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' 2 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1913 m
I SCOOP'S WAY OUT DIDN'T SUIT THE BOSS sap - x Tuir cahV I ?f?TjH mew e nice, -esy iriUm WAY -X RELIEVE XD J ACggV I SEVEN RUNS IN ONE INNING FOR OGDEN With the score standing 6 to 3 In llosoula's favor in the eighth Innlntr. the Ogden players developed a hitting streak yesterday afternoon and won the game. The final score was 10 to 6. The 6even run9 were made in that inning as a result of singles and dou 41 bles coming in quick succession. Five stolen bases by. the locals assisted in winning the game. Also the Mis- soullans made four errors. "Kim" Knight pitched for ORden and allowed the Highlanders nine hits. The husky northerners, however, took advantage of those hits and piled up so many runs that the fans thought the game as good as recorded to Mis foula When the fatal eighth Inning arrived, there was not a fan but who was on his feet, whooping Wessler was back in the game yes- Iterday playing at right field Felts vas plaing In Murraj's place at cen Up until the eighth. Ogden had managed to secure one run In the first, fourth and seventh while Mis soula ha6 swung on "Kitty's" offer ings for three in the first, one in the fourth and two in the sixth. Wcssler began the excitement of the eighth by hitting the ball, but It drop ped In Tobln'rt glove Levy was given a pass F'ourroy swatted Dawson's curve for two sacks putting Levy on third. This unnerved the Highland pitcher and he presented Knight with first base, filling up the corners. The stage was set for W oolums and ho 6cored Levy on a single When Moore head marched to the plate with his heavy bat, Dawson was hastily with drawn in favor of the youngster, Bohen Even with Bohen pitching the fielders moved back several notches Bohen then passed Panics. He also demonstrated his wlldness 61111 further by a wild pitch whld was sufficient to score Pourroy. The bases were still chocked when Jones came to perform with the wand. 11 tent a nice one to Warren which that I gentleman dropped Thereupon Knight scored. Jones stole second, but he need not have done so for Felts passed. Itis berg sent out a long single scorln? Jone6 and Woolums. Moorehead would le scored but he was tagged f short time before at second. RIs berg then pilfered Mr. Perrinc's sack. With two men out, Wcssler came to bat for the second time In the same inning and this time he landed safely for a double, despite Bohen's attempts to strike him out Felts and Risberg scored as a result Levy missed three - strikes, but the third one passes through Sorenson'd Bands and the sec ond baser reached first In 6afety. Levy then stole second in order to be In a position to romp home on a single but Pourroy ended the slaughter by grounding to Morse who slammed the runner out at tir.-t MiSSOULA. AB R BH PO.A.E. Warren rf 4 l 1 1 1 o Morse ss 4 114 7 1 i j Pen-Ins 2b 2 1 1 5 2 1 I II Tobin cf 4 0 0 2 0 0 J Carman lb ?, 3 2 8 1 1 Changnon 3b 4 0 3 0 4 0 Dashbach If 3 0 1 0 0 0 Sorenson c 4 0 u 4 2 1 Dawson p I 0 0 0 4 0 Bohen p 0 0 0 0 0 ' i Auer 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 9 24 21 4 OGDEN. AB R BH.PO.A E Woolums lb 3 1 1 7 1 0 Moorehead If ... . 4 ' ., u 0 I II Jones 3b.., 6 1 2 1 1 0 T4 Felts cf 3 2 0 2 0 0 Risberg es 5 1 . 3 2 1 W essler rf 5 0 2 1 0 0 I Levy 2b 3 1 0 2 1 1 Ponrroy c 3 1 1 I 2 D Knight p 3 1 0 o 2 1 Totals 34 10 11 27 11 3 Batted for Bohen in ninth. SCOUL liV LNNINGt. Missoula 300 102 000 Ogden 100 100 17 10 BUKM UY. Two-base hits Carman, Moore - 50RRf for. You jT Bk S0S6 - li Hoo 'wHBl FESL. TM At BAP j . d&JE THOUCrH.X. TUnC j ' a gflB head. Pourroy, Wessler Stolen bases Moorehead. Jones, Felts, Risborg, Levy 2. Sacrifice hltB Perrlne, Daahbach Runs hatted in By Chang non 2, Woolums Jones. Risberg 3, I Wessler 2. Struck out Dawson 3, Bohen 1. Knleht 7 Bases on balls Dawson 7, Bohen 2. Knight 2. Passed balls Sorenson 3. Hit by pitcher Felts by Dawson Hits Off Dawson. 8 In 7 1-2 innings; off Bohen, S In 2-3 inning; off Knight, 9 In 9 innings i l,eft on bases Missoula 3. Ogden 10. ! Time 2 10 Umpire Frary ELECTRICS WIN FROM VIGILANTES Great Falls, July 17 Although each of the first three Vigilantes up today got a hit. Duffy steadied and al lowed only four more during the I game. Fowler proved somewhat ra ler tor the Electrics and twelve hits petted five runs, winning the game HELENA AB R. BH.PO.A. E j Spencer If 3 0 1 2 1 0 Qulglev ss 4 2 3 2 3 1 . Lussi lb 4 1 2 12 0 0 Gibson c 3 0 0 4 1 ' i Cronln 3b 4 0 0 2 5 0 S Kellv cf 4 0 0 1 0 1 Snav 2b 4 0 o 1 0 0 Sullivan rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 Crittenden rr 1 " 0 0 0 0 Fowler p 3 1 1 0 1 0 Totals 32 4 7 24 11 2 GREAT FALLS AB U BH.PO.A. E. Potts ss 3 0 1 1 R 1 Hester lb 4 0 2 10 1 1 Fave If 4 1 1 1 0 0 J Kellv cf 8 1 2 2 0 0 Delhi rf 4 0 1 10 0 Galena 3b 4 0 0 2 3 0 Slner 2b 4 1 1 I 1 0 I Weaver c 8 0 1 7 3 9 Duffy p 3 2 8 ft 0 0 Totals 32 5 12 27 16 2 SCORE B INNINGS. Helena 200 000 020 4 Great Falls 201 002 00 5 SUM M ARY. Two-base hits Kelly, Lussi Three base hit Delhi Sacrifice hit Potts Double play Hester to Weaver to Hester. Hit by pitched ball By Duf i fy 1 Wild pitch Duff v. Stolen I bases Hester 2, Fave, J Kelly 2 Bases on balls Fowler 1, Duffy 1 Struck out Fowler 2, Duffy 5. Time 1.40. Umpire Wright. STANDING OF CLUBS UNION ASSOCIATION, W.in L-ML P ;Salt Lake 48 20 .706 Great Falls 44 25 688 I Butte 29 34 .460 Helena 28 37 .431 Missoula 27 38 .415 Ogden 25 47 .347 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. f."st Pt ' New York 55 2". .688 ! Philadelphia 40 81 .597 Chicago 44 4n- 524 I Pittsburg 42 89 .519 I Brooklyn 87 40 .481 Boston 35 46 .432 St. Louis 33 50 .398 Cincinnati 32 53 .376 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet Philadelphia 59 25 .702 Cleveland '51 25 .671 ! Washington 48 37 .565 Chicago 49 40 .551 Boston 40 41 .494 i St Louis 36 55 .396 Detroit 35 55 .389 New York 26 56 .317 BASEBALL Yankees Defeat Naps. Cleveland, July 17. New York de feated Cleveland 7 to 1 today when Kahler and the rest of the Cleveland team went up In the air in the second j Inning, allowing the visitors to score 6 runs Schultr held Cleveland to six scattered hitB and but for Knight's wild throw to third in the third, with a runner there, would have held Cleveland scoreless. Chapman sin gled and was rounding second on the hit and run when Knight's error al lowed him to score. Doubles by Knight and Midkiff, bases on balls to Gossett and Wol ters and singles by Daniels and Cres I I DO YOU WANT SERVICE H out of your motorcycle? Money invested in a motorcycle that will not give you ser- H vice is money thrown away. j The "Pope" is the one motorcycle on the market that will M i j give the proper service, its "guarantee" to do bo, u backed A , by the factory and the dealer. Kjf Twin, 9275.00; Single, $185.00. W On display and demonstration V H. C. HANSEN & CO. f jf Hudson Avenue. 9k. ' W-fjpjf-' 1 J oHoW ou AM scored 6 runs for New York in the second with th assistance of throo Cleveland errors. CullOD then re placed Kahler for Cleveland and held Xow York to Ove hit and one run. Vt-w York scoring In the third on PeckinpaiiRh's single. Harwell's sacri fice and Jackson's fumble of Midkiff s ! single Pirates Defeat Dodgers Brooklyn. July 17 Plttsburc took the first game of the series from Brooklyn after a hard battle today 4 to 3 The visitors lost the lead In I the seventh, but regained It In the MKhth Robinson pitched shut -out ball for 6 innings and then the lo Ifals bunched three slnp;les and a dou ble for throo runs Hendrix relieved I Robinson In the eifrhth and held j Brooklyn safe Three errors by ; Brooklyn and to singles off Ragan ' In the third netted rittsburg onlj one run The visitor bunched three sin gle on top of a batter hit in the tiftO i and again only one run was scored, three men Icing left on bases Again In the seventh riusburg got three hits, but failed to score Scratch hits by Wilson and Cox, r lark- s sacrifice and B rue's long single won the game In the eighth Robinson made three hits in a row before retiring. atchea bjl Carey and Kommers were features Ragan did not issue a pass R H.K. Pittsburg 4 12 0 ! Brooklyn 3 10 3 Batteries Robinson. Hendrix and Smith, Coleman; Ragan and O. Mil ler. Braves Beat Cubs. Boston. July 17. Boston and Chi cago spilt even In a double-header to ('ay. the locals winning the first game to 2 and the visitors taking the second fi. to 1 In the third inning of the first game. Fred Smith started a batting rally which gave Boston all its four runs and which forced the retirement Of his brother, Charles Smith, the Chicago pitcher. It was the first time that the brothers had opposed each other in a National league game The winning streak of Perdue, who had won six straight games, was brok eu by Chicago In the second game The locals made but four hits off Humphrey s deliver. Although thre-.-of these hits came in succession In the fourth inning, not one local play ' er reached second base. The first man to slngh? was thrown out trying to steal, another was hit by a batted ball and the third was forced out. game R H B Chicago 2 5 1 Boston 9 0 Batteries Smith. Richie and Bres-,-,v,-n KTaarfViam ' Tvlr niwl Rariden. Browns Beat Senators. St. Louis. July 17.-rShotton's error on Morgan's high fly in the sixth in ning with McBride, who had doubled, on second base, decided a pitching j duel between Joe Engel. who had i doubled, on second base, decided a ' pitching duel between Joe Engcl, a l right hander and Carl Wellman, a southpaw in the former's favor, Wash i ington w Inning the second successive garni irom St Louis by a score of 1 to 0. Engel held the locals to three hits, one in each of the first three Innings Lavan, who tripled In the third was the only local plaer to reach third base. Wellman also pitched a steady game although hit harder than the Washington twlrler. The fielding of McBride and Lavan was a feature. Quakers Beat Reds. Philadelphia, July 17. The Hral double header of the season with western teams on a local National league ground today attracted a large crowd, Philadelphia winning the op ening game by the score of 4 to 2 Alexander was hit freely at the start, the visitors getting seven safeties m the first three innings Cincinnati filled the bases in the second Inning with no one out but sharp fielding kept the scores down to one run Philadelphia got two runs In the first Inning on a pass to Knabe Lobert's double, a wild pitch by Ames and ( ravath s single In the fourth Pas kert tripled and scored on a single The score: First game R H E Cincinnati , '-' 11 1 Philadelphia 4 7 0 Batteries Ames, Suggs and Clarke, Alexander and Kllhfer. White Sox Wins Two Chicago July 17. Chicago won a pitching duel between Scott and Bush. 6 to 2, today making It two straight from Philadelphia. After Philadelphia had tied the score by I bunching hits by Mclnnls, Oldring and Barry, the locals came back strong and clinched the game by bunching singles by Schalk and Scott and a triple by Lord, coupled with Kddle Collins' fumble of Eournler'a ground er and Bodies sacrifice, therefore scoring four runs Weaver easily was the star performer of the afternoon, bis fielding bel ug responsible for cut ting off several apparently safe hits. Mclnnls hit a home run In the ninth inning. President Comlskey said he expect ed his new outfielder. Chappelle to report for duty tomorrow. "5i")0 t"a 8uipjo New York. July 17. New York and St. Louis split even In a double-header here today, the visitors winning the first game 4 to 2 and New York the sreond 3 to 2. St Ixmis hit ''romnie hard In the first game while Har mon held New York to seven hits. Three runs in th sixth inning on five singles with errors by Meyers and Snodgrass, gave the visitors enough to win In the fifth Inning Wingo tried to steal third while Evans oc- I cupled that bag. The second game was a tight pitch ers battle between Demaree and Mar- I o,uard on one Bide and Sallee on the other New York scored two runs In the third on a triple and two tingles and St. Louis tied the score In th seventh on a triple, a pass and a sin gle. New York won the ,im':- In the ninth inning Merkle wns on second ; with two out as 8 result of a single and a steal when Sallee grooved one I to Meyers The Indian drove the ball I past third for a long hit, breaking up I the game. The second game was marred by a 'fist fight on the St I-ouls bench be tween Magee and Cathera at the end of the fourth inning They got into an argument over the way Cathers I had played Dovle's fly which dropped ; safe for a single and the men came I to blows Special policemen broke up the fight and Umpire Brannen put I both plavers off the field St Louis 4 11 2 New York 2 7 2 Batteries Harmon and Wingo; Promme. Crandall and Meyers BATTING AVERAGES The following are the battln:: a r ages for the members of the Ogden, club during the first ten games of the present engagement at home; G AB. R H Pet. Wessler 2 7 1 3 .428 Moorehead . . ..10 41 B 1C .390 Pourroy R 21 7 8 381 Jones lu 41 6 15 .366 Balllnger 4 11 3 4 .364 Risberg 1 41 5 13 316 Van 8 29 5 9 310 Perkins 7 20 5 6 .300 Woolums 10 11 11 11 .26S Knight 7 li 4 4 .266 Levy 9 29 6 7 .241 Sinclair 3 6 1 1 .166 Rustenhaven ... 3 8 2 1 .125 Murrav 9 35 5 4 .103 Felts 4 12 2 1 .083 oo CLAIMS YOKEL IS NOT THE CHAMPION That Mike Yokel of Ogden a,M Jackson, Wyoming, who has been her alded as the middleweight champion wrestler of the world. Is noU the cham pion, is the claim made by the Say re, Pennsylvania, Timcs-Uccord of June 30. According to the eastern paper, Jack Jordan of Waverly, Penney! vanla, Is the champion and now bonis tne championship belt which was awarded to him by the Police Gazette The Sayre Times-Record Bays "Jack Jordan. Waverly s wrestler, has returned from New York cit, bringing with him the Police Gazettj middleweight championship bel.', with his name engracd on it, pro.-- iuk 1 1 1 in iu w iiit- iroriu a uuuiBluiu champion The be.lt is now on ex hibition In F. F. Tucker's cigar store iu Waverly. "Jordan won the bell from Joe Turn er of Washington. D C. some tlnt- ago but since that time some of the "kickers" have been saying that Jor dan waa not entitled to hold II for the reason that Turner should hai , surrendered the belt to Mike Yokel of Salt lake City Then Yokel and Jordan wrestled and Jordan v. on But the "kickers" then refused lo believe that the man who was here to wrestle Jordan was Yokel. Jordan tinally do j cided that he would do no more I wrestliug until his claims to the belt bad been settled. He snit the belt to the Police Gazette aud an Investi gation was commenced The Police Gazette wired Joe Turner asking if Jordan had defeated him and Turner wired back. "Jordan did and he Is the b?st man I have ever met." But the Police Gazette was not satisfied The "kickers" had written that pper that the man who wrestled here under the name of Yokel was not thut Salt Lake City wrestler The paper ,fien wired Yokel at Salt Lake City and received a message In return that Yokel was not there, but was on his ranch In Wyoming. A second mes sage was sent to him In Wvomlng asking ''Did you wrentle Jack Ionian id Waverly. N. Y., on May 5 " Yokel sent In reply a message containing i he one word "yes." Upon receipt of this message the Police Gazette 1m l mediate.lv rlor-inrH that Jack Jordan I Is tho world's champion middleweigl wrestler Then his name waa en graved on the belt and the belt was placed In a glass case and presented to Jordan Jordan la K'atl ,nat 1,0 can now easily satisfy the "kickers' that they have been mistaken In re gard to his wrestling ability." oo "I never saw a girl that could hit anything she threw at." "Well, you never ss' m' K'rl throw at hint." Indiaaapoh Star. i f. - ( EE THi$ STRAW JHp-ir wellVou uusr V5 stump wrcl) t" BRYAN NEEDS THE MONEY Secretary of State in Opening Chautauqua Again Declares His Salary Is Not Suffic ient to Cover Expenses Quiet on Mexican Question Mountain Lake Park, Md.. July IS. "If an annual salary of $12,000 for the secretary of state is not sufficient to maintain him and his tamily In e manner befitting the dignity of the high office, would you advocate an in crease In the salary'" This question was asked William Jennings Bryan, secretary of 6tate. yesterday afternoon, after he had de livered a C hautauqua lecture for which he received $250. "No I would not advocate the in crease as suggested.'' replied Mr. Bry an, for the salarv Is sufficient to meet the expenses of the secretary of slate, when those expenses are confined to his home and oflicial life. I This, however, Is not the case witU fcmc. The fact ought not to bo over looked and it ought not to be neces sary for me to mention that in my life are certain fixed charges which must be met These charges, with mj living expenses and expenses In cidental to my position, exceed my salary." "Is your farm a paying propos! tlou?" "It Is a liability. It Is not an asset. " "And your life Is insured?" "Yes, the premiums arc fixed charges When a man abandons his home and takes an office he leaves behind him at his old home expense I which he cannot avoid. Every man In public lift knows that I am not de livering lectures with a view to add ing to my accumulations I am work ing to meet my expenses. I must keep intact whatever money I have accumulated for my old age and for my family. I cannot expect to be a breadwinner when Infirmities of age overtake me However, I do not caro to make detailed explanations lor my i I : Tl.r. ,. .. la onnnlr I sehes I have never hidden or con cealed my a ts. I know I am right and I shall proceed accordingly. My statement of a few days ago still stands." "Then you will continue to deliver Chautauqua lectuies?" "Yes, and the public service will suffer no injury My engagements are such that they can be cancelled at a moment's notice. I shall not be far from Washington at any time, i can return In a few hours If neces sary. Mr Bryan was asked If the recall of Bmbasasdor Wilson from Mexico is permanent Ho said he was not in a position to discuss official mat tens while absent from Washington. The subject of Mr Byran's lecture here today was "The Making or a Man " It was delivered in he big auditorium tent. Over 10Q0 summer residents and natives paid ?1. 7f. and 20 cents each for admission to-the tent The total receipts were far in excess of the $250 which was paid Mr Bryan The receipts would have been larger but for the thunderstorm and rains which visited the mountains throughout tho afternoon. The audience listened with close at tention to Mr. Bryan's speech and fre quently broke out In applause. The lecture was the first of a regularl course to be delivered here dunn;.-1 the summer season For nearly two hours Mr Bryan thrilled his audience with a sermon teeming with deepest I religious sentiments. BOX ELDER COUNTY SCHOOL TEACHERS Brigham City. July 17 -The board I or education has practically completed the task of making up the teaching htaff for the schools of Box Elder county Considerable pains have been ftken n selecting the Instructors for he 1913-14 school year, and the II fn I?A.ilncmJ,et' but wl" b Hied h . t ,rWew Following Is the list of those whose services have been engaged by the board Brigham Central Joseph S Nelson Huffaker BUsaMth Davis, Msud Shelly Margaret Jenkins. Bvely, sen Mary Yount Hazel Lois i Vva Wr,lkf,r a'! Ella P. Supervisors Music, o . Whlt- art and sewing. Kdna Miller Brigham Lincoln J. Wolton Ward prlnc pal. Dorothy Miller. Vance Tin n?n. fV"18'11' Hopsc-v bt, Ida Hansen. Frances Beal. Leonora Dy- iYSmTroJ; Edn 510,11 Brigham Whittler A M Hansen Hear mv Oily-Raw, Jaasea.l LlF'.y H C5D K 1 3 - ' rru - 5 v n s- 'firo - . I principal; Andrea Holmgren. Robert , ' W. Dcvltt, Myrtle Jensen and Floyd Lareen. Bothwell W H WTiatcott. prlnci- I paf; Mabel Johnhon and Linda Burn-I ! ham. I Colllnston IngS A. Patrick. Corinne Magda Johansen. Alberta j Darst and Mrs Alice Johnson. Deweyvllle Joseph Helm prlnci pal; Yilma Duncan and Yaughnn Par-, ry. South Flsvood George A Christen-i sen, principal; Margaret Bowen and Vina Mawhlnney North BlWOOd Jesse R Hlgglns, principal; Florence Lee and Bessie I Hill. Etna Helen E. Holmsberg Fielding John Benson, principal Lawrence christorrerson. Elizabetl Hodges, Theresa Sunderland and Tcs sle Niles. Fast Garland Samuel J Workman, principal; Ruth Larsen. rinrlanH f'larenie K Smith nrln- clpai; Stephen L, Owen, Margaret Hughes, Nina Winters, Lottie Abel and Vera Burgcn. I Grouse Creek Aaron W. Tracy and Zara Sabine. Howell Vivian Spires. Honeyvlllc William Jeppson, prln-l cipal; Cleo Lund and Hazel Benson Junction Myrtle p lloltman. Promontory Myrtle Stewart. Riverside Bvs Feller and Mabel O. Smith. Union Alma Iverson. principal; Vlrnetta Hunsaker Lako Side Andrew M Anderson, principal and Sarah S. Johnson. Mantua C. C. Jensen, principal. Jsrvis and I.oule Monk Mrs L. E. Young, principal, and Alice Child P. irk Valley Albert Meldrum, prin cipal uud Yivlonne Child Penrose John M. Petersen, prin cipal and Jessie Samuels. Poriagi Cyrus w Vaudrey, Leona Zundel and Hnwkes Williams. Plymouth Lucille Moffat, princi pal, and Melbourne Sharpies Snowvllle J S Bingham, prlnci- I pal; Leona Cuthbert and Luella White. Thatcher Howard Holladay, prin cipal; and Ruth Robinson Tremonton W. W. Christensen. principal, Jessie A. Robbins and Marv Starr. - TERRIFYING I EXPERIENCE 1 Tanks of Swedish Sub marine Fill With Wa ter, Boat S i n ks II Heroic Work by Crew Brings Ship Back to V the Surface i Stockholm, July 1 R A ferrifying accident to a Swedish submarine w hich tnnk with her crew like a stone in 200 feet of water on July 2. has jus) become known despite official etiorts to keep the affair secret. The submarine was practicing out side the harbor when by mistake all of her tanks were filled simultane ously and she sank to tb bottom. The pressure was enormous and tho water began to dent the hull. Des peratS measures were necessary and HI Lieutenant Beckman in charge of taa r bo? ordered the lead keel detached. When this was removed the boat roS'3 , lo the surface and the gasping crew drew in great draughts of air. It Is stated here that never before has n submarine risen to the surface after sinking to such a depth RUSSIA PLANS EMBASSY Newport, R. I . July 18. George Bakhmetoff, the Russian ambassador, has received at his summer residence here, advices from St. Petersburg thnt his government has appropriated a sum of money for the erection of a permanent home for the embassy In j f Washington. j ONLY RECOURSE i Clare Do you know von could l hring vursolf to marry a man your Intellectual inferior'' Lydia I suppose 1 shall hae to' London Opinion. I Celebrate Pioneer Day j I at the Fair Grounds AUTO RACES f July 249 Races. & First Event at 2:30 p. m. ROUND-UP f July 24, 25, 26. A Broncho Busting Contest. Wild Horse Races. Bull and Steer Riding. Roping Contest. Chariot Races. Girls1 Broncho Busting Contest and other events too numerous to mention in this space. w (Admission 50c; Children under 12, 25c. i Grandstand 25c and 50c. h p FUNDAMENTAL RULE OF SUCCESS P One of the fundamental rules of all financial I - I I jucceea n saving and it is host .i:;,lu ph. Ik .1 p .-arfful ecouuiu and regular bank Ie I IN s, Your account (large or small) is cordially) in- I i. viled . It Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. I Jl UTAH NATIONAL BANK I Ogdtu, Utah.