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m 2 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDKN, UTAH: WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7 1914.
I SPORTS I ATHLETICS AND BRAVES IN BRIEF 'S'j The following unique statist icb on 3 the Braves and Athletics is from the .il latest Issue of the Baseball MagnzInD . S the world series special number: 3 Braves. JOSH DEVORK. outfielder Born "m at Murray Clly, O. Resides in Mur- a ray City First professional engage- . ;m menr In Merlden Cotton States M league, in 1906. Bats left and throw-; 'i&A. right-handed. Height Weight Age 5 ft 6Vi In. 163 87 GEORGE TYLER pitcher Born iM in Derby. N. H. Resides in Derby First professional engagement in W Lowell, Mass. Bats left and throws '.'Ml left-handed. Hl Height Weight Age 6 lM WALTER J. MARAXVILLE, short ?3 stop. Born at Springfield. Mass Re- r,M sides in Springfield. First profes- 'jH sional engagement at New Bedford. Pa. Bats right and throws rlght V'3 handed Height Weight Age :il 5 ft 4 In 142 22 -M, WILLIAM .TAMES, pitcher Bom in Iowa Hill, Cal. Resides in San J in Francisco First professional on- 3' gagement at Seattle, Wash. Bats left and throws right-handed, jffl Height Weight Age M 6 ft. 3 in. 205 22 HI Games A.B. Ruus Hits Ave. 42 108 9 20 .269 U DICK RUDOLPH, pitcher. Born j in New York. Resides in New York ,381 First professional engagement in To- H ronto. Bats left and throws right- handed. .fm Height Weight Age $m 5 ft. S in. 160 26 I OTTO HESS, pitcher. Horn in Berne, Switzerland Resides In Day ton, O First professional engage ment at New Orleans Bats and throws left handed Height Weight Agfl 6 ft. 1 in. 170 14 HENRY GOWDY, catcher. Born in Columbus, O. Resides in Colum bus First professional engagement at Dallas. Tex. Bats left and throws right-handed. Height Weight Age 6 ft 2 in. 175 24 BERT WHALING, catcher Born in Los Angeles, Cal. Resides in Los Angeles. First professional engage ment at Seattle. Bats- left and throws right-handed. Height Weight Age 6 ft. 190 26 CHARLES SCHMIDT, first base man. Born In Baltimore, Md. Re sides in Baltimore. First profession al engagement in Baltimore. Bais left and throws left handed Height Weight Age 6 ft. 2 In. 195 27 Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave. 119 435 46 119 .274 JOHN E ERS, second baseman Born Troy, N. Y. Resides In Troy. First professional engagement at Troy. Bats left and throws right handed. Height Weight Age 5 ft. 10 in. 142 30 Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave. 116 42U 57 118 .281 J. CARLYLE SMITH, third base man Born in Atlanta. Ga Resides in Atlanta First professional en gagement in Atlanta. Bats left and throws left-handed. Height Weight Age 5 ft. 9 In. 16". 24 JOSEPH CONNOLLY, outfielder Born in Woonsocket, R. I. Resides at Woonsocket. Bats left and throwa right-handed I Shrewd Auto Owners need no urging to bring the second tire job to us. We guarantee satisfac- I tion. Auto-Tire & Rubber Works D. A. Balrd, Mgr. 2576 Wah. Ave. Phone 794. i Height Weight Age 5 ft i3' 2 in. 153 27 Games A.B Runs Hits Ave 103 337 52 106 315 LESLIE MANN, outfielder. Born in Lincoln, Neb. Resides at Spring field, Mass. First professional en gagement in Springfield Bats right and throws right handed. Height Weight Age .". ft, 9 Vi in. 170 21 LARRY GILBERT, outfielder. Born In New Orleans Ronidos in New Orleans. First professional engage ment in New Orleans Bats left and throws left-handed. Height Weight Ace 5 ft 8 In. 160 23 Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave 70 223 31 61 274 GEORGE WHITTED. infielder. Born in Durham, N. C. Resides at Durham. First professional engage uiHiit with Jacksonville Southern league. Bats left and throws righ handed. Height Weight Ago 5 ft 7 in. 160 Ji 24 CHARLES DEAL, infielder Born in Williamsburg, Pa Resides at Williamsburg. First professional en gagement In Tri-State league. Bats right and throws right handed. Height eight Aee 5 ft. 10 In. 140 23 Athletics JOHN McINNIS, first baseman. Born at Gloucester Mass Resides in Gloucester. First professional en gagement in Haverhill, Mass Height Weight Age 5 ft. 9 in. 170 24 Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave 135 521 62 163 313 JOHN W. COOMBS, pitcher. Born in La Grande, Iowa. First profes sional engagement in Philadelphia. Bats right or left and throws right handed. Height Weight Age 6 ft K In. 185 30 RUBEN OLDRING, outfielder. Born in New York Resides In New York First professional engagement at Montgomery Southern league, in 1905. Bats and throws right-handed Height Weight Age 5 ft 11 in 180 30 Games A.B Runs Hits Ave 105 .416 61 116 .279 JOHN FRANKLIN BAKER, third baseman Born In Tnippe, Md Re sides in Trappe. First professional engagement at Reading. Bats left and throws right handed. Height Weight &p 5 ft. 11 In 173 28 Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave 133 505 77 161 .310 WALTER II SCHANG catcher Born in Wales, N. Y. First profes sional engagement in Buffalo Bats right or left-handed, throws righl handed Height Weight Age 5 ft. 9U in 185 29 Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave 95 268 38 72 .269 JOSEPH L BUSH, pitcher Born in BraJnerd, Minn. Resides in Brain erd. First professional engagement at Missoula the Union association, in 1912. Bats and throws right handed. Height Weight Age 6 ft 9 in. 170 21 JOHN BARRY, shortstop. Born in Meriden. Conn. Resides in Merlden Rats and throws right-handed First professional engagement at Philadel phia. Height Weight Age 5 ft. 8 in. 158 29 AMOS STRUNK, outfielder. Born in Philadelphia Resides in Phila delphia First professional engago ment with Philadelphia Bats left and throws left-handed Height Weight Age 5 ft 10 V2 In. 34 170 2". Games A.B. Runs Hits Ave. 106 350 47 97 277 J EDWARD MURPHY, outfielder Born in Hancock, N. Y Resides in Hancock First professional engage ment with Baltimore. Bats left and throws right-handed. Height Weight Age 5 ft. 10 In. i50 22 EDWARD J. COLLINS, second baseman. Born In Millerton, N. Y. First professional engagement with Athletics Bats left and throws right handed. Height Weight Age 5 ft. 10 in 165 27 Games A B. Runs Hits Ave 135 46S 108 166 355 EDWARD PLANK, pitcher. Born in Gettysburg, Pa , Resides at Lan caster, Pa. First professional en gagement in Philadelphia. Bats left and throws left-handed. Height Weight Age 5 ft. 11H in. 180 40 CHARLES A. BENDER, pitcher. Born In Bralnerd, Minn. Resides 111 Briinerd. First professional engage ment In Harrlsburg. Bats right anc throws right-handed Height Weight Ag. 8 ft 1 in. 170 31 1 STANDING OF CLUBS National League. Won. Lost. Pet Boston 94 60 .61 ' New York 84 70- .54: 1 St Louis . 81 72 .52C Chicago 78 76 ;60C Brooklyn 75 79 .48' Philadelphia 74 80 ,481 Pittsburg 69 85 44" Cincinnati 61 94 .394 American League. Won. Lost. Pet Philadelphia 9S 53 .649 Boston 91 61 599 Washington SO 73 .523 Detroit 80 73 .523 Chicago 70 74 .48'3 St Louis 71 82 .464 New York 70 S3 .45S Cleveland 52 103 .335 YESTERDAY'S GAMES AMERICAN LEAGUE. Boston, Oct. 6. By losing today's game to Boston 4 to 8, Washington went hack into a tie for third plaeo with Detroit Foster held the vis itors to two hit?, while Shaw was wild and was given rngged support Harp er, who pitched the final three in nings for Washington, was hit freely. Washington 4 2 7 Boston 8 9 3 Batteries Harper. Shaw and Henry; G Foster and Thomas. Plfiladelphia, Oct. 6 Manager Mack sent in two of his veteran pitch ers and Wyckoff In the game against New York this afternoon, the visit ors winning by 2 to 1. Only one hit and a pass were alkwed In three innings by Bender, but errors by Barn. Oldrlng and Bender per mitted Maisel to get to third base In the first inning and the latter stol? home Plnnk also allowed a single and n pass In three innings The visitors got the winning run off Wyckoff's sin gle and steal of second. Wyckoff; wild threAv and Cook's single Bender struck out five batsmen. Plank two and Wyckoff one to the exception of Baker and Lapp who made a single and a double ench, the home team did very light work with the stick, they v securing only six scattered safeties off Cole Mitchell. Whaling and Rudolph of the Boston Braves witnessed the game New York 100 000 0102 Philadelphia 000 001 0001 Runs by Weilman and Shotten won the opening game of the fall series for the St Louis Americans. the team defeating the local Nationals 2 to 1. Americans 2 5 1 Nationals 1 S I Batteries Weilman and gnew; Doak, Grlner and Wlngo. Milwaukee won the third game for the championship of the minor leagues from Birmingham by the score of 10 to 1. Birmingham 1 5 1 Milwaukee 10 13 0 Batteries Hargrove and Wallace; Hovllk and McGraw. NATIONAL LEAGUE. By defeating Boston 3 to 2. In the opening game of the double header, which closed the National league sea son. Brooklyn finished In fifth place, one full game ahead of Philadelphia This is the best showing a Brooklyn team has made since 1907 when the Superbas ended the season in fifth place. "Red" Smith, the Boston third base man, broke a leg In the first game today and will not be able to play In the world's series against the Phil adelphia Athletics. Boston took the second game, 7 to 3, m seven innings. The new cham pions, put a makeshift team Into the field and its ne&VJ hitting of Ruck er's offerings resulted in an early lead which Brooklyn could not over come Strand, pitching for Boston, made a good Impression. First game Boston 100 001 0002 Brooklyn 101 010 OOx 3 Second game Boston 310 000 3 7 Brooklyn ... 001 010 13 Game called in seventh by agree ment. GIANTS AND PHILLIES END SEASON ; BOTH WIN New York. Oct. 6. New York and Philadelphia wound up the National league season today by dividing a double header. The ex-champions easily won the first game by a scorn of 5 to 1, while the usttors took the second 8 to 0. McGraw used all his youngsters in the two games They held up well behind RittcrB splendid pitching. FEDERAL LEAGUE. Chicago's chances for winning the Federal league pennant grew dubious when the localB dropped both games - of a double header to Kansas City, 1 1 to 0 and ' to 1 while tadianapo-Hi was b"Htinv: Si Louis. Indlanapolia ; now Is a full game ahead of Chicago and If it wins one of its two remain lng games will retain the champion ship. For Chicago to win the pen nant Indianapolis must loBe both re maining games and Chicago must win its single one. One of the games played today was scheduled for to- - morrow and set aheid to avoid a con J flict with the opening of the Cubs- Sox series. The final game will be 1 played here Tuesday ; Kansas City won the opening game on Chadbourn'8 single and Pcrrlng s double in the fourth. The visitors 1 routed Flsk and his emery ball in the second contest, which went only seven Innings. Kansas City 1 7 1 ' Chicago 0 5 1 Batteries Packard and Brown; Hendrlx and Wilson. Second game Kansas City 5 9 0 Chicago 3 8 0 Batteries lohnBon and Brown; Flsk, Lange Prendergast and Wilson Seven innings, darkness Baltimore had a walkover with Pittsburg in the first game today, de feating the visitors 11 to 1 The second went ten Innings to a tie. 1 to 1, when darkness stopped the game. First game Pittsburg 1 8 6 Baltimore 11 11 2 Batteries Walker and Berry, Rob erts; Suggs and Jacklltsch. Second game Pittsburg 1 (S 1 Baltimore 1 5 1 Batteries T?clalro and Berry , Smith and Kerr Indianapolis took the lead in the Federal league race today by defeat ing St. Louis 7 to 4. while Chicago was losing a double header to Kan sas City. SL Louis 4 9 1 Indianapolis 7 in 2 Batteries Keupper and Chapman, Moseloy and Itariden. The Buffeds made it two straight from Brooklyn b winning 3 to 1. Pitcher LaFltte scored the isitory' only run on his single, followed by an error and an out. a fOTco and an other single by Evans. The other four hits off Schnli were ell scat tered. Buffalo 3 10 1 Brooklyn .1, 6 3 Batteries Schulz and Allen; La Fltte and Owens. COAST LEAGUE. San Francisco 12 16 0 Missions ... ' 5 12 Batteries Fanning and Schmidt, Will Connolly of the Braves be Slugging Hero of World's Series? Joseph Connolly. Joe Connolly, the slugging member of the Braves' outfield, is the only player In the Boston bunch to enter the series with a 300 batting axerage to back him up. Connolly's work at the bat has been a source of great pleasure to Stallings all season and many are wondering whether the Boston boy will be another Frank Baker. There is never a world's series with out the appearance of a new baseball star. In every series so far some comparatively unknown youngster has come forth with a brilliant line of playing that has made him a hero over night Will Connolly's bat win him fame in the struggle with the Mack men ? Connolly's batting record is crowd ed with extra base hits. He has made 41 of them this season: 24 doubles, 10 triples and 7 homers, a sum total of 65 extra bases If he la able to deliver a number of these in the big games his reputation will soon be wide-spread What's the Ji7X I iimttervBill?' BISp jl JP " Why didn't you comrwthe J . Twentieth Century Limited?" II The Route is Water - Level You Can Sleep on the All-Steel, Over-Night train to New York and Boston 20th Century Limited mlZo 12:40 Noon nSw? 9:40 a. m. &2? 11:55 a. m. Ten other fast trains daily between Chicago and the East, including the popular evening train, Lake Shore Limited, and the fast morning train, Lake Shore Number Six, providing a service that meets every requirement of comfort and convenience, NewYork&ntral Lines jgg Lake Shore--" The Water-Level Route" if A jtM 3 fJWp) Apply to your local agent for tickets and sleeping car reservation?, or for complete VnNttlpQMS information, call on or address our vBwl M 131 gfWBy SALT LAKE CITY OFFICE, 231 Judfle Bfdg. iaWljpBg F. J. Bambach. Traveling Passenger Agent SS Stanley, Gregory and Rohrer, Lynn. Los Angeles 9 ic, i Oakland 7 10 3 Batteries Ryan and Meek, Prough, Gejcr and MItze. Portland-Venice postponed, non-arrival of Portland team. BENZ TO PITCH FOR CUBS. Chicago, Oct. 7. Pitcher Rcnz was Manager Callahan's selection to op pose Vaughn of the Chicago Nation als in the first game today of the series to decide the baseball cham pionship of Chicago Twenty-five thousand persons were expected to witness tho game, which was sched uled for the American league park The American league club has won the city championship for three suc cefslve years Seven games have been scheduled. Brown Carlson Treseder Clothiers and Furnishers 2421 Wash. Ave. You Must Be Suited Here. Advertisement 00 ENCYCLICAL TO APPEAR ON ALL SAINTS DAY Paris. Oct 7 A Romp dispatch to the Echo de Paris says the first en cyclical of Pope Benedict XV will appear for the fete of the Toussalnt (All Saints day) N'ovember 1. It will contain an allusion to the war and will follow In part the program of Leo XIII and Cardinal Rampolla. 00 Oracle Theater has Union Music. Advertisement. 00 FOUR WORLD'S RECORDS SMASHED Lexington. Ky., Oct. 6 A largo crowd saw four world's records smash ed on the second day of the grand circuit meeting Peter Volo, In win nlng the ?1 4.000 Kentucky futurity, for three-year-old trotters, set three new marks when he lowered the world's record for three-year-old trot ters to 2:03 1-2 at the same time setting a new mark for the fastest third heat for a three-year-old trotter and the fastest three heat race for a trotter of any sex of that age Tommy Horn, In winning the 2:09 trot post poned from yesterday, trotted the fast est seventh beat on record when he trotted the mile In 2:08 1-2. Joan equalled her own record of 2:04 1-4 In winning the October prize In straight heats from Ross B , the only other starter, her time being the same in both hats. Peter Volo was pushed in first two heats b Lee Axworthy and in the third by Lady Wanetka, but led all tho way in each His fractional time in the third was 32: 1:02 1-2, 1 32 j 1-4; 2:03 1-3. Phlan, the world's Tast est trotter, was givon an ovation w hen ridden around the course by his own er C. K. G. Billings. The 2:14 trot went seven heats and finally was won by Harry J. S., the son of Ad miral Dewey taking the fourth, fifth and seventh heats, Andral tho third and sixth and Silk Hat tho first and second. Fred Mac won the fir.U heat of 2 14 pace and The Assossor took the next two, the race going over until tomorrow. STATE FAIR CONFERENCE EXCURSIONS SALT LAKE Via OREGON SHORT LINE $1.10 Round Trip. Tickets on Sale daily to October 10th, Inclusive. Return limit October 12th. Advertisement. CARDINAL FERRATA SINKING. Rome, via Paris. Oct. 7 The con dition of Cardinal Ferrata, papal sec retary of state, has assumed a gravo turn. He Is suffering considerable pain, with 6orae fever. The attend ing physicians have abandoned the idea of operating owing to the age of the patient. "Million Dollar Mystery," at the Orpheum tonight. Advertisement. CAPTAIN COLE WINS INDIVIDUAL MATCH Fort Rlley, Kan., Oct. 6 In U10 individual match of division D na tional rifle competition at the Fort Riley target range, Capt. Earl A Cole. First regiment, Kansas mili tia, was winner. He scored 323 out of a possible 350. Sergeant Harry L. Adams, One Hundred and Fifti eth cavalry, United States army, was second with 321. Sergeant Charles Meyer. Twenty-third infantry, and First Sergeant Albert Fless, Third cavalry, tied for third, each making a score of 319 Seventy marksmen from the United States army and the militia of many states were competitors WRESTLER THIS IT FIDE STATIONS Fred (Demon) Bartel. the wrestler, has established training quarters at the Ogden fire station and has ar ranged to give a public workout there at 3 p m. each day. He expects to commence road work about Friday and from then on will take a run through Ogden canyon. He believes I this is necessary' on account of the high altitude, which has slightly im paired his wind. Bartel held a conference with Jack Harbertson and Promoter E. W. Pat trick yesterday and it is expected that a date for a contest will bo arranged within the next few days. 00 1 THEATERS 1 . ARLISS HERE MONDAY. Mr. George Arliss. who will bo seen at the Orpheum Monday, Octo ber 12, in Louis N. Parkers comedy, Disraeli," was intended by his fa ther to be a journalist, being him self a publisher, and journalism hav ing been the calling of the forbears on pie paternal side for two centu ries. But newspaper work had no interest for the young Arliss, and he soon gave up the profession of the press for that on the stage, much to the disappointment of his family at that time. Seat sale opens Fri day. l Advertisement). uu "SHEPHERD OF THE HILLS" "The Shepherd of the Hills," Har old Bell Wright's novel, which holds the record for being the largest sell ing American work of fiction, has been made into a play by its author with the assistance of Elsberry W. Reynolds. It will be given its sec ond presentation in this city at the Orpheum theatre Sunday night, Octo ber 11. The pl3y is a story of the Ozark mountains and its people are all 01 that vicinity, which promises stage charact' s out of the ordinary. The production, which has been made by Messrs. Gasklll and MacYltty. is said to be one of extreme beauty, the pic turesque mountain country lending it self to the best In the scenic art ist's art. Seat sale opens Friday. (Advertisement). 00 "Million Dollar Mystery," at the Orpheum tonight. Ad ertisemenL SILLilN TALKS WITH PRESIDENT Washington, OcL 7 Despite con tinued ominous reports from Mexico, President Wilson was said today to bo confident that a satisfactory set tlement will bo reached between Car ranza and Villa. The long talk the president had last night with Secretary Bryan and Con sul John R Silliman, was character ized at the White House as "merely a conference; for Information.' It was said that Mr Silliman would return f to Mexico soon. 1 'k Wm SNOODLES' DIARY Kid Addison Docs His Father a Good Tun, . " j attyt AMftit t Be-tchz 1-nevuR. fm ' . ' fc- . J - a rffrMj '