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THE OODEN STANDARD, OODEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1913. "
3 ' , WHO'S HORSE FLIES ARE THEY, ANYWAY, SCOOP? J II BASEBALL Red Sox Beat Yankeei. Boeton. Sept. 2. Speedv base run nin(t ss a great factor In Boston'" n-in from the Now York American leajruers toda. 4 to 2 A double stal gave the home team one run and the three others were scored from sec ond base following singles. The vis ltors had numerous chances to score, but they nere not so fleet of foot as the world's champions nine of the visitors being left on the bags Bodi ent did not prow much of a puazl for the New York hatsmen, but stead ied down in the pinchps Manager Chance of rhp Nw ork team was confined to his hotel with a sllgtit cold R H E Boston E I 1 New York 2 S 1 Batteries Perdue and Rariden. Tesreau, Fromme. Crandall and Mc Lean, Wilson, Hartley Pirates 5, Reds 2. Pittsburg. Sspt. 2 Bill Luhrsen, a recruit from Albany, Qa.. held Oln clnnatl to seven hits tola afternoon and Pittsburg won 5 to 2 Slow work in Cincinnati Infield behind AJBM belped Pittsburg to three runs In the ' flftn Inning, hits by Dolan, Carey and Simon doing the work Pittsburg s first run came In the fourth when Wagner singled went to second on a short passed ball and scored od a wild pitch Their fifth was mad on Miller's home run in the sixth , LuhrBen started out badly. He ( walked the flr6t two men to face him. struck out the nxt two and allowed , the next two to hit safely But after i the first inning he settled down and ! pitched a good game Cincinnati 2 7 1 Pittsburg .5 & 1 Batteries Ames and Kllng, Luhr I sen and Simon. Athletics Take Throe Games. Brooklyn, Sept. 2 Philadelphia made It three straight from Brooklyn today with another thre to two 6core. The visitors took the lead in the fourth when Paskert doubled and tame home on Magee's single The locals scored twice In the fourth when Oaubert and Smith singled and scored on Klllifer's wild throw and Fisher's sacrifice fly Th Phillies went to the front for good In the fifth when with two out. Klllifer sin gled. Rlxey tripled and Fisher threw wild to third on the re-lay Brooklyn had seTeral chances to win out, but failed In the pinches IRixey purposely passed Met arty id the sixth, filling the bases with one out Hummel batted for Rucker and hit into a double play Ragan then took up th pitching for Brooklyn and blanked the visitors, although the litter had the bases full in the sev anth with only one out. Byrne forced Luderus at the piate and Knabe popped to Cutshaw. VTieat made two sensational catcheB in left. Philadelphia 3 11 I Brooklyn 2 8 1 Batteries Rlxey and Klllifer, Rucker. Ragan and McCarthy Braves Defeat Qianta. New York, Sept 2 Boston won the third game of the series at New York, the score being f to 2. Perdue kept the champions' hits well scattered and seldom was In trouble Not a New York player reached third baee until the eighth The visitors knocked both Tesreau and Fromme out of the game in the early innlnge, hut Crandall was ef fective. Connolly was responsible for all of Boston's runs, he scored two and drove in three others. He also got two bates on balls from Crandall. Boston scored two runs In the first , I inning when Maranvllle walked and : l scored on Connolly's double Sweeney I .walked and Murray muffed Griffiths I fly, filling the bases Connolly scored I I on Zlnn's out In the second Inning '. Rariden walked and was forced by Perdue. ff,' j Maranvllle singled and scored with y. Perdue on Connolly's triple Connolly I H then scored on Sweeney's sacrifice ::-x- fiy. j; Boston 5 6 3 ! I Naw York ,2 8 1 .'J', I Batteries Perdue and Rariden. : .Crandall. Fromme, Tesreau and Hart . I ley, Wilson and McLean. ' V-' Senator Defeat Athletic, v ' -!' Philadelphia. Sept 2 Washington 'jfii won a pitchers' battle between Engle I , and Shawkey from Philadelphia to day by 2 to L Two of Washington 't I I four singles were bunched by Morgan -;Hj and Henry' with a pass to Foster and T'-j! an error In the seventh inning, and V'J 8v the visitors enough runs to land : the victory. Engle was wild In the I i first Innings, one of his passes start- 8r : ! ing the scoring of the only run creA fay lted to Philadelphia. Gandil made h SwS&jdi wonderful leaping one-hand catch off CSfJjM Baker's bat at two bases occupied and iSr-i' two out In the third inning. R. H E ri&p, Washington 2 4 0 fii Philadelphia .J 5 1 Sr."'! Batteries Engle and Henry; KS.j' Shawkey and Schang WtSA White Sox 3, Naps 1. SSrtS: Cleveland. Sept. 2. Chicago beat Pgsa Cleveland in both games of a double gftCa header here today. This effectually MB put an end to Cleveland's winning streak which had lasted through eight straight games Scott, who was knocked out in the first Inning of yesterdays afternoon RaniP. came back In the first game to day and pitched great hall, holding Cleveland batters practically power less In the second contest, Blandlng. who started for Cleveland wae knocked out of the box In the third Inning. Cttltop and Kahler who fol lowed him did little better. Cullop was benched In the seventh. Chicago 3 9 Cleveland . 1 7 0 Batteries Scott and Kuhn. Steen. Cullop, Kahler and O'Neill. Cubs 5. Cardinals 3 St Louis. Sept 2 - Chicago's pitch ers were best In the pinches this af ternoon and St Louis lost two list less games to the visitors it was the second double header in as ma.T days The tie game yesterday be I t-en the teams will bo played off! tomorrow The scores toda were to 8 and 6 to 1 In the opening gam'1 Perritt was steady until the fifth In ning, when Chicago forged ahead Zimmerman hit the first ball pitched for n double Saler singled to right and Zimmerman would have leen ill at the plate but Perritt interrupted Evans' throv and tried to get Sale at second Miller then tripled and Saier scored Another brace of run came in the next round when Moor walked and Leach singled Kvpm double sent Moore home and Iahi h j scored on Schulte'g sacrifice fly Two singles and as many baiter errors in the final Inning counted one more run for Chicago Jim Yaugh'.n receruh secured from , Kansas City by the Chicago club was too much for the home team In the ! second game, the locals saving them ; selves from a shut out In the final inning Vaughn did not allow a hi I until the sixth inning and fanned eight batsmen Chicago bunched hits la the third and ninth innings, get ting three returns In each. Chicago 5 f 0 St Louis 3 7 2 Batteries Moore Lavender and Archer; Perritt and ingo STANDING OF CLUBS UNION ASSOCIATION Won. Lost. Pet. Salt Lake 71 4" .6v Great Falls 69 41 .627 Butte 49 69 54G Missoula .48 62 43rt Helena 46 61 .420 Ogden ... 45 67 .402 NATIONAL LEAGUE Won. Lost Pet. New York 84 40 677 Philadelphia . 71 -s .619 Chicago 69 66 .652 Pittsburg 66 57 537 Boston 53 68 .43S Brooklyn 62 69 450 Cincinnati . 63 78 .405 St. Louis 45 82 Zbi AMERICAN LEAGUE Won. Lost. Pel Philadelphia 83 42 664 Cleveland 77 .6"2 Washington 70 64 ,665 Chicago 67 63 516 Boston 62 61 604 Detroit 56 71 441 St. Louis 48 83 J6A New York 42 80 .344 DIRECTUM I IN AN EXHIBITION New Haven, Sept 1 An exhibition of pacing by Directum I. featured the card for today's Grand Circuit races at Charter Oak park Directum'a at tempt was to break the record of two minutes flat made by Star Pointer some years ago on this track Other events carded were the Capi tal City. 2.08 trot, $3000, the Acorn for three-year-olds in the 2.13 trot ting class and the 2:07 pace, for $1000. GOLF TOURNAMENT Garden City, Sept. 3 The big field of aspirants for national amateur golfing honors was reduced to 16 players today representing clubs In the Eouth. middle west, New England, Maryland and New York. The first of the match pla rounds at 36 holes began early at the Garden City club's links. The weather continued ideal The match most talked of was that between Jerome D Travers. the titles holder, and Francis Ouimet. the young amateur champion of Massachusetts. SOCIETY WOMAN FACES U. S. CHARGE Cleveland. Sept. 3 Mrs. Margaret A. Carter. Elyria. O society woman, today is In the county Jail here, charged by federal authorities with using the mailB to defraud. It la alleged that she. wrote MIsb Lillian Huntington, daughter of W. R Hunt ington, retired business man, and well known Great Lakes yachtsman, asking for $3000 under pain of having her fiance, a young Cleveland club man, taken from her In the letter she la alleged to have represented herself as a young woman Miss Huntington's fiance has promised to marry, Bug gestlng that if the Elyria societv girl wants the young man she must pav the stipulated sum. UPRISING OF THE YAQUIS Threatened Outbreak of the Mexican Indians May Be Menace to Su premacy of the Sonora Insurgents A meri cans in Danger. Dougla-. Arir. Sept 3 Threatened uprisings of the Yaqul Indians which menace the supremacy of the Sonora insurgent state government are a repetition ol outbreaks that dot the history of Mexico Since the Spanish Invasion this most warlike tribe- of Mexican Indians has been In nrm against the existing government The Yaquls have been les trouble some ro rtlers slnco thf- present re volt against the Hueria government, havlnp. taken upon themselves tie Mrungle of the constitutionalists Their recent demands for a return of their lands taken from them dur ing the regime of Porflrlo Dlar oi previous to his time, offers a per plexing problem to Governor May torena and Qenars.1 Obregon. In com mand of the Itat troops QrlKinallj the Yaquis owned a large portion of the richest lands of the state, and they have been Joined In their dc- mands for immediate reparation bj the PlniH and Mao tribes, which also, ha'-p been fighting with the Mexican insurants. The Indians have formed probably the most effective flpntln force of j the revolutionary government In Its struggle to oust the federalists from I the stale They excelled in the bor- j der fighting of the last few months By taking the warpath they not only would demoralize the state forces, but would invite Invasion by i the federals who apparently have most feared the marksmanship and daring of the Indian braves Fears are held for the safety or Americans residing at Corral, To- nlchi. Cumurlha. Esperanza, Alamosa, j Najoa and other points In the Yanui river country. Washouts will prevent their escaping north. The I American state department has been, asked for a ship to meet them at the ! mouth of the Yaqul and Mayo rivers, which point they may reach by an overland journey. RELIEF FROM HEAT. Chicago. Sept 3 - A lake breeze brought relief from Chlcago'a hottest September heat wave this mornln? The thermometer dropped lo degrees in a few hours. Yesterday was th'- hottest September 2 in the city's his- ! tory. the thermometer reaching 97 In j the afternoon and hoverinp around ' the 00 mark until early this morn!n? when it fell to 75 There were thrve deaths and four prostrations yester day ' WATER USERS TO PRESENT PETITION Pa;, son Sept. 2 --Three hundren persons owning land under the high line canal of the Btrawberrj project held a mass meeting hero last night and adopted a resolution requesting the department of the interior to make the land under the high line canal a separate project from ihai under the Spanish Fork river canal. I B, 1'ie. r H. Keeler, George H. Brlmhall, Will Knight, Jesse Knight, and R. A Porter addrebsed the meet ing nnl Indorsed the action which the land owner decided upon. Infor mation also w-as given to the land owners from the government of f i - clals that the department of the in j terlur demands two things of the ! property owners before they can se i cure water for irrigating their lands I by 1914 That the property owners : must act as once and that they mus' secure contracts for the Irrigation of at least 1 o.ooo acres of land exclu lie of the government lands halng ( partial water rights. A petition was presented and fa vorably acted upon to be presented to Franklin K Lane, secretary of the Interior, at Lake Tahoe Cal . next Sunday, that the interests under the high line canal be made Into a sep arate unit and that the Interests un der the Spanish Fork River canal be made Into a separate unit It also wns petitioned that the agreement made on March E, 1906, be annulled and that a new contract be made to the effect that the lands under the high line canal be supplied with water In 1914 provided that at least two acre feet of water can bo fur nished at a cost of $30 an acre, to be paid in ten payments. The following committee was ap pointed to present the petition to Secretary Lane: R A. Porter. .1 A Loveless, .1 S. Page Jr . J. S Mac Beth. J R Keeler, L Johnson and Henry Saven. oo THIRD VICTIM OF NAMPA WRECK Pocatello, Ida 9ep1 2 Gorge Miller. brHkeman, died today at a hospital In Pocatello from injuries tecelved Sunday night In a wreck on the Idaho Northern extension of the Oregon Short Line, when engine No. 444 w;is derailed near Nampa. Mil ler's death increases the list of dead to three, William Betts. fireman and C. T Scott, head brakeman. being killed In the accident T S. Morfat. conductor, is severely injured, but will probably recover Carl Btntdlcj, general superintend - am i Mjj BECKER'S j ' ' ' ' ent of the Oregon Short Line, inves tigated the circumstances of the wreck yesterday and Is said to have found that the accident was due en tirely to carelessness on the part of the engineer, V ('. Kggers, In driv ing the engine down a steep grade at high speed The tracks and roll ing stock were found to have been i In good condition. ' rtrt WE3TGAARD TO GO OVER VERNAL ROUTE Salt lake. Sept 3 . A U West gaard., pathfinder, representing the National Highways association, left for the oast istord,i He was ac companied by his wife, who aceom pan l hi mon nearly all his trips Wea'saard goes east into Colorado by w hat known as the Vernal route While little has heen said about this route Into I'tah from the east, man claim it 1b the lest route of them all, as far as I'tah is concerned, for sim ple reason that t Is shorter, the road Is already built and will cut out all the leBert land In the eastern part of the .tnte Westgaard has never covered 'Ms route and will follow the route laid out by The Tribune a year ago He carries a OOpj of The Trl bune route book with him at all times hlle traveling through i'tah Wrtaard stopped at Provo last evening not leaving Salt Lake until late in the afternoon on account of the ralnt of yesterda He will go up Spanish Fork cannon and at Col ton leave the present Midland Trail route and go orer Indian can;, on sum mit to Theod'Te or Duchesne From there he will co through Myton, Roos evelt, Frt iMichesne, Moffat, Yet Del, lensen, Meeker. Rifle Glenwood Springs, oer Tennessee pae Into Colorado Springs and then hack up to Denver. From Dener Westgaard goes west again to lxs AnKelea. fol lowing the Santa Fe trail and Immed lateh starts east again, opening up a new route through Texas and south Into Florida which will finish his year's work. Rnf,,re leaving Salt Ijle Mr West gaard met Secretan Parrell of the Commercial club and a e that of ficial some valuable pointers on what should be I'tah's course in the adop tion of a final cross-countr route. Mr. Westgaard alo held n long consulta tion with Y D, Rlshel. Tribune patb finder and secretarv of the Automo bile club of I'tah, at which the pos sibilities of a route across i'tah were dlscissed David Mattson, secretary of state, will accompany Mr West uaard as far as Glenwooi Sprincs from where he will ppturn to Salt Lake by train. oo CHINAMAN DIES FROM A BEATING Chicago. Sept 3. Charles sin?. Chinaman. 40 years old, owner of t restaurant on the South Side, was fa tally beaten and stabbed at his home today and died a few hours later In a hospital Mrs Alice Sing. 24 years old the unite wife of the victim, was found unconscious by his side She Is suffering from a fractured skull ar.d, may die. Josephine Modelski 32 years old, a servant at the Sing home, was taken Into custody and will be questioned by the police After making an in estigation the police expressed the opinion that the attack was made by Ifhlte men llvlnn In the vicinity because of Sing's mar rlage to an American woman CHILDREN "PLAYED HOOKEY" t hlcago, Sept. 1 With the ther mometer at 97, about 20,000 children "played" hookey" yesterday, the first day of school, according to estimates of absentees made by the asslsta-nt superintendent of schools There wa.i a gentle breeze from Ihe south west that bareh made a ripple on the lake and thousands of young sters of school age were playing on the beaches and In the parks when they should have been getting ac quainted with their new teacher. Despite the oppressive heat the en rollment was estimated at 300,000. School authorities do not expect a full enrollment until the arrival of cooler weather To the American districts, accord ing to Superintendent Ella Flagg Young, It was noticeable that chil dren wero absent. A full registration was made from nearly all the for eign districts of the city. LYNCH REVERSES "UMP'S" DECISION New York, Sept 2 Reversing the decision of Umpire Brennan, Presl dent Thomas J Lynch of the Nation al league announced this afternoon that the game of Saturdav August 30, between New York and ' Philadelphia ( lubs w ill count as a victory for the Philadelphia team. Umpire Brennan awarded the contest to the Giants bv a 9 to (i score when the Philadelphia management was unable to clear a Bectlon of the bleachers back of cen ter field, claiming that the moving spectators were a handicap to thf New York batters Tne decision ear lv precipitated a riot. President Lynch In his doclsloq states that Umpire Brennan exceeded his authority In declaring the game forfeited to the New York club and formally awards It to the Philadelphia team hy a score of to 6. which was the score by which the Philadelphia GREAT AMERICAN INVENTORS "Learn One Thing Every Day" No. L ELI WHITNEY I (Copyright 191.T by The Mentor As soeiatlon, Inc.) A machine said to have paid off the debt of the south, greatly In creased its capital, and trebled the value of its land, was the Invention of Ell Whitney. This machine was the cotton gin And like many an other inventor. Whitney was reward ed with Ingratitude He alded hun dreds of millions to the wealth of our country, and In return had to endure humiliation and vexation of body and spirit BU Whitney was born in Westbor ouch. Mass on December 8. 1765. He early showed great mechanical abil ity, and by the lime he was 23 years old had earned enough money to en able him o enter Yale, fter gradu ating he went to Savannah, Ga with the hope of becoming a teacher thre He was disappointed in thle, but md" the acquaintance of Mrs. Nathaniel Greene the widow of the Revolution ary general, and paid a visit to her plantation. it1.11. H.it I.. ' Mi'i.n ujim.nj'i'T ,' ii mill While he was there ?ome gentlemen who were also visiting Mrs. Greene happened one da to lament the fact that there was no machine for clean ing tpp staple cotton of Its seeds. This work had to be done h hand and was very slow. Separalnn one pound of the clean staple from the seed wa a day's work for a negro woman Suddenly Mrs. Greene turned to team led in the ninth Inning when the game as Flopped by tho umpire. oo STORM SWEEPS ATLANTIC COAST Norfolk, Va., Sept. 3 A severe northeast storm swept the Yicglnla North Carolina and Maryland coasts todav. with the wind at Cape Henry reaching a maximum of 4R miles an hour The schooner Richard F. C. Hartley, which went ashore yesterday with the loss of two of her crew, broke up toda. Captain Sprague of Stockton Springs. Me, and four sur viving members of tho crew were cared for by life savers. The ships them 'Gentlemen," she (uiid, apply my friend here, Mr. Whitney; he cat, ' make anything." nd rh" showai- them several contrivances the youa 1 Northener had made , Whltnej, modestly said that hs dffl nol kno how successful he would b3 but i" would try in a fssjB he produced a model, conslftjj inc of a wooden cylinder r-ncircled by rows of slender -p'kt-i er half to j inch apart, which extendpl hstweej j the bars of a grid set so closely to- j Kether that the seeds could not ptn, but (he lint whf puHed througnffc the revolving spikes, a revolving I brush cleaned iv spikes and tas i seed fell ,im fir'hT t nmpartniiSL This machine could clean fifty poundi of cotton a ri r. .- compared witi one pound a day cleaned by hand. J Whitney formed a pnr'nershlp with I Phineas Miller, who iaipr marrlld Mrs Greene, and they built, a factory : H r-n to make cotton glad i This place was burned to the groa in March, lT.'i. and the partners Wtl plunged Into deb' Several Intfiafi-men;- of their patent then appears! I to discourage them still more, aad It ; was no? until 1K07 that Whitney'i rights were established. In the meanwhile however, the In 1 entor became dlseusted with tnt struggle and comm'-nct-d manufactur ing flrearm for the eovernmsnl This proved profitable and Whiintf ! gren . r.pr.. .-.,i .. -v,-. of mskilf : r.v.,n sin he re ( eh ed little revenue. His las' o-ri'i wore 'io happtnL In 1M7 he m.r-ed H .-nriet.il Eft v.nrdc, tho youngest daughter of Judt Pierpont Edwards (' ' onuecticw The had four children, a son sol -I three daughters W hitney died New Haven ou January 8, 1S25. Erery day n different auraan Intlflj est story will appear In tha SUndarH i : ; can get a beautiful intaglio ifl production of ths abor picture, vita five others, equally attractive, 7xf 1-f In sire, with this week's "lfflH -oi " In "The Mentor" a well kaeW authority covers the subject of tH ares and stories of the week. ReiH pr of the Su.nda.rd and the MtltH will know art, literature, history, sH ' ence, and travel, and own eiqultJte! : pictures. On ssle at Spsrgo'i Boef' ' rtore. of the Atlantic flee' rod- the stUt In Bafety , GRAND DUKE A COMPOSER Perc rsb'iri; Sept 2 The Grtfldj j Duke Constautlne. a cousin of thtl j czar. I to make his debut as a llb-j j rettist Hip opera. "The Queel .ludah." for which the music ha ftesei ritten h Glozesmoff, will shortly 4H i produced at the court opera hottst w at Tsarkskos-Selo JOHN MARTIN DEAD. Topeka, Kan., Sept il John XMfl tin, former 1'nlted States seOitdfl from Kansas, died this mornlnj sH his home here alter an illness of hImH weeks. eeee This New Illustrated Book For Every Reader U 1 1 PANAMA andtheCANALI I 5 Cil frf) PRESENTED BY THE rgj 111 J I raj 11 LQGDEN STANDARD, Sept. 3H 9 j X pTI A3 EXPLAINED BELOW til j gJ See Hie Great Canal in Picture and Prose T5I II ii LoTfl tTfa Ts3 rF3 ITJ FrU frJ 17 ITJ r3 173 fi351 9 !! Read How You May Have It Almost Free J I ( ' Cut oot 11: abnT rnupon. nd prfiml It at thl nfflrr with th ei- W II prnnr- amnunt hrrrln ct oppoltr the fctyle fl?-frr (uhtrh ror the IB , ( I ltrm of the coat nf parklnar. xprrn from the faotnrr, chrckiDC, clerk . VII N j hire and other nrremaxy itcmf), tmd rrrclo yuar ciiolco of XI fc I I theae book.it T' II pa aTABia This beautif.il bip; volume is written b V:',1 s T. Abbot.IT r1 AHiAKraA a writer of international renown, and is the acknowI-W j AND THE edged itanrlard reference work of the great Cans! 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Call I urinsl W, ' tnd MC this beautiful book that would sell for $4 under usual I Ameoel tl j conditions, but which is presented to our readers for SIX of 41 Ifi 9 j I I the above Certificate of consecutive dates, end only the pi0 I Sent hy Mail, Postage Paid, for $1.59 and 6 Certificates Ml J ( Panama and R (pilar octavo size; text matter practically the itmt ea tha U M J I HaUM UU um bound in blue vallum cloth; contains only KtfphoUv I tTlVtt Ml I that Canal araphlo reproductions, and the color plates are I H me Vaiiai omU,d. This book would sell ot $2 under usual condl- I fc 4 14 OCTAVO lions, but la presented U our readers for SIX of the (LfkC 1 I EDITION above C:rtlflcates of consecutive dates and only the s" Zl 1 Sent by Mali. Hoatece Paid, for 67 Onta and 6 Certiflcetee -.TwT,.T,T,..y,,-..T.,. iaa.