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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 13, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 2

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IT , . ,
I Frank Chance seems (o be In the
I name peck of trouble ihat all the
I other managers of the New York
J Americans have had to contend with.
. J This teem, sooner or later, has brok-
en every manager that has nandled It
The Jinx that follows them Is al
I ready at work Most of the pitchers
have sore arms and the Infield is
none too strong f'hance himself has
) been out with a bad knee Th Now
York fans still have great confidence
I In the Peerless Leader and fully ex-
; pect him lo develop a winner
Won Lost. Pet.
Great Falls S 4 .667
! Helena 6 .i .667
ISolt Lake 6 6 .500
f . Butte 5 6 .455
Missoula 3 5 .375
Ogden 4 7 :J64
Won. Lost Pet
Philadelphia 22 6 -7S6
BrookivH 5 8 ,652
j H ' Chicago lfi 11 .577
, ( 11 St. Louis 13 1 .542
Now York '. . . .11 11 .5fi)
Boston 12 42
Pittsburg .10 15 .400
Cincinnati .6 lt .250
Won. Lost. PcL
Philadelphia 17 5 773
Washington 14 7 .667
i Chicago 16 12 .571
i St Louis 13 11 .542
Boston 9 15 .375
i Detroit 8 18 .30S
I Athletics Shu Cut White Sox.
Chicago. May 12. Chicago outhlt
Philadelphia today, but the visitors
took advantage of loose fielding and
the locals were shut out. 3 to 0. Rus
sell outpitched the veteran Bender,
but the fielding behind the Indian
was splendid. Philadelphia rarn:d
but one of its runs, that wn in the
sixth, when Oldrtp.g's double, a sac
rifice and Baker a single registered a
tally Throe times Civcago got men
as far as third base, but failed to de
liver a hit in the pinch.
Philadelphia 3 3 0
Chicago 0 6 2
Eatteries Bender and Thomas;
Russell, Smith and Schalk.
Doves Beat Cardinals.
Boston. May 12, -Mnratnille. Bos
ton's diminutive shortstop, continued
his brilliant playing today His tl
'n the filth inning, with men on first
rnd second brioes. ptit the locals ahead
and his fielding kern them there The
score v.aa Boston 6, St Louis 4. Bos
ton was outhlt by ft Louis, but Ru
dolph, who made his debut for tin
locals, succeeded nervals In the
fourth and kept the visitors' hits scat
tered 9t Iouis i 14 2
Boston . . 6 8 1
Batteries Salloe. Harmon Geyer
and McLean; Gcrvals, Rudolph and
Do-iqers B;at Reds
Brooklyn. May 12 Brooklyn made
it two stiaight from Cincinnati today
winning 4 to 3 Brooklyn took a lead
of three runs off Johnson by hard hit
ting, in the second and fourth Inninu
Ruoker had a bad Inning In the fifth
nnd before he could settle down the
R-s had the score fled. With n
out, Marsans walked and Grant was
safe on an error by Daubert. Singles
by Clarke Johnson nnd Bates followed
rapidly. Three runs resulted Rucker
then pulled himself together and two
force-outs checked the enemy. Brook
Ivn came back with the winning run
In Its half of the fifth on hits by
Miller ?nd Rucker, Berghamer'6 wild
throw and a wild pitch.
Cincinnati 3 7 1
Brooklyn 4 8 1
Batteries olhnson Brown and
Clarke, Kling. Rucker and Miller.
Cubs Lose to Giants.
New York, May 12 New York
knocked Lew P.ichie out of the box
in five innings today and won from
the Cubs with ease The score was
5 to 1 In the five innings Richie
known as the "Gianl Killer." pitched,
New York made a total of ten hits for
a total of 17 bases Movers started
Richie's downfall in the fourth when
he tripled, scoring Merkle a Her
zog. and tallied himself on bhafor'fl
Manager ESven was put off the ftf-'d
in the fourth inning for protesting a
decision at second base Hf reap
peared In center field in the eighth,
and the umpires would not allow the
game to continue until he left.
R. H. B
Chicago .1 3 0
New York . 5 10 3
BatterleB Richie, Lefleld and
Archer, Mathewson and Meyers.
Tigers Defeat Red Sox.
Detroit. Mich . May 12. Fighting an
uphill battle all the way and tleinr
the sooro In the eighth inning with
four hits which produced three runs
Detroit defeated Boston toda 8 to 7
in the second game of the series The
contest was marked by hard hittinp
Detroit used three pitchers and Bos
ton two.
Lake twirled the last two Innings
for the locals and successfully Check
ed the attack of the champions, while
Wood, who succeeded Leonard, was
the victim of the winning rally
Three hits brought Boston three
runs In the second after Bush gave
Detroit a tall In the first bv stealing
home In the fourth Cobb slid safely
across the plate, although the ball
bed been returned to Carrigan ahe;nl
of tho runner Four hits. Includinc
triples bv Leonard and Engle. gave
Boston four runs lo the seventh Sheer
slugging enabled Detroit to tie th
I score
Bush brought home the winning
run In the ninth when Cobb sacrificed
to Lewis.
Bostun .7 8.3
Detroit .8 10 1
Batteriee Wood Leonard. Cady
and Carrigan: Lake, Klawitter, "House,
Hondeau and Stanage
Quakers Defeat Pirates.
Philadelphia. Tliaj 12. --Philadelphia
defeated Pittsburg in an eleven Inning
contest today by 6 to 5. Lobert scored
the deciding run. He reached third
When Wilson Fumbled his sing'e and
scored on Magee's sacrifice fly to Hy
att Pittsburg took a lead of two rune
In the first inning, but the home
team forged ahead in the fifth Innlny
on Paekert's triple. Knube a double
and Magee's home run A single bv
Butier, three errors and two sacrifl
ces gave the visitors two more runs
in the sixth.
Kelly scored In the eighth on his
triple and Carey's single A pass to
Dooin and R. Miller's double scored
the former In the eighth. Knabe's
home run tied the score In the ninth
. ' X S J
(aktvs-t ti-BSe) aw A free ai ju eio-Xzn t
V Cuoe- J I ' I i KB Cc MCce
PIt cow .h -jut tvp uiss c AjiZQy-y
HCXl l?eAW-y -
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m.-tc W IS I
Jfar& tc ENvv"c 'SX gJjBL HvL
Mayer who succeeded Moore in the
ninth, held IMtt3burg safe O Toole
took Adams' place in the sixth
Pittsburg 5 10 2
Philadelphia 6 12 3
Batteries O'Toolo. Adams and
Kelly, Mayer, Moore and Dooin.
Senators Shut Out Browns
St. Louis. Mo , May 12 Groom was
In great form and eoslly beat St Lou
is. Washington winning 2 to Mitch
ell pitched great ball for St Louis,
but an error by Pratt allowed Wash
ington to score In the second .iltor
two were out.
In ih:-t inning Croom tripled afteT
two were out an; scored when Pratt
fumbled MoeDer's grounder Moojior
to k second o- a balk and scored on
Kchaefer's single Washington h.;d
numerous chances tc scor-- in laier
innings but iitchel' always tighten
ed up with men on base;
St. Louis 0 4 2
Washington 2 S t
Hatterles Mitchell and McAUes
ter. Groom anfi Henry
Yankees Defeat Naps
Cleveland, May 12. Profiting by
Cleveland s errors, New York won to
day s game 4 to 3. McConnell was
more effective than Gregg, except lu
the fourth inning when two singles
and a double scored Cleveland B three
Wild throws by Gregg and Chap
man gave Mew York two runs Two
fcinclcB and Wolier's triple in the
fifth scored the oiher two.
Lajole was out of tho game with a
broken thumb nnd finger, the result
of being hit with a pitched bail yes
terday. R II hi
New York i 9 0
Cleveland 7 i
Batteries McConnell and Swec
ney; Gregg and O Nell
New York. May 13. Manager lohn
J. McGraw. of the New Yorfk Na
tionals has asked for waivers on Otis
iCrandall, the Indiana farmer whOBS
pitching has effectively saved so inanv
'sick" g.ims that he earned the title
of "Doctor, according to reports pub
lished here today The rescue pitch
er has also often proved a great pinch
hitter and has always had a warm
place in the hearts of the New York
Princeton. N J. May 12. A thou
sand Princeton undergraduates were
at the local railroad station early to
day to meet the first train from New
ork which brought home from Bos
ton the members of the Tigers crew
which yesterday defeated Harvard
?:nd Pennsylvania on the I barles riv
er Each oarsman was cheered as he
appeared on the station platform
By order of Presldont Hlbben, the
college bell on Nassau hall was rung
for more than ten minutes after the
arrival of the squad This Is the first
time the bell has been rung In honor
of a victory 9lnt.e last June when the
Princeton men won tho deciding game
of their baseball series with Yale.
Boston. May 13. Jake Stahl, man
jager of the Boston American league
baseball team is recovering rapidly
from an operation performed upon
one of bis feet last week.
Physicians said today that he will
probably bp able to join the Red Sox
team in Chicago the last of this
week It had been feared that he
would be obliged to remain in Boston
a month.
New York. May 13. Running along
with Walter Johnson in his efforts
I to pitch n recnril number of score
! less Innings is "Christy" Mathewson,
Whose admirers arc expecting to see
V I I Orpheum Theater, Ogdeo 1
j Middleweight Champion of VS. Winner if the International Tourna-
! EurPe ment, Chicago, 1912
jij I eat ae ripens at Orpheum, Wednesday 14th.
him set a new record for perfect con
trol. The star pitcher of the New York
Nationals finished hib forty-seventh
inning yesterday without B base on
"Matty" has given onl two passes
this year, both In the first yame he
pitched against Boston, April 17. Ills
record since then has been
April 23. Philadelphia Nine !n-j
nines Base on balls, 0; base hits. 5;
runs. 1
p r i i Lit Brooklyn IP. inninRs
Bnse on balls, 0; Base hits. 6; runs. ).
May I Philadelphia 8 2-3 innings
Base on balla, 0; base hits. f; runs. t.
Ma T (intclnnati -7 1-?. innings.
Bass on balls. . base hits. 7. runs.
Ma lL'. Chicago- 9 innings: Uase
on balls, 0; base hits. 3; runs. 1,
Tntals -47 innings: Base on bails,
0; base bits. 27; runs. 8.
President Farrell of U.
S. Corporation Gives
Graphic Description of
the Industry Recites
Advance From Labor
er to Head of Concern
New York. May 13. Tho United'
States Steel corporation was pictured j
yesterday by James A. Parrel, its
president, as a combination organized
not to suppress competitors, but to
develop the sale of steel in foreign
lands, a development which could not
i, , beeti accomplished, he said, if
the corporation . had not taken the
various companies competing for for-
1 elgn business under its wing. He
was testifying as the first witness
! for the defense in the government
suit to dissolve the corporation as a
: combination In restraint of trade
Mr Farrell amazed his hearer? by
his int'.mat.' knowledqe of affairs in
I remote parts of the world, and held
th m keenly Interested as he narrated
the story of his rise from a common
laborer in a steel mill at the age of
15 to he the head of the greatest in-
I dustrlal corporation in the world at
the age of GO.
Remarkable Growth.
The witness traced the growth of
I the steel corporation's c.port business
1 from L'2.000 tons the first year it
was organised to 2,246.600 tons In
1912, and from (31,000.000 In value
in 1 1 1 1 to $'.2.ftn0 nun m 1912 and
I said that the efforts of the corpora
! tlon to push its foreign trade had
I been ' continuous and Indefaticable "
The result had been that 90 per
cent of the country's forelgti trade in
steel was done by the corporation, he
We have made the strongest er
fort possihie to Increase our foreign'
trade as compared with our domes
tic trade," Mr. Farrell declared ' Our
competitors have only been concerned
with foreign business when domes
tic trade has been insufficient to keej
their capacity employed. V.'e hav
kept after the foreign trade continu- I
ously. If we had not it would have j
been Impossible to develop it."
Contradicting the testimony of Wil
liam E. Corey, his predecossor a6 the
president of the corporation, that ,
there had been "understandings" be-,
tweon the corporation and foreign
manufacturers as to prie s and a dl- 1
ision of territory, Mr. Farrell said
No Pool With Foreigners.
"We have never operated under any
pools or agreements with foreign
manufacturers, either as to price or i
location. We have never entered in- !
to any contracts or agreements with
foreign manufacturers to slay out of i
their market provided they would stay
I out of our '
He denied also that the corpora- !
tlon "made 8 practice" of selling i t h
products abroad lower than in thib
in fan some of our commodltle
are sold higher ' h said.
Refore the corporation was organ
ized, the witness recited, seven steel I
companies were competing for foreUn j
business. Q:i being taken over their
foreign offices were combined under
one office and their operations sys
tematized. In lfH the United States
Steel Produr ts company was organ
Ized to take charge of the foreign
trade and rush It exhaustive studies
were made of the foriMn markets In
order that business could he done ac
cording to the usages and require
ments of each particular market and
at "an enormous Expense" the process
es of manufacture at the mills of the
corporation were adapted to meet
these requirements
Big Foreign Trade
The corporation established agen
cies from "Iceland to the FIJI Island."
268 in all Mr Farroll said, and as
a result the export business of the sub
sidlarles had greatly increased In the
case of the Carnegie Steel company
to 24 per cent of Its whole produc
tlon. A diversity of product enabled i
the corporation to meet all demands,
from bedBprinRs to steel bridges No '
single subsidiary, with one ur two pro )
ducts, he said could have maintained
these agencies on such an extensive
scale. Mr. Farrell told of selling wire
in Patagonia, rails in Formosa, steel
bridges in Iceland and wire fencing
in South Africa. Steamships had been
bought or chartered to carry steel '.o
points seldom touched on regular
steamship routes, he ndded.
This foreign trade he further ex
plained, had been developed in the
face of financial antagonism in Eu
rope, preferential tariffs and local op
position The city authorities of Man
chester, England, had cancelled B con
tract with the corporation for trim
waj rails in favor of local manufac
turers, he said, although the bid rif
the steel corporation a as '.he lowest.
The Tennessee Coal & Iron coin pa
ri' was being developed, he said, with
the purpose of manufacturing stool for
the Mexican and South American
trade Despite a Dreferential tariff In
f;,or of British steel products, the
orporation recently secured the con
tracl to supply the rails for the ne v
transcontinental railways in Australia,
he said, and that for the construction
of "the greatest bridge in the world"
at Sydney
Ye do correspondence from our
otflce In every language." said the wit
ness: "in English French, German
Russian, Chinese. Japanese and Hm
diistanl Wo have to get the busi
ness. Cur office is an encyclopedia,
for American manufacturers on tra'1"
conditions In foreign countries an
we often lend them our salesmen to
do their business for them "
Mr Farrell will continue his testi
mony today.
Salt Lake. May IS. Paul Mont
gomery Checketts. 5 years of age
was placed in the orphans' home
terday, but nol until after siirrinu
events which included his aliened ab
duction from his home In Price,
Utah, by his bit; half-brother, Alberl
Montgomery. The big brother car
ried a revolver With it he was wont
to take occasional pot shots at Paul's
father according to that same father,
whose name is Henry Checketts. Foi
having the revolver Montgomery is
, ,iow In the county jail on a charge of
carrvlng concealed weapons
Henrv Checketts called on Sheriff
! Andrew Smith. Jr. yesterday and ask-
: ed for help In finding his little BOH
He explained that the child was to
I have been placed in the orphans'
home In accordance with a district
court order, but that In an alleged
attempt to frustrate the carrying out
of the order the half-brother had
stolen the child and brought him to
Salt Lake
Montgomery and the boy were
found at the Denver & Rio Grande
station yesterday afternoon by a dep
uty sheriff. They were taken to the
sheriffs office, where Montgomery
was confronted by Checketts
"Ho has a pistol on him now " said
Checketts. referring to his stepson.
"Have you?" asked the sheriff.
Montgomery promptly produced one
He was as promptly taker, to th"
county jail Sheriff Smith commun
j icated by telephone with Sheritr Kel
j ter of Carbon count and received in
. Structldns to carry out the court or
j der with respect to Paul As soon
as the child nad been examined as to
his state of health by a physician ho
was taken to the orphan' home
St Louis. May 13. Adolphus
' Busch, the millionaire brewer, ar
' rived in St. Louis today fiom Paua
dena. At the union station he wnlk
ed down the steps of his private car
to a wheeled chair, in which he was
taken to a waiting automobile.
Members of the Busch party knew
: nothing at the time of an attempt of
j nn armed man to board their car Just
as it was leaving Kansas City last
night. Rert Miller a flagman was
on the rear platform. He struck nt ',
the man with a flag and the mp.n '
1 dropped from the train. (
Washington, May 13. No Ameri- ,
' cans were killed or wounded in the
latesl typhoon to sweep over the a
Philippine islands, though there wer?
a number of casualties among the
1 natives and great damage was done
I lo property. Governor-General
Forbes reports that the principal .
I damage was in the north 1
Salt Lake. May 1 Joseph F
Smith, president of the Mormon p
church, has returned from California,
where be went about ten days ago
to be present at the dedication of a 1
new chapel in Los Angeles The
chapel was dedicated May 4. Presi
dent Smith being the principal speak
er. Others who went from here to
be present at the ceremonies were
Elder George Albert Smith of the
council of twelve apostles. Elder J jn
! Golden Kimball of the first council
of seventies, and former Governor
I John C. Cutler.
from One Dollar per month to T'
$12.? per Year
Beginning May 1st, 1913 our minimum charge will be $12.00
per annum instead of $1,00 per month as heretofore. J
This will enable many of our consumers to rncike a saving dur-
ing the winter months when it is necessary to use coal ranges a ;
in order to properly heat the kitchen.
Gas bills will now be made out for the amount of gas used and lN
should the yearly total not equal the $12.00 minimum the last 3 '
bill of the yearly service will be made for the difference Cr
I Because of the change in minimum we will discontinue 1ho j S-R
practice of locking meters
Utah Light & j
Railway CJ 1
Phone 103 S T WHITAKER. Local Mgr I

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