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- THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH: MONDAY, AUGUST 17, 19,4. m
I (SPORTS I OGDEN WIS PEIIT ID SIX STRAIGHT Ogden made its six straight from Salt fLake at Glernvood yesterday, i The credit of yesterday's victory is due. in large measure, to Mickey Shader In addition to pitching a superb game, he drove two run? across the plate The Canners play ed a beautiful bootinp game behind .Mickey and, with perfect impartiality, distributed their boots where they would do the most good to Salt i - wti,.. l...,,) Kiln hnw- aver, and whenever the Sea Gulls !gTew too dangerous, mowed them ; down with his spUter. His strikeouts for the day reached the total of seven. The lineups of both teams were somewhat variegated. Dowllng hurt his knee on Saturday and Risberg started the game at second About one-third of an inning sufficed to show the Swede up on his second basing and he traded with Sawyer. He played a good game at short Leo Raedel went to right and muffed his only two chances with commendable dispatch Billy Davis undertook to do the third basing for the Sea Gulls and performed better than anyone; who has performed at the hot corner; for Hester this year Smith went to right field but later went to left when Galena took Carman s place in cen- Iter. The big outneiaer nun nis an ger in the second inning and was forced to retire. AJlen replacied Smith in right and got the only sen sational catch of the day, a bare handed, running catch of Jones' high fly In the seventh. Salt Lake got three in the first in this manner: Galena got a single Smith bunted and was safe when His hnr Tnreni to c.n('r first Carman I hit an easy one to Shader but Swede dropped the throw to first and Galena scored Smith and Carman scored on French's single. For Ogden, DeMaggio doubled, went to third on Woolums' single and scored on Jones' infield out. Salt Lake came back for one in the sec ond Hester was safe when Wool urn? dropped Risberg's throw. Ga lena scored Hester with a two bag ger. In the second for Ogden, Risberg was safe when Carman dropped his liner. It was this hit that tore off Carman's fingernail off. Sawyer sin gled and Risberg scored. Seabough forced Sawyer at second. Shader un corked an opportune hit and Sea bough scored. The Canners tied the score in the fourth. Siiwyer singled and went to second on Seabough's out. Hester pulled a magnificent boner at this stage. After Seabough had been thrown out at first the Salt Lake manager heaved the ball over to Billy Davis just for practice. It was quite some heave, too, going about twenty feet over Davis" head and hitting the bleachers. Sawyer took third on the throw and scored on Shader's second hit of the day. The sixth inning decided the game Sawyer took four balls and stole sec ond, from where he scored on Sea boughs double. Seabough crossed the j plate on a wild pitch. SALT LAKE. AB. R. H PO A E. Galena, If., cf. 6 1 2 0 1 0 Smith, rf. If 8 1 1 1 J J carman, cf 0 1 0 0 0 1 Allen, rf ...3 4 0 1 0 I Davis, Sb -. 3 0 0 0 4 0 i French, 2b 4 0 1 4 2 0 Bostick. ss 4 0 0 1 6 1 Hester, lb. 4 1 0 12 0 1 Tonnemnn. c. 4 0 1 5 1 D Dawson, p 8 0 0 0 3 0 Acr 1 0 J JJ Totals . . .M 6 24 17 1 Batted for Dawson in the ninth. OGDEN. ATI R. IT PO A E. DeMaggio, If 3 1 1 8 0 0 Woolums. lb 2 0 1 7 0 1 Jones. 3b .-..3 0 0 0 1 1 Cobh, cf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Risberg, 2b., ss . . . 4 1 1 1 - Raedel. rf ..4 0 1 0 0 2 Sawyer, ss.. 2b ... 3 2 2 3 2 0 Seabough, c 4 2 1 10 2 1 Shaderr p 4 n 2 l 1 0 Totals 31 6 9 27 12 7 SCORE BY INNINGS Salt Lake Runs 310 000 000 4 Hits 310 100 000 b Ogden Runs 120 102 00X 6 Hits 220 201 20x 9 SUMMARY Stolen bases Bostick, Sawyer Sac rifice hits Carman, Jones Two base hits DeMaggio. Galena, Tonno man, Seabough. Runs batted in By Galena, French 2, Sawyer, Seabough. Shador 2 Struck out By Dawson 4, by Shader 7. Base on balls Off Dawson 4. off Shader 2. Wild pitch es Dawson 2. Passed balls Tonne nian 2. Left on bases Salt Lake 6, Ogden 6. Time of game 2 hours. Umpires LaRorque and Spencer. Pennant Won. The Canners obtained a 6irangle hold on the second-half penuant by winning Saturday's ganxa. The game was a featureless, Urawnout affair, replete with errors and frequent hits. Rex Ames started to pitch for Og den but was forced to retire before tho e.unn nas ni er TijinHv Rallincrer J took his place and was but little, If any, better It was a case not of the Ogden pitchers being better but of the Salt Lake slabists being worse Lefty Allen held down the mound for the Sea Gulls throughout the game and was found frequently and with violence. Had it not been tor the slenderness of the Salt Lake pitching staff, he would have been yanked long before the game was over. The Sea Gulls started with two runs in the first but the Can ners came right back with four. Neither team got a score in the sec ond and Salt Lake failed to count In the third, but Ogden pushed two runs across in this spasm One run came across for the Hesterites in the fourth and two in the fifth while Og den failed to tally in the fourth but got three in the fifth. Salt Lake got none in the sixth and eighth and three in the seventh and one in the ninth. Ogden scored one in the sixth and twice in the eighth. SALT LAKE. AB. R. H PO. A. E Galena. If 4 2 0 2 0 0 Smith, 3b 5 110 4 1 Carman, rf 4 3 4 1 0 0 Davis, cf 4 2 2 1 0 0 French. 2b 5 0 3 2 4 0 Hester, lb 5 0 0 10 0 u Bostick, ss 5 1 3 8 2 0 Tonneman. c 5 0 1 4 0 oj Allen, p 4 0 0 1 1 .0 Totals . .41 9 14 24 12 1 OGDEN. AB. R. II. PO. A ft Fowling. 2b 5 2 4 3 2 1 Woolums. lb 3 1 0 9 1 0 Jones. 3b 4 1 1 0 3 1 Cobb, cf 5 1 1 1 0 0 Risberag. rf 4 3 2 0 0 0 DeMaggio. If f 1 1 3 0 0 Sawyer, sb 3 1 2 1 8 2 Raedel, c 4 1 2 10 0 0 Ames, p 8 1 0 0 1 0 Bal linger, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 12 13 27 9 4 SCORE BY INNINGS, i Salt Lake Hits Ill 230 30314 Runs 200 120 301 9 Ogden Hits 313 021 03x 13 Runs 402 031 02x 12 SUM MARY Stolen hasee Davis, Sawyer. Sacri fice fly Carman. Runs batted In Carman 2. Davis 2, French. Bostick 2. Tonneman, Dow ling 2, Cobb 2. Sawyer 4, Raedel. Two base hits Bostick, Rnodel 1, Dowllng 2, Smith. French. Three base hits Tonneman, Carman Home runs Carman, Risberg, Dou ble plays Dowllng, Woolums and Raedel; Allen and Hester; Bostick. French and Hester Hits Off Ames 11 in 6 2-3 Innings; off BaJllnger. 3 in t 1-3 innings; off Allen. 13 In 8 j t- rrt c rtr Hal. linger I, off Allen 13. Struck out By Allen i, by Ames 5, by Ballinger 3. Bases on balls Off Allen B, off Ames 2. Wild pitches Allen, Ames. Passed ball Tonneman. Hit b pitched ball Jones, by Allen. Left in bases Salt Lake 8, Ogden 6 Time of game 2 hours and 2 minutes. Um pires LaRocque and Spencer. YESTERDAY'S GAMES AMERICAN LEAGUE. St. Louis. Aug 16 St. Louis broke even in a doubleheader with Chicago here today, losing the first 1 to 3, and taking the second 9 to 7, In the lat ter game the visitors put up four pitchers in an effort to stop St. Louis' slugging but the locals hit them all First game The Scor; R. H ft Chicago 3 4 3 St. Louis . 1 4 1 Batteries Levcrenz and Leury; Beni and Schalk. Second game The Score: ft, h. E. St, Louis ) 14 i rVi lo ers rr n n ....tibu j 1 j Batteries - Hamilton and Mitchell ! and Agnew . Scott, Lathrop, Wolf- gang, Benz and Mayer. Cleveland. O., Aug. 16 Scoring I eight runs in the first two innings, w ith the aid of only two hits, errors of commission and omission contribut ing, Detroit beat Cleveland, 13 to 6, i today. Three of the runs were scored on a wild pitch. Cavet was the only one of the six pitchers used who pitched good ball. The Score: r. h. E. Cleveland , .6 10 4 Detroit .13 11 i Batteries Blandlng. Coorabe, Morton Dillliger and Egan ; McCreery, Cavet and Stanage. FEDERAL LEAGUE. Chicago, Aug. 16 A home run by Eutes and Bailey's pitching gave Bai timore a 1 to 0 victory over the Chi cago Federal league team today Bai ley struck out twelve men Chicago finished the game under protest, In the eighth inning with one man on base, Umpire Van Syckle called time, but Bailey was then in the act of delivering a ball and Zwilllng hit it over the fence. Manager Tinker claimed two runs should b credited Chicago, but Van Syckle ordered Zwilllng to bat again r.nd after nearly forfeiting the game I FIGHTING NATIONS OF EUROPE HAVE AMERICA'S POWDER SECRET nnjlwUpH wijji JaWflflBl III fflfHJSBfUBbm Bps'; ' JmP KHH The secret of the American rov- HH ernraent's "Iwenty-four hour smoke- aMW less powder" has been betrayed I3fl u Unitd states has lost forever Hfl h,s tremendous advantage it woirld DM have had in war. BB . Thf incident is expected to eive HI impetus to the Clayton bill, beine Wm S?K y i Ay Lague-whic HH -would broaden the recent law mak- ing it a felony to disclose govern Hj ment secrets. The usual smokeless powder is slow of manufacture. It reqmros HW four to six months and if manu mmm factured in shorter time may ex- plode spontaneously, destroying the who used up his powder would be at 1 Hi the mercy of the nation whose pow- WBM dcr remained. ai-nd5?kn Maxjm- the American wiz 1H he realm of explosives, dis- H fove,red. Powder which could be Mi u"d tmn twenty-four hours. HH uJS ca,med his secret to the gov- H S5S fnt? PovJdermajcer.s, the du IH E a deaerted wing of the ItunZit S m mixed, wonderful The directors of the company saw milhonj in the invention- monopj y of the sale of powder to every na tion But the d&covery was im portant any nation possessing it ex clusively would have so great ; advJn- "S.1 the digestion wJs made that the secret be turned over to the Amencargovemment. cci oet. ran s cOTrs Patriotism warred with purse strings in that directors' meeting. Patriotism won. Vice-President Buckner of the DuPont company J?Uy to Washington and ftSKtaJS exclu6ive secret to the United States ordnance heads, Gen. Crozier and Admiral Mason. dLlVSiW8 .Was not Pted at a 1. At the factory it was arranged he in1! CmpIye Would , ilfredientfi or Proportions. I-urther experiments removed even the trace of 8moke. Several confi dential experta of the government and m some way a chemiat not of their number, eminent, but too en grossed in science to appreciate K8'1, in his enthuSm for the chemical discovery preWed a scientafic paper deScrib?ngP ST He read thw paper before a meeting of scientists in Washington. No bad motive is attributed to him. The in junction of secrecy seemed to make no impression on him-that waall r-Slt.advrnm,ltration awoe to the catastrophe when a scientific pubH catwn printed this address. It was K temSffl i had tided the formula to a doren foreign eapi- Tinker concluded to plav it out The Score: R, H. ti Baltimore l o' 0 Chicago .0 4 2 Batterien Bailey and jacklitsch; Johnson and Wilson. St LouIr, Aug 16 St. Louis took the first game of the series with Buffalo by a score of 3 to 2 In the tenth inning today. Both Groom and Anderson were hit consistently, but good fielding held down the score. Tho Score: r. h. W. Buffalo 2 10 0 St Louis 3 13 2 Batteries Anderson and Blair; Groom and Simon. Indianapolis, Ind , Aug 16 India napolis defeated Pittsburg, 21 to 6, today by batting the ball hard and often. The locals scored ten runs in the eighth inning through good stick work and excellent base running. The Score: R. H. K. Indianapolis 21 24 8 rittsburg 6 11 ', Batteries Falkennerg, Wood and Rarlden, Leclalr and Berry NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE At Seattle Seattle 2, Ballard fi. At Vancouver Vancouver -Victoria No game scheduled. At Spokane- First game Taooma 3 Spokane 6 Second game Tacoma 3, Spokane 0. STANDING OF CLUBS Union Association. Won. Lost, rot. Ogden 26 10 .722 Salt Lake 17 19 472 National League. Won LosL Pet New York 68 43 .674 Boston 54 46 .640 St. Louis 57 61 .528 Chicago 54 51 .514 Brooklyn 48 54 .471 Philadelphia 48 55 466 Pittsburg 46 65 .466 Cincinnati 47 57 642 American League. Won- Lost Pet. Philadelphia 69 36 668 Boston 59 47 .557 Washington .... . .59 49 533 Detroit 55 53 .509 Chicago 55 56 ,495 St Louis 52 64 .491 New York 48 59 .449 Cleveland 36 77 .319 Federal League. Won LnL PrL Chicago 60 48 .556 I Brooklyn 59 50 .541 Baltimore . 60 51 .541 Indianapolis 55 49 .529 I Buffalo 53 50 .515 St. Louis 49 60 .450 Pittsburg 47 57 441 Kansas City 47 61 185 Western League. Won. 1jO. Pel Sioux City 73 46 .613 Denver 69 60 .580 St. Joseph 67 51 .668 Des Moines 69 59 .500 Lincoln 57 60 .487 Omaha 68 63 .457 Topeka 48 71 .408 Wichita ... 46 72 .390 Northwestern League Won. Lost Pet. Vancouver 78 48 .619 Spokane 75 49 .605 Seattle 74 53 583 Victoria 52 73 .416 Tacoma .51 78 .395 Ballard 48 77 .384 FEATURE RACES CARDED EACH DAY Pittsburg, Aug, 17 Grand Circuit racing opens up In Pittsburg today for five days A feature race with a good size pursed ig carded for each day, the one for the opening program being the Duquesne stake valued at $3000 for 2:20 class of trotters, Other events today are the 2.15 class pac Ing; tho 2:04 class pacing and the 2:12 trotting. DALLAS TENNIS TOURNAMENT. Dallas, Texas, Aug. 17 The sec ond annual Southwestern District tennis championship tournament be gan here today and will continue throughout the week. Players were present from Texns, Oklahoma, Now Mexico and Arizona. A cowboy treat at the Globe today. Don't fail to see it. Come early evenings. Advertisement. DEMAND SENT TO THE TURKS Russia Ask Permission to Take Black Sea Fleet Through the Dardanelles. London. Aug 17 A dispatch from Copenhagen says the Politlken pub Hshed a dispatch from Constantino Pie stating that Russia has demand ed from Turkey permission for the unrestricted passage through the Dar danelles of the Russian Black sea fleet. The Russian fleet in the Black sea since the beginning of war-like opera Hons has captured about a hundred German and Austrian merchant vos sels trading in those waters. Many of them were tank steamers convey ing oil. WOMEN PREPARE DEFEAT OPPONENTS Washington Aug. 17 Defeat of candidates for congress who oppose womans' suffrage is the object of a conference to be held at Newport, R, L. August 29 and 30, under the aus pices of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. Tbo union announced today that a list of candidates for congress mark sd for defeat Is being prepared. , . t. mi .; !',- . . . -- LACONIA BRINGS BACK AMERICANS Over 1600 Passengers Scurry Out of Europe at Outbreak of Hostilities. British Battleships and Cruisers on Guard From Ostend to Brest. New York Aug. 17 More than WOO passengers, most of them Ameri cans, who scurried out of Europe at the outbreak of hostilities, reached New York today on the Cunard llnr Laconia from Liverpool. There were .".43 In the first cabin, 177 111 tlie second and 648 in the steerage. Sixty in (he steerage were persona o5 wealth, who could get no other ac oommodatlons Besides steaming at night with lights out to avoid German warships, the Laconia had her topsldea, bridge cwu muueiB painted to resemble a steamer of the Norwegian line. On August 10. she was spoken by the bi;; Acquitanla, now a British cruiser. Many Endure Hardships. Many of the Laconla'fl passengers endured hardships in getting out of the war zon and most of them left their baggago behind. One man, who said he was in Weisbaden when the general exodus began, was obliged to walk for miles to cross the border He carried his baggage on a wheelbar row and crossed into Belgium by way of Liege. He estimated that 2000 persons, Americans, English, Belgi ans and others, were crossing at the same time. Th Laconia came straight across the Atlantic and saw none of the en emy's ships Norwegian Steamer Arrives. The Norwegian steamer Bjornsto jerne BJornsen arrived today from Rotterdam. Captain Reinersten said that whnn he left Rotterdam British battleships and cruisers were on guard from Ostend to Brest, making navigation of tho channel difficult He steamed through tho North sea and Peneland Firth, north of Scot land, and came across the Atlantic on a northerly course oo PARCEL POST TO ! SEND EXHIBITS Washington Aug. 17. Parcel post exhibit!? will be a feature at county I fairs throughout the countrv in the fall. In response to a widespread de mand. Postmaster General Burleson has Instructed postmasters to pro vide exhibits, the purpose being to show the farmer the advantages ol the parcel post FOOD SPECULATION ! TO BE STOPPED New York, Aug 17 Plans to stop speculation, which Is said to have much to do with the increasing price of food were to be perfected todav Mbit i iMciUy.ii? tn oireeu THAT'S the difference W between the first f ew puffs and the last few puffsr That's a fair question. 1 no answer is No difference. The long, specially-blended filler in your mild Tom Moore stays mild right down to the last draw. If you like cigars that are emokable from tip to tip he sure to ask for the mild Tom Moore. An especially handsome shape is the "Monarch" size. Tom Moore , CIGAR lO j Little Tom 5 HEMENWAY & MOSER CO. Ogden, Utah. nt :i meeting of the executive board of tho mayor's committee of 113 ap-, pointed last week to aid federal and county officials in their investigation of the cause of the upward trend of tho coast of living Joseph Hartlgan, city commission er of weights and measures, who is working with the committee, planned to present to the board a scheme in operation among grocery and drug re tailers by which they form associa tions and purchase in large quantities for the member stores, thereby ob- EATABLES FOR EVERY APPETITE THE PALACE CAFE 176 25th Street tainlng marked reductions from the usual middleman's price. Mr. Hartl gan believes that uniformly lower pri ces would result if there were more of these associations or co-operatlvo stork buying companies. In the Long Island city section ot Brooklyn disorder occurred yester day at the moat markets and grocer les where credits was refused to per sonB thrown out of work on account of war closing the lndustritl plants iq which they were employed. SLIGHT THE TIRE I Spoil the use of the whole car When a tire shows wear, or you're unfortunate with it and cut it bring it to the Auto-Tire & Rubber Works D. A. Baird, Mgr. 257o Wash. Ave Phone 794. i EXTRA! EXTRA! ' EAGLES DAY Hermitage Aug. 18 EVERYBODY CAN GO j SPORTS -PRIZES -DANCING DOES THIS eAlLfcOAD ALLOW J I'VE frOTA L 1TTI P T7 1 PASSENGERS TO ASK QUESTIONS SUGGESTION Tn Tma ( WHAT JE THEY DO SO IN A RESPECTFUL? tevfj ft TO MA K B T? " -jj Y ?OBSTHE L nTHAVSToscAKE WELL-, it JUST OCCURRED ME 1 ENGINEER LOW ) THE COWS off THAT IT WOULD 5E A GREAT IDEATO TAKE ' SJASTLEfy. VTHE TRACK'! THE WHISTLE 0 F F T HE ENGINE A ND " I . TFT'MMrZJ i 'CAUSE , IT'S HARDLY POSSIBLE I rut u;ua-t . .... B ' 1 WE'LL -EVER CATCH-UP TO A r a rAui PREVENT (CJr ion COW AT THIS &AIT -r-- A cow CLIMfilNG INTO UCXCUSt CPW T TMg QAIT. - THEREAJ2 CAie AND hM5!r- . EEE- '" AgNGERT 7j I -g.