Ervln Jensen Joined the locals yes terday and was slated to do the twirling His arm was bad, and, when It was evident from his warm ing up that he would not be able to do much. Knight placed the hard worked Sinclair In the box who pitch ed an excellent game Ogden suffered an off day in bunt Ing. In trying to sacrifice Murray to1 second, Van tried to bunt and popped) up a little fly which was caught and thrown to first retiring Murray also Foster repeated the same trick while Kitty" Knight tore his hair. Ogden suffered more hard luck in the seventh After Wessler bad been declared out for Interference, Hayes, In trying to dodge a close one from Duffy accldontly hit a fair ball which I was fielded by Hester before the phort fielder recovered from his em barrassment. Hester's team played a great game and the stalling ol Gibson to rest his pitcher was the best that has been seen on the local ground It was so clever that even Frary could find nothing to object to. GREAT FALLS AB.H BH.PO A. E Galena, cf f 0 1 1 0 1 Potts. 6S 4 Q 1 3 5 0 Toner, 3b . . . 4 0 0 0 1 O Kelly, If 3 1 0 0 0 0 Faye. rf 1 1 1 0 0 0 Slner. 2b 3 0 2 2 4 fj Hester, lb ... (Oil! 10 Gibson, c 3 0 7 0 o Duffv, p 4 1 1 2 3 0 I Totals 30 3 7 27 14 1 OGDEN. B.R BH.PO.A.E. Murray, cf 2 o o l o o Van, lb 4 ii 0 X 2 1 Moorehead, If . . 3 1 1 0 0 Tones. 3b 3 0 2 n 1 0 Foster, 6S 4 0 0 5 5 0 Wessler. 2b 4 0 1 5 n n Hayes, rf 3 0 0 2 0 n Perkins, c 3 0 0 2 2 0 Sinclair, p 3 0 0 1 2 0 Laird ..." 2ft 1 4 27 17 3 Totals 29 1 4 27 17 2 xBatted for Fo3ter In 9th. SCORE BY INNINGS. Great Falls . ,.010 Oil 000 3 Ogden 000 000 0011 SUMMARY. Three base hit Duffy. Stolen Da see Faye, Hayes. Sacrifice hits Faye. Slner, Gibson Double plays Wessler, Foster and Van. Duffy nnd Hester; Hester nnd Slner; Potts and Hester. Struck out By Duffy 5, bv Sinclair 1 Bases on balls Off Duf fy $, off Sinclair 4 Wild pitch Dllf fy. Passed ball Sibron. Runs ba'ted in B Galena, Siner Lefl on hasr ; Great Falls 4. Ogden 6. Time of game l hour 55 minutes Umpire Fra r HELENA WINS LAST FROM MISOULA Helena, Mont. May 11. Helen?, wou today's game by hard hitting A;i nls. who started for the Highlanders, was driven from the rubber after eight hits had been made off him in four Innings. Sullivan, pitching for tho Vigilantes, was s little wild, but was fortunate enough to keep the hitt scattered The attendance was large The score. HELENA. Spencer, If 5 2 2 2 0 n Kelley, cf 4 1 2 4 0 0 Quigley 2b 3 0 l 3 2 0 Lussi. lb 4 3 4 R 0 1 dynes, rf 4 1 1 0 o n Cronln, 3b 5 l l 0 t o Mengea. ss. r 1 1 2 3 I Crittenden, c 2 1 2 8 2 u Sullivan, p 4 0 1 0 2 it Totals 36 10 1$ 27 9 2 MISSOULA. Daschbach, rf. . 0 l o l o Porrine, 2b 3 0 0 2 0 n Tobin, tit. ....... 3 (I 1 4 1 l Bassey. If 3 0 0 1 0 0 Carman. Lb S 1 1 9 0 0 Changnon. 3b 3 1 1 0 4 n Teckell. R9 3 0 0 2 3 0 llobcrts, c 4 2 2 4 2 3 An nls. p 1 0 0 2 1 0 Bohan. p .1 0 n 0 1 Q xWelchcr 1 U 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 4 6 24 13 4 xBatted for Boh?n in 9th. SCORIC B INNINGS. Helena 101 031 31x K) Missoula ooi ooo 300 4 SUMMARY. Two-base hits Spencer. Lussi ThreebaBe hits -Lussi, Roberts 2. Sacrifice hit Quigley. Sacrifice flies - Quigley to Lussi; Mengos to Quigley to Lussi. Hit by pitched ball By An nls 1 Wild pitches Annis 1, Bohan 1 Stolen bases Spencer, LubbI, To bin. Daschbarh. Bases on balls Off Sullivan 7. ofr Annis 8. off Bohan 1 struck out By Sullivan 7. bv knnls 1. by Bohan 3. Hits Off An'uls 8 In; ', innings, off Bohan 7 In 5 innings. Of! Sullivan Balk Bohan Left on bases Helena 9, Missoula 7 Time 1 45 I'niplre Larocque. SKYSCRAPERS BEST ROBBERS Salt Lake May 11 -Zlon took Hie lasl game of the series from Butte to day In a fast 10-innlng contest Both Gaut and Kellogg pitched good ball The score BUTTE A B R BH PL) A K Demaggio, rf G l 2 1 2 0 Giffln, lb 4 0 110 1 Seafon, If 0 o 0 ft n fl Lew. ss 4 0 0 1 2 1 Duddv 3b 4 n l l 3 0 h.illng lb 5 1 1 12 0 0 McGoc-han. 2b. . . 5 10 2 3 1 K.nfora. c 8 13 8 10 Kellogg, P 4 o n 1 B o Marshall, cf 4 1 0 1 0 0 Totals ..38 5 8x28 16 3 xOne out when winning run was scored. SALT LAKE AB.R BH PO A E Davis 3b 4 0 1 2 2 0 Murphy, cf . ...6 0 2 3 0 0 Huelsman. If . . . .4 0 1 1 0 0 Bauer, rf 3 1 1 2 0 0 Dressan 1b . . . 4 0 o 9 l 0 Schimpff, 2b E 2 2 6 I i Pendleton, ss .4 1 3 3 3 1 McClaln, c 8 l 1 4 2 0 Gaut, p 2 1 0 0 5 2 Totals . . .36 6 11 30 14 4 SCORE BY INNINGS Butte .120 002 000 05 Salt Lake 000 410 000 1 6 SUMMARY Two-base hits DeMaggio, Kafora 2 Home run Kafora tints batted In -By Kafora 3, Davis Stolen base Pendleton Sacrifice hits Giffin M i llao Bases on balls Off Kellogg '.. off Gaut 4 Struck out By Kellogg 7, by Gaut 4 Left on bases Butt S, Salt Lake 17 Passed ball Kafora Wild pitch Kellogg 3. First base on errors Butte 2 Salt Lake 2 Hit bv pitcher Duddy, Baur. Time of game 2:01 Umpire Wright STANDING OF CLUBS UNION ASSOCIATION Won. Lost. Pet Great Falls 8 4 667 Helena 6 3 .667 Salt Lake 6 6 f00 Butte 6 6 4io Missoula 8 h .375 Ogden 4 7 364 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lost Pet. Philadelphia .21 6 667 Brooklyn ... 14 8 636 Chicago 15 10 600 St. Louis 13 10 565 New York 10 11 47f; Pittsburg in 14 .4 i 7 Boston 8 12 .400 Cincinnati 6 17 .26 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost. Pet. Philadelphia ...... 19 j) 762 Cleveland .17 7 .70 Washington 13 7 610 Chicago 16 11 593 St, Louis - 11 155 .423 Boston 9 14 331 Detroit 7 IS .260 New York 5 17 227 WHITE SOX 4. ATHLETICS 3. Chicago, Ma 11 - Ed Walsh re turned to the game today after a long rest and Chicago defeated Philadel phia in the opening game of the series 4 to 3. The locals won thr panic by bunching hits after coStlj errors by McTnnls and Baker Walsh weakened In the seventh and the vis iters bunehed three hits behind a base on balls and almost tied the scoro The features of the game were Mcln nls' home run. Strunk's triple and the fielding of Barrv and Weaver Naps Beat New York. Cleveland. O., May H -One of the largest crowds that ever witnessed a ball game here saw Cleveland defeat New York today 7 to 2 This Frank Chances first appearame on a Cleveland diamond BobultS. who started the game for New York, was driven from the box in the first in ning when Jackson hit a home run with the bases filled. Besides this. Tai kson secured a double and two singles Klepfer. who succeeded Sehultz was effective Th,s ,8 rh" sixth consecutive victory for Pitcher Falkenburg who has not been beaten this season Red Sox Defeat Tigers. Detroit, May 11 After tleing the si orp In the ninth by a rally which produced three runs, Boston took a desperate 10-lnning struggle from De troit today by a five to four count Neal Ball, running for Carrigan. slid home with the deciding tally when Hooper bounced an Infield hit to Vltt. It was a faBt, thrilling, splendidly, played game from start to close and the result was in doubt until Speaker brought the game to conclusion by dashing into left center and captur lng Crawford's line drive Louden was on third and Bush on second when Speaker mado the catch. Boston scored In the firHt on a wild piteh Tn the same inning Lew Is doubled Vltt off first after catch ing Crawford's fly nnd in the fifth the same fielder doubled Cobb at the """"""" " j I i FATHER'S AFTER A SWATTING RECORD TOO ' ' ' plate by a magnificent throw after t capturing High's drive Three h'U helped Detroit produce two runs nil the sixth Another trio of hits gavel the locals two more runs in the sev enth Speaker's infield single :i pnse to Lew 1b, (iardner's triple and Engle'.; fly to Veach enabled the world's champions to gain an even footing In the ninth Browns Take Cie Opener St, Louis. May 11. SI Louis defeat ed Washington this afternoon 7 to I Both teams scored their runs by a mixture of hits, parses and errors j a single, nn error, a sacrifice and another error In the first innlnt n ted the visitors a run A hits baM man. stolen bsse and an error in this Inning evened it up frr the home tam St Louis wejnl ahead in the third Inning when Shaefer dropped a throw and Williams drove the ball In to the stands tor 8 home run A dou-hl- p pa8S and three sinnjes in tin fifth gave Washington two runs and tied the seorr- In the r-ighth Inning, after St ruis icored three runs on In pass, twiphlnglea and a double I Hughes was relieved by Gallia. 8t. Louis added one more run on an out nnd an error NOLAN GOES BUT HIS TRUNK STAYS Butte May 18 Billy Nolan. he prise fight manager has left the city, aftr a week's st,iv. but Ola ri k bu reau trunk containing all hi? eloth- inn and pugilistic paraphernalia, Is I still in the citv and Is in tin CUStQdj I of Sheriff Tim Driscoll When Nolan was in the citv more than eicht vears 'ago he borrowed monej from Emil I Hansen to the extent of $-4" To he ! exact, this was on Sept. 1904, and on Sept. 15, or 10 days later, he left the cit and forgot to repay Hansen, up to the present time When Nolan came to the city last week with the prize lighter. Ritchie, ho did not tall on Hansen, and when approached as to the payment of the bill he refused to satisfy the claim Hansen employed Attorney T. J Walker, who, alter tailing to get any satisfaction from Nolan, attached his big trunk at the PlnU n hotel and sheriff Driscoll has It now stored away in a spare room in the court house The contents of the trunk are worth about $80. PLAYED GAMES ON SNOW COVERED GROUNDS IN '84 . Accustomed to expensive hotels. Bullman sleepers, trips to the far southland, and other luxuries, ball players today would let OUl B bowl that could he heard around the world if they were forced to train as did the Milwaukee club in the Northwest league in 1884, says Manning Maug ban In the Milwaukee Sentinel. "There was none of the frills in those davs," said Otto Schomberg, the well known Milwaukee business man, who was a member of that club. "We went to Kockford, III. and dur ing the entire three weeks we were there the ground was covered with snow But worked out every day. and though there was not a player on the club who did not have a sore arm when we returned home, we all thought we were In fine shape for the opening game Imagine the ball players of today putting up with such conditions "The Milwaukee club of 1884 had al IN ENEMY'S RANKS ; MORDECAI BROWN ! LUSTILY CHEERED a H Mordecai Brown iLate Cub pitcher, now with Clncln nati ) Mv Chicago friends will never n i Ize how near they came to unnerving me in my first appearance as mem I r of the Cincinnati R ds I ha e raced 30,00(1 New York fans, stung to a frenzy b defeat In a game for I league championship, but all their threats never affected me as the 1 beers of 7.0Q0 Chicago fans who j erected me when Joe Tinker signalcl j me to the slab In Thursday's game It almost overcame me nnd it gave me more pleasure than words can express to knov. my long yeart of service on the west side are not to be forgotten Id a minute by the fans for whom I fought Cannot Forget Chicago Friends. It seems strange to ulk to n Chi cago audience from the standpoint o' an opposing player, but 1 suppose I I will pet used to it In time Do I re? cret that I am no longer a member j of the Cub team'' Only In the waj a man regrets moving from a home in which he has lived for in or 1? years i Although ho knows he Is benefiting i number of star players, Lady Bald win, afterward h great pitcher for Detroit, was one of th.- pitchers, while I Tony Kalch, now a police sergeant, was one of the catchers Then there! were Eddlo Hogan and Beall.. the great base runner In addition to these j players several members of the fam ous Arctics, a great Milwaukee semi pro, club of the '80s, received trvouts that r.pring. "The club was owned by several well known Mllvvaukeeans, among1 whom were Harry Quln, tho Klpp brothers, and George Zlegler. The1 team was managed by James McUee an Irishman famous for his tliun wit." Schomberg, who was only a young ster then, did not play with the Mil waukee team all that vear. but joined,' the Stillwater. Minn., club vvlikh was1 In tho same league. He afterward Played in the major league I himself by the change there still re mains the sentiment for the d home, land this is a feelln.u which cannot be overcome in a minute. I will always j have the highest regard for Chicago fans and for the hundreds of friend I have made In my work here. Just one thing I wish to Impress up i on every one I showed Thursday I am Koing to trv to bent the Cubs as often a6 I pitch against them. But there are six other teams in the Na tional league I am going to try to beat and onlv one for which I will strive -the Cincinnati Reds If I can beat the Cubs l will do so and I hope f'ln dnnatl wins every game from thai team as well as from the other six but, next to Cincinnati, the Cubs are md will be my favorites Expects Reds to Improve. Cincinnati l:as not started well this ear but by the time we return to hit ago for our next visit I will prom- Be We will play a variety of ball which il result in better eoutest t)r i hers are u little slow in rounding i to form, but the boys have the goods j and It is only a question of a few days or weeks before they strike their stride. For mvself. I can only gay x lhat I believe I will pitch good ball his year and Manager Tinker may rest assured I will do my very best to aid him to success The Cubs I consider a good team and look to see them make the other National league squad travel at a fas; gait. As the aeason progresses I . dink the team will settle down to l siPady rourse. in which the battlnp i may not be so hard, but the pitching md fielding will be a trifle tighter , md so leave the Cubs just about thfl same in comparison with other teams ( is they now are. 1 certainly w ish the boy3 on the Cub team the greatest success possible, for some of them I count among mv closest friends The same 1 cannot say for President Murphy My treai- j rnent at his hands, after the work I hd for him nnd for his team, leaves me only the bitterest feelings toward I him. After pitehlng more than L'"i ' -ames in five years, besides the num ber In which I finished President " Murphy last fall attempted to drive me out of major league ball by sell lng me to Louisville, in which he wan interested, with th? stipulation In th" sale that 1 was never to be permitted C to go to any major league club 3t is sum 11 wonder then lhat my feelings pi ard him are not what misht bo C called pleasnnt Glad to Work With KU.vg. It will seem strange to be working with Johnny Kllng against the Cubs but I am mighty glad Manager Tinlu-. has Be ured him. John is one of the- m i. bI catchers who ever Uvod and j g; is sure to be of Inestimable worth In teaching our young twirlers. o I don't know what else to say to the I Chicago fans who have so loyally sup- norted ine except to thank them again. fo a pitcher or to vn ball player th- ar realization thai one's best efforts have t been showered upon an unapprr a(j cintive following is wonh while, and. rhatever I may do with Cincinnati i Chicago fans may be assured they al- I ways will occupy a warm spot in mv J heart , H GATHER RECORDS w OF EARLY WARS J Washington. May 12. After years El of patient research the war depart ( merit practically has completed the 22! collection of the military records of the Aroerli an revolution, comprising the history of every American organ laatfon and soldier engaged in that f9(, great struggle. Thus far no arranee SJj ments have been made tor the puh- 0 licatlon of this valuable contribution to history, which must remain hidden in the archives of the war department unless some patriotic society can in teres! congress in its publication w J11J j Coal heavers at Glasgow. Scotlanl, 0 demand 20 cents an hour. jng I MINIMUM CHANGED j m from One Dollar per month i ONi $12J per Year ! -RO 23' Beginning May 1st, 1913 our minimum charge will be $12.00 per annum instead of $1.00 per month as heretofore. I This will enable many of our consumers to make a 9avin? dur- ' ing the winter months when it is necessary to use cord ranges in order to properly heat the kitchen 4 5 Gas bills will now be made out for the amount of gas used and ! ' 'ure should the yearly total not equal the $12.00 minimum the last -L-bill of the yearly service will be made for the difference M Because of the change in minimum we will discontinue tbo i 1 practice of locking meters. NOW YOU CAN AFFORD AS Vof Utah Light I ; Railway Co. j Phone 102 s T WHITAKSR, Local Mf7 I Tin gggsjn i ii m fn in in mmiii him Minim" f' 8mu