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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 30, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 2

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1 3fe v v
I YOUNG PITCHERS USE:
I mi by
I BOTH TEAMS !
H The fair-sized rrowd at Glenwood
Jl vesterdav saw a decided reversal of
H pitching form. Aschenfelter. the erst-
m whll star of the Helena pitchWg
M uffi was yanked after lour hit In
1 succession were made JJ j1
A in the (lrSt lnn'np JB?tt four
also removed after seven hits for Tour
m runs had been gleaned from him
m Randv BHlnger seemed to have a
S revertel of form too. for he went
into the box and held the igilantes
m to three hit and no runs for the re
$H malnder of the game
9 Wells who succeeded Aschenteltor,
m wa; hit' hard and often, as the box
9 score indicates. The Canners' hits r
S the dav totaled 19 for a grand total
Mi of 5 bases. Ellis, with four hits oi
m of four trips to the plate. Jones with
V four out of five and Cobb with three
9 out of four, led the Ogden attack. Ev-
$1 en man nn the team, with the ex
' reptions of Shader and Seabough, got
:'M at least one hit, and most of them
5a spcured two or more. Helena, aiso
J3 did some hitting Daschbach got
M three hits out of four times at bat
and Thomas three out of five. Me
$M NpII got two and Clark and Wells
i3 one each.
Vm McNeil was shifted to third Rader
9 taking his old place at short The
9 change seemed to work wonders with
9l the Helena infield Three double
9 plays on the pan of the Vigilantes
9 contributed to the snan of the game
W Thomas, who plaved first base with
91 th Boise team, plays second as if he
l had never been any place else He
9 participated In "11 three of the dou
9j hie plays yesterday and exhibited a
I
I s iB ':' B 91
I I m Sg88 Ml
I BACK to the I
I BICYCLE I
1 Wouldn't you like to get away 1
1 jS. - from the noise and smoke of the I
.M dty now and then to breathe the I
9 pure country air? Wouldn't the I
M exercise do you good? Cycling I
M soothes tired nerves, braces up I
.3 the appetite and is glorious sport m
j besides. You will be astonished I
m at the distance you can ride with- I
3 out fatigue ten miles is nothing. I-
You will save the first cost in I
II doctor's bills. I
31 ii superbly made. Beariors are grocad I
im with almoft inconceivable accuracy, I
9 and are true in alignment The I
3 patented Truss Bridge Frame ii theo- I
9 retically njid that means easiest I
H ridin? and safety. The forced crown 1
fl is unbreakable, Five coats of enauiel, I
9 rubbed and baked between coals, and fl
H 1 nickel o?er elastic copper plate, pro-
U dece a finish of matchlcu beauty I
H and durability. Call and o jB
I PROUDFIT t
I W' SPORTING 1
I Ih GOODS 1
I 24tl Street I
I j. 1 '. and i
I if 9 9 Hudson. I
I ij ,,1 A Otr "HnXc-t"ht$T3 I
1 I ' 99 yik-trd$ 8w' BltjcU
Ml M
'111 lllfl 1
362 Twenty.fifth Street.
brand of second basing as is seldom
seen In this vicinity
The lead see-Bawed back and forth
between the two teams but m
eighth inning Ogden Halted the game
uwa for keeps with three rims
Helena started right off and jot
two in the first but the Canners even
Bd up and went into
lialf of the spasm. The iguam
SflHUi in the third I d l one more
in the fourth but Ogden tied it up
in the fourth and went two to g
good with one run in both the fifth
S Pettiest catch of the day came
in the sixth when D"chhach raced
clear to the fence and nabbed Blaus
er's flv Thomas leaped into
In the' fourth Inning and spoiled
hit of Dowlings that looked good for
extra bases Daschbach hit the beer
slen in the ninth inning
8 HELENA.
AB. R. H PO A. E
D.ichbach, if j ; ; ; j
Rader. ss
McNeil. 3b. 1 ; J t J
Thomas. 2b S J ? 2
Ln.-1 Cf g 0 0 0 1 0
uEk lb. o ill 0 o
Bauer, rf 2 1 0 0 0 0
Crittenden. C 3 0 0 4 0 0
Aschenfelter. p. . . 0 0 0 0 0 0
We'ls. p 4 " ! J J
Totals S3 4 10 24 14 0
OGDEN.
AB R. H PO A. E-
Dowling. 2b 4 1 11 J J
Woolumi, lb 6 1 2 n 1 0
Jones. 3b 5 I 4 3 2 1
Cobb. cf. 4 1 - 11 n
Rlsberg. ss E 1 2. 2 2 0
Blnusser. rf 4 2 2 1 0 "
Ellis, If 4 14 10 0
Seabough c n 0 0 6 2 0
Shader p 1 0 ft o 0 0
Ballinger. p 2 0 1 0 2 0
Totals 39 in IP 27 10 2
SCORPJ BY INNINGS
Helena 201 100 000 4
Ogden 300 211 03x 10
SUMMARY.
Stolen bases McNeil. Jones. Blaus
ser. Ellis Sacrifice hits Rader 2.
Bauer Sacrifice fly Daschbach
Two base hits Thomas, Jones 2
Cobb, Ellis 3. Clark, Blausser. Dasch
bach. Three base hit Thomas Runs
batted in By Daschbach. Thomas 3.
Woolums, Jones, Cobb 2 Rleberg 2.
Ellis 2. Double plays McNeil, Thom
as and Clark, Thomas, Rader and
Clark. Thomas and Clark; Risberg.
Dowling and Woolums. Hits Off
Aschenfelter, 4 in 1-3 Inning; off
Wells. 15 In 7 2-3 innings; off Shader
7 In 4 innings, off Ballinger, 3 In 5
innings. Runs Off Aschenfelter 3,i
off Wells 7. off Shader 4. off Ballin
ger 0. Stmck out By Wells 1, by
Shader 2. by Ballinger 1 Base on
halls Off Wells 4, off Shader I, off
Ballinger 2. Hit by pitched ball
Bills, by Wells Left on bases Hel j
ena 9, Ogden 10 Time of game 1
hour and 47 minutes. Umpire La
Rocque.
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Brooklyn, July 29. Cincinnati beat
Brooklyn In a 18-inning battle, 8 to
5 today, thirty-one players, Including!
six pitchers, taking part In the play
The suberbas appeared to have the
game won going Into the ninth, but
Gonzales, pinch hitting tor Ylngllng.
doubled. Daniels tripled and Herzog
sent out a sacrifice fly tielng the
score FiBcher batted for Pfeffer in
the tenth with the bases full and two
nut and Moran saved the game for
the Reds with a phenomenal catch
Ruelbach held the visitors until he
was taken out to let ETwin bat for
him In the fifteenth with a man on
third Erwin struck out In the six
teenth the visitors made four hits off
Ragan, which with a wild throw b
Smith to the plate with an easy dou
ble play In front of him. brought in
four runs and won the contest The
Brooklyns, with Ames on the mound
In the sixteenth, made a dying rally,
but got only one run.
New York, July 29 New York to
day made It two out ot three from
Pittsburg by winning in the ninth
inning by a score of 1 to 0. The
game was a tight pitchers" battle be
tween Tesreau and McQuillan, but
the visitors' pitcher weakened in the
ninth.
Doyle led off with a double and
McQuillan and Mowrey collided going
after Burns' bunt, the batter getting
a scratch hit Robertson fouled to
Gibson, but Fletcher drove in the
winning run with a single to center.
Wagner struck out with the bases
full in the third inning Gibaon open
ed the fifth for Pittsburg with a tri
ple and could not score. A steady
rain fell throughout the game.
Boston, July 29 By winning to
day 8 to -5, Boston made it two out
or three in the series with Chicago.
The home team fell on Zabel for two
runs in the first inning and three in
the third, adding three more in the
seventh on four hits off Hageman.
Chicago started the run setting in
the opening inning when Leach walk
ed, went to second on an infield out,
to third on a wild pitch, and scored
on Maranvllle's error. Hits account
ed for the other two tallies of the
visitors.
Philadelphia, July 29 St Louis de
veloped a batting streak in the twelfth
inning today and pounded out four
runs, which gave them the victory
over Philadelphia by 8 to 5. Marshall
and Perrltt had a duel, with the for.
mer being backed up in faultless
style, while the visitors offset their
errors by some great plays. Hugglns,
Miller and Snyder being particularly
prominent in making star catches or
stops.
After S. Magee had made a home
run and a double Perritt got even
by striking out the former with the
baseB full in the tenth and again
with two runners on the sacks in the
twelfth, each time with two men out.
Cravath threw Beck out at first on
what ordinarily would have been a
single to right field.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland, July 29 New York won
both games of today's doubleheader
from Cleveland. 6 to 2, and 10 to 6
Fisher pitched a steady game for
i
New York in the first, but Brown was
hit freely in the second
Cleveland used two pitchers in eacn
game, Blanding replacing Hagermftn
in the first and Bowman in the sec
ond. The present series calls for see
games In four days, doubleheaders on
Thursdav and Saturday.
Manager Birmingham who was in
jured In a collision with Truesdale
during practice before the first game,
was put off the field during the sec
ond game by Umpire Egan for dlsput
ing a decision
Detroit, July 29. Washington re
nulred the services of five Pitchers
to defeat Detroit, 9 to 7. today In loe
opening game of the series WMD
ington twice lost the lead but finall
regained and held it with Walter
Johnson in the box
Long hitting and unusual base run
ning featured the game A total of
ten stolen bases was registered. A
couple of pretty throws by Veach
were also noteworthy
St Louis. July 29 St Louis bat
ters could do nothing with Benders
delivery when hits would hae meant
runs 'while Philadelphia pounded
Weilman and Leverenz at opportune
moments and won. 6 to 0. The visi
tors played a clean fast game in t ie
f'.eld. while the locals' errors aid
ed in the scoring
Chicago. July 29 Boston played an
uphill battle todav and defeated Chi
cago 8 to 4 in ten Innings. Clcotte
had been hit hard throughout the j
came, but luck was in his favor until
the tenth inning when he was taken
out with the winning run on third
base
Faher attempted to cut off the run.;
but was hit for a single by Carrlgan.
who batted for BedienL and Janvrin
scored A base on balls a triple and
an error by Schalk enabled the visit- j
ors to score three more runs.
Gregg, who was obtained by Boston
from Cleveland, reported to Manager
Carrigan today and worked against
the. locals He had one bad inning,
the fourth, when four hits, one a
triple, netted three runs He retired
to allow a pinch hitter to bat for him
In the eighth
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
Brooklyn July 29 Brooklyn won
an eighteen inning game from St.
Louis here today. St Louis had the
(ante well 111 hand at the end of the1
sixth inning, but In the seventh j
elehth and ninth, the locals tallied
three runs, one a homer by Evans,
and tied the score. The game ended
with two men out In the eighteenth
when Anderson scored on a single by
Hofman. St. Louis played a fast
fielding game and as a result Brook
lyn had twenty-two men left on base
The second game scheduled was not
plaved Score.
R H E
Brooklyn 4 21 1
St. Louis 3 6 0
Batteries Marion, Houck, Mc
Graw, Peters and Land; Davenport
Brown and Chapman. Simons.
Buffalo, N. Y., July 29 Chicago
won one of the best games of the
season from the Buffalo Federals to
day by a score of 4 to 3 in twelve
innings Captain Joe Tinker tied the
score in the ninth on his single, fol
lowed by two more safeties by Jack
son and Farrell Both sides made
one run in the tenth.
Pittsburg, Jnlv 29. Kansas City
defeated the Pittsburg Federals in
the third game of the series today.
5 to 3 The locals were unable to)
overcome Kansas City's lead although
they used substitutes and pinch hit
ters Rawllngs formerly of the Cin
cinnati Nationals, played shortstop
for Kansas City He put up a good
game In the field and made a two
bagger. Baltimore, Md , July 29 Baltimore
won out in the tenth Inning of to
day's game with Indianapolis, 4 to 3.
Kauff tied the score for Indianapolis
In the fourth inning, when he made
his second home run of the series
and sent In two runs ahead of him
Three hits and a sacrifice gave Bal
timore the winning run
COAST LEAGUE.
Los Angeles, July 29
The Score: R, H. E.
San Francisco 4 9 0
Los Angeles 3 12 2
Batteries Fanning and Schmidt;
Ryan and Meek
At Sacramento First game
The Score- R. H. E.
Venice . 3 10 0
Sacramento 4 10 1
Batteries Henley, Buchanan and
Elliott. McLean, Arellanes, Gregory
and Hannah.
At San Francisco
The score: R. H E
Portland 2 7 1
Oakland . 1 10 1
Batteries West and FiBher; Kil
lidy and Mitz
SIX HEATS FAIL
TO TAKE STAKE
Detroit, Mich.. July SO With the
final result of the $10,000 M. & M.
stake for 2:14 trotters undecided, in
terest In the great classic still was
at fever heat today. Three heat win
ners remained after yesterday's stir
ring six heat struggle, to fight this
afternoon for the prlxe They were
Peter Scott, driven by Walter Cox.
with two heats to his credit; Lassie
McGregor, also with two firsts, pil
oted by Tommy Murphy, and Linda
Wrona, McDevltt up with one win
Rythmel , driven out to win the first
heat yesterday, was distanced in the
second mile and so gets no part of
the stake.
The regular program for the day
comprised the free-forall pace
$3000, in which the greatest pacers
in training were named to start, the
2:09 trot, $2500. the 2:18 pace. $1050
and 2:11 trot, $1060.
SEA GULLS TIKE II
GABSE FROM THE
DUCKS
. . , t - T..i.. Oil - limrwv (a.
Sail L.tiKC, JUIV ov ........-
veney put a finish to vesterdav s
Kame when, in the eighth inninp. he
poked the ball over the fence, send
ing In two runners before him. Jim
my's clout put the score at 8 to 4,
which was the register of the day.
Two left-handers engaged In com
bat 'Lefty'' Jim Allen, icr Salt Lake.,
had about all that was needed ex
cept in one inning JLefty" lack
Halla. for Butte, had about everything'
that was needed except in two in
nings Those twn Innings were fatal 'or;
Jack, for In each of them the Sea
Gulls put across four runs. In the
other six Innings Halla allowed just
one hit in each A total or seven
was Allen's yield, and he, too, kept
the crop well scattered.
All around and all through it was
a good game of baseball. After Salt
Lake got their four tallies In the first
Inning, being three to the good, Futte
fought an uphill battle, and in the
seventh succeeded in putting over the
tving counter. Then It was Salt;
Lake's turn in the eighth, and thev ;
mad the victory certain and com
plete
After the first man up in the nev
enth had singled off Halla the Butte
heaver called for relief; but evident-;
1 the Ducks' chief thought Jack could:
finish the game, and permitted him
to go through, although McCreery was i
warming up. Halla got by In the
seventh with ease, but the bombard I
ment in the eighth put the game into
the Sea Gulls' basket.
BUTTE.
AB. R. H PO. A. E
DeMagg'O. If 4 0 0 2 1 1
Marshall, cf 4 1 1 2 " "
Sawver, ss 5 1 2 -"6 4 n
Bradv. 2b 4 1 1 3 2 0
McClelland, 3b. .412030
Smith, rf 4 0 1 1 o n I
MacMurdo, lb 4 0 0 9 1 0 1
Wlllard. c 4 0 0 2 2 1 1
Halla. p 3 0 0 o l 0 ,
Gard .. ., 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 37 4 7 24 14 2
Batted for Halla In the ninth
SALT LAKE
AB. R H. PO. A. E
Potts. 3b 4 0 2 0 1 1
Galena, rf 4 2 2 2 0 0
Carman, lb 4 2 2 9 0 1 I
French, 2b 4 1 2 3 4 0
Huelsman, If. 2 2 1 2 0 0
Davis, cf 4 0 l 2 0 1
Caveney, ss 4 1 3 2 fi 1
Tonneman, c 4 0 1 7 1 0
Allen, p 3 o n n r,
Totals 33 8 14 27 13 4'
SCORE BY INNINGS
Butte
Runs 100 002 100 4
Hits 100 103 200 7
Salt Lake
Runs 400 000 04x 8
Hits 511 111 13x 14
SUMMARY.
Two base hits Brady. McClelland.
Carman. Huelsman, c?veney Three
base hit Marshall Home run Ca
veney. Stolen bases Sawyer 2,
French. Runs batted in By Sawyer
1, by Smith 2, by French 1, by Huels
man 2. by Caveney 4 First base on
balls Off Halla 2 Struck out By
Halla 2, by Allen 8 Left on bases
Butte 8, Salt Lake 3 First ba6e on
errors Butte 4. Double plays Mc
Clelland to MacMurdo to Sawyer.
Sawyer to MacMurdo. Hit by pitch
er Marshall. Time of game 1 hour
and 40 minutes Umpire Knell.
STANDING OF CLUBS
Union Association.
Won Lost. Pet.
Ogden .15 6 750
Butte 13 7 .650
Salt Lake 10 10 500
Helena 7 13 .350
National League,
Won Lost Pet
New York 52 33 .fil2
Chicago 51 39 567
St Louis 51 42 548
Boston 42 45 .483
Cincinnati 42 48 .467
Philadelphia 39 48 448
Pittsburg 38 48 .442
Brooklyn 36 48 .429
American League.
Won Lost Pet.
Philadelphia 57 33 .633
Boston 52 41 .559
Washington 50 41 .649
Detroit . ) 48 46 oil
Chicago 47 46 .605
St. Louis 45 46 .496
New York 39 52 429
Cleveland so 63 .323
Federal League,
Won. Lost. Pet
Chicago 63 38 582
Baltimore 48- 40 .545
Brooklyn 45 38 .542
Indianapolis 46 42 .623
Buffalo 42 44 488
Kansas City 43 60 .462
Pittsburg 37 49 .430
St. Louis 39 62 .429
American Association.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Milwaukee 56 44 660
Louisville 69 47 .557
Cleveland 64 49 524
Columbus 62 49 516
Kansas City 53 53 .500
Indianapolis 60 52 490
Minneapolis 49 53 480
St. Paul 39 55 .415
Pacific Coast League.
Won. LosL Pet
V.enice 63 64 638
Portland 58 60 537
Los Angelas 62 55 .530
San Francisco 63 67 ,526
Sacramento 56 60 .483
Oakland 45 71 .388
Western League.
Won. Lost. pet.
Sioux City 60 41 .594
I You Smoke a "Better" Tobacco y
Why Not Smoke The Best?
I BBisfeplj rrHE tobacco you now smoke you con- l I
W f sider "better tobacco than you ever
M. smoked before." Naturally, you kept
frtty trying until you found a "better one. ,
Hh SL- But it stands to reason that since there is
WMiW a difference in tobaccos, you may be miss- "
"JXZSZSH ing still greater pleasure in a still better smoke i
"Tuxedo is always welcome. A in the BEST smoke, in tact.
pleasant smoke, a mental bracer , t l nr
-the ideal tobacco." Tuxedo is 'the best smoke because no II
H better tobacco leaf grows, and no process ot
icw treat- tobacco eaf equals the original
Process.'' II
JF The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette
We know that Tuxedo is made of the r
henry hutt BEST tobacco-rich, mellow perfectly aged
famous amst Kentucky Burley. None better can be j
t!tmp& w bought, because none better is grown. j;:
purest tobacco grown." jt f trcateci by the famous original "Tuxedo
f Process" for removing the sting and bite of the II
" y Vj natural vegetable oils.
Tuxedo was born in 1904. Its first imitator II
appeared two years kter. 1 1
"A good pipe, and Tuxedo L fill f.moa.gr.en tin with gold let- j Q ifl l !
, dT satisfi d. The tobacco tenn'' curredto fit the pocket 1 vt 11
r. r..jfA' THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY QQBnMMiHSHlW
Denver n7 11' .576
St. Joseph 5H 42 .571
Lincoln ... . .51 48 .515
Des Moines 51 BD .505
Omaha 45 5i .464
Wichita 4't n .400
Topeka 38 88 .376
Northwestern League
Won. Lo3t. Pet.
Vancouver 65 42 .607
Seattle 6;? 4 .578
Spokane .50 44 573
Victoria 45 59 AZ
Tacoma 46 64 418
Ballard 42 65 .393
Southern Association
Won. LosL Pet
Birmingham 56 43 .666
New Orleans 55 44 .556
Mobile 55 45 .560
Atlanta 52 47 .525
Chattanooga 52 50 .510
Nashville 4ft 50 405
Memphis 44 50 .468
Montgomery . 41 65 .387
BIG AUTO RACE IN
RUSSIA CANCELLED
New York, July 30. Because of the j
Austrian-Servla war the automobile
race for the Czar's cup which was to
be held in Russia beginning on Aug-'
ust 29 has been cancelled. The auto
mobile Club of America today an-1
nounced the receipts of the following
cables trom the Imperial Automobile i
Club of -ustria:
Owing to international disturb
ances Imperial Automobile club of
t reepreesENT the L
ji&sup semiconvertibleI
PACKING BOX CO!'. MAY" C S
THIS OX WAS MANUFACTURED TO
HOLD SWISS CHEESE, UT IT CAN
BE CONVERTED IMTO AN'OIL CAN ,
LUNCH CAN OR GTeoWLEfg !'. C
J WELL I'M here to! r ;
TAKE ANY LARGEC So?
(ORDER, SIR !C J
Russia decides to countermand Czars
cup for 1914."
Entries for the race were to close
yesterday and cars and drivers from
all the countries composing the tripl
alliance and triple entente It was ex
pected would compete The course
was to be from Moscow through the
Caucasus, as far south as the Cri
mean peninsula and the Black Sea
and return
THINK
BEFORE YOU BOWL
Chances are youil want to bowl on
the newest and best alleys in the city.
Bank Smokery l.
WE BUILD NON1 NTENTION AU
NON 'ACCIDENTAL , KION LEAKABLE ,
srT ?! r " j
4
HERE WE HAVE AN J '
UNDESIRABLE BOX WHICH U &PtATT)
IS NON REFl LL ABLE AFTER A tucwc'c
You kick the Bottom out) J 'H6"5
c J (Jo uy o n E I
WHAT I WANT-IS TO SEE
HOW UNDER THE SUN YOU'RE V
ctoingto oet all those rrrrrrr
SAMPLES BACK INTO THaTA EaCUSE

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