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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 16, 1918, 3:30 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 9

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THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, MAY 16. 1915. t '
S i
WORLD'S LIGHT -HEAVYWEIGHT 1
V CHAMPIONSHIP WRESTLING MATCH
I I JOHN BERG Title Holder I
t j I US
I I JACK HARBERTSON Challenger n
OrpSicum Theatre
I TUESDAY EVE., MAY 21 I
I W. C. BINFORD Promotor I
I j Sporting and Athletic Newsj
RODOERS' MEN HIT
HARD AND WIN
Sacramento Scores 4 to 3
Over Los Angeles Wilie
Makes Star Catch.
SACRAMENTO. May 15 Bill Rod
gers" men hit Drown hard in the
pinches and won from the Angels, -1 to
'J. Manager Rodgers shifted his bat
ling order todav . and Eldred. bitting
clean up, (he first time up slammed
the ball over the right-field fence,
with Wilie on In the sixth, eicnles by
Wilie, Eldred. Fisher and Pinelli gave
the Senators two more.
Until the eighth, Brenton allowed
only three hits. In that frame, how
ever, the Angels got through the Sol
ons' defenses for two runs on an er
ror by Forsythe, a walk and two
singles.
Fournler tripled In the ninth and
was scored a minute later, but there
the rally stopped.
Wilie made a Ftar catch when he
ran Into the bleacher fence for a foul
4i I fly.
LOS ANGELES
AB. R. H. PO. X L
Killefer, 2b 4 0 1 2 3 0
-'" Terry, ss 2 0 0 1 1 0
" L Fournler, lb 4 1 1 C 0 0
. Kllis, If 3 0 1 2 0 0
Cooper, cf 4 1 0 2 0 1
;' Boles, c 3 1 o 7 2 0
Caldwell, rf, ss 3 0 0 2 0 0
Pepe, 3b 3 0 2 1 0 0
Urown, p 2 0 0 ft 2 0
Fitterv, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0
Crandall, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0
. Totals 30 3 5 23 8 1
Brenton out bunting third strike
SACRAMENTO
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
i; Rodgers. 2b 4 0 1 2 2 0
Wolter, cf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Wilie. If 4 2 3 2 1 n
y I Eldred. rf 4 2 2 2 0 0
-, Fisher, c 4 0 2 4 2 0
Pinelli, 8b 4 0 2 0 8 0
Forsythe, lb 4 0 ill l l
Elliott, ss 2 0 0 2 1 0
Brenton, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 33 4 12 27 IS 1
Score by innings:
I I Los Angeles
Runs 000 OfiO 021 3
1 Hits 010 001 021 5
Sacramento
Runs 200 002 00 4
I Hits 311 ft04 12 12
Summary Home run -Eldred. Three:
base hit Fournier. Bases on balls '
Off Brown 2. off Brenton 2 Struck'
out By Brown 5. by Brenton 3. Hit
by pitcher Brenton 1. Double plavs
Wilie to Elliott; Killefer to Fourn
ler. Runs responsible for Brown 4,
Brenton 2. Time of game- 2 hours
ggi Umpire Frary.
"The House of Hate," epi--j
sode No. 6, at the Lyceum to
day. Tomorrow all-comedy
I PERHAPS HTTGHIE IS SORRY HE LET THIS
IRON MAN GET AWAY
When Hughle Jennings mus
tered his forces in Waxahachlo
for the spring training trip
mong the young hopefuls was
kid named Poison, who worked
llong with the rest of them but
'ailed 'to show Jonning3 anything
)f special note.
A few days ago this same Pol
ton, whom Jennings released to
.he Shreveport club ef the Texas
NATIONALLEAGUE
W. L. I . .
New York 19 4 .826
Chicago 14 8 .636
Cincinnati 14 12 .638
Pittsburg 11 n .500 1
Philadelphia 10 11 .176
Brooklyn 8 14 .364 I
St Louis 8 15 ,848
Out of Sorts
I 'HAT IS, something is wrong with baby, but we can't
tell just what it is. All mothers recognize the term
by the lassitude, weakness, loss of appetite, inclination to
sleep, heavy breathing, and lack of interest shown by baby.
These are the symptoms of sickness. It may be fewer,
congestion, worms, croup, diphtheria, or scarlatina. Do
not lose a minute. Give the child Castoria. It will start
the digestive organs into operation, open the pores of the
skin, carry off the foetid matter, and drive away the
threatened sickness.
Genuine CMtoria always bean, the .ignature of Lj&i
League came through with a 20
innlng game against Fort Worth.
The score of the record breaker
was 1 to 1, the game having been
called at the end of the twentieth
inning on account of darkness.
' Hughle, perhaps, is kicking
himself a little for letting loose
of this phenom, who should bo
able to stand the gpj. in the Amer
ican League.
Boston . : 7 16 .301
Yesterday's Results.
At Pittsburc Brooklvn 5, Pittsburg
1
At Cincinnati New York 2, Cincin
nati 3
At St. Louis Boston 2, St. Louis 3.
At Chicago Philadelphia 5, Chi
cago 3.
Today's Schedule.
New York at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Pittsbun;
CARDS AND BRAVES
HAVE GREAT FINISH
ST. LOUIS, May 15 St. Louis ral
lied In the ninth and tenth innings to
day, winning Irom Boston, 3 to 2, af
ter the latter had scored the first two
runs of the gamo in their half of the
ninth. Prior to the ninth Hearn had
given but two hits.
Score by innings:
Boston 000 000 002 02
St. Louis 000 000 002 13
Summary: Errors Kelley, Raw
lines. Betzll. Three base hit Wick
land. Stolen bases Wilson. Gohzales.
Sacrifice hit Konetchy, Double pi.,.
Betzil to Hornsby to Paulett.. I .. ft
on bases Boston 5, St. Louis 7. First
base on errors Boston 1, St. Louis 1.
CINCINNATI, O., May 15. Benton's
one base on balls, followed by a sac
rifice and a two-base hit by Roush
gave Cincinnati the winning "run over
New York in the first game of their
series today.
New York outblt the locals 2 to 1,
FORMER OGDEN Mi
DIES III MI. VERNON,
WASHINGTON
Drive Patterson, well known in Op
tion and husband of a former Oqden
girl died at Mt Vernon, Wash., after
an illness of several months.
From the "Humboldt Star" of Win
nemucca, Nev , we note the following
account of his death.
"Dave Patterson, a former well
known Nevada mining man, died at
Ml. Vernon, Wash., after an illness of
several months.
"Mr. Patterson was well known in
Humbolt county, having been exten
llvely encaged In mininc operations in
Rochester. National and other campj
of this countrs .
"He was one of the original leasers
of the Big Four lease in the early days
of Rochester together with BiliV
Knbinson and "Slim" Ludwig and
made considerable money.
"It was whlli working In the mine
.n Rochester thai Patterson was the
Victim with arsenical poisoning, from
which he never fully recovered.
"Two years ago be married Miss
Cecil Hyland of Ogden Soon after
this he took over the Kenyan hotel of
San Francisco, but a year later was
forced to retire frm active business
on account of ill health
"Last August, he was taken to
Seattle, his old home and for the pat
Mine months has been confined to his
bed.
"Patterson is survived by his widow,
two sisters and six brothers in Seattle
and one brother, Walter, a mining
j man of this state.
"The funeral was held in the Cath
lolic church, at Mt. Vernon, Washing
ton, May 8.
Mack Sennett comedy,
"Watch Your Neighbor" and
William Desmond in "An
Honest Man" at the Cozy to
day and tomorrow.
MEN MAKE RECORD
AT CAMPKEARNY
Supply Company at Top in
Rifle Scores Every Shot
Is Recorded.
CAMP KEARNY. Cal.. May 15.
Throughout both drill periods today
the 1 tah men popped away with their
rifles in their nualifving course and
achieved some scores that will make
the sharpshooters of ihe infantry com
panies look to their laurels during the
record course which will follow.
Although this afternoon has hereto
fore been a holiday for the artillery
men there was no letup in work on the
range and the men carried their lunch
so no time would be lost in completing
the practice. The supply company to
day holds the record of the regiment
with a score of 36 S out of a possible
50 in the slow firms. The standing of
the units are as follows Supply com
pany. 36.8x50; C battery, 36 5x50; D
battery. 33 9x50; headquarters com
pany, 33.9x50; F battery. 33 1x50.
To the person who sees for the first
time a ritle target range with 100 tar
gets arranged side- by side and 100
men cracking away at the same time,
it is a mystery to him how a score can
but could not bunch them to advan
tage. The score was 3 to 2.
Score by innings.
New York 002 000 0002
Cincinnati 000 100 11 3
Summary: Errors Zimmerman.
Fletcher 2. Two-base hits Roush,
Benton Three-base hits L. Magee,
Burns. Stolen bases L. Magee. Kauff.
Burns. Sacrifice hits L. Magee, Grif
fith. Double plays L. Magee to
Blackburn', Rodriguez to Fletcher to
Holke. Left on bases New York 6.
Cincinnati 4 First base on errors
Cincinnati 3. Bases on balls Off El
ler 1, off Benton 1. Hits Off Schnei
der 4 in two and two-thirds innings,
off Filer. 6 in six and one-third in
nings. Struck out By Eller 2, by Ben
ton 2. inning pitcher Eller.
PHILS DEFEAT CUBS;
HELP FOR BALL FUND
CHICAGO. May 15. Philadelphia
bunched hits today and defeated Chi
cago, 5 to 3, in the first game of the
series Prendergast had one bad In
ning, the second, and was given fine
support, the fielding of McGaffigan be
ing a feature.
Twon'y-fivo per cent of the receipts
was ghen to the ' Griffith bat and bull
fund," for the soldiers overseas.
Score bv innings:
Philadelphia 000 300 1105
Chicago 020 000 0103
Summary: Errors Stock, Deal.
Two-base hit Merkle. Three-base
hits Paskert, Luderus. Stolen base
McGaffigan. Sacrifice hits Kildutf,
McGaffigan. Left on bases Chicago
6, Philadelphia 4. First base on er
rorsChicago 1. Bases on balls Off
Prendergast 3. off Weaver 1. Hits
Off Walker 8 in seven innings; off
Weaver 2 in two innings, struck out
By Walker 6, by Prendergast 3 Los
ing pitcher Walker.
. i
RUBE MARQUARD IS
ONCE MORE VICTOR
PITTSBURG. May 15 Brooklvn de
feated Pittsburg today in (he opening
game of the series, 5 to 1. Marrjuard
was hit freely in the first five in
nings, but kept the blows well scat
tered. Cooper held the visitors hitless in
i Ik- first four innings, but then lost his
effectiveness and Brooklyn scored five
runs.
Score bv innings:
Brooklvn . .. 00f 020 120 g
Pittsburg oio ouo oooi
Sumniar Etror Olson. Three
base hits- Hickman, Krueger. Stolen
bases Mollwitz, Corey 2, Cutshaw.
Sacrifice hits Johnston, Mollwitz
Double plas Caton to Cutshaw to
M. llv.it. cutshaw to Cnton to Moll
witz. Left on bnses Brooklyn 1.
Pittsburg 6. Bases on balls Off
Bfarquard off cooper 2. struck out
."' M.-irquard 2. by Cooper 3. Win
ning pitcher Marquard. Losing pitch -1
er Cooper.
be kept of every man. However, this is
done and every shot is scored, and
even misses are recorded The targets
are of the disappearing type and after
each shot is fired they are pulled into
a trench, where a soldier who mans
each target locates the shot pierced by
the bullet.
As soon as he locates this he traces
the target so that it may be viewed by
the soldier firing and by a system of
visual signals tells him where his bul
let struck. Each man firing has a man
at his elbow who keeps his score and
Jots down the record of every shot in
a book Over each target a huge num
ber is placed so that the men firing
may be sure to use his own target.
Corporal Lyndon W. Clayton of D
battery, today holds the championship
of the entire regiment with an average
score of 44.6 out of a possible 50, while
Private Carl R. Bauer of the same
unit is a close second with the score
of 43 These records made by theso
men are considered especially good in
asmuch as the wind has been strong1,
and much dust is blown between the ,
targets and the firing points which;
makes shooting extremely difficult. i
Corpnral Robert Powell and Private I
Clifford Leavitt also of D battery, shot j
a score of 41 each. In C battery Ser
geant C K McAillster made a record
of 42, Private Gordon L Jones 42, Cor
poral George Ray Dunham of the sup
pl companv is credited with a score
of 42 6. while Private Don Lamson and
Samuel Martell each shot 42. In head
quarters company Corporal Ned Men
zies scored 42.
Major William E. Kness, who is in
charge of the rifle firing in the regi
' ment, says the work of the Utah men
so far has been higher than ever his
expectations In rifle work Major
Ivneass has had many years experience
and Is an expert shot himself, having
been selected to represent the state
three championship matches in the
east The Utah men. Major Kneass
Bays h:.ve taken to rifles like ducks to
water and have accomplished more
,'than anybody he has ever initiated in
the art of firing.
Members of E battery were given a
nev, v i inkle in gas defense work last
nic.hr when they were marched to a
canyon a mile from the cantonment
and ordered to pitch their shelter
tents. As soon as the camp was estab
lished the men were allowed leisure.
' It didn't last long, however, for bomb
: ers were hid deep under the brush sur
i rounding the camp and at a signal
began heaving bombs among the ar
tillerymen A few minutes later the deadly
chlorln gas was released from cylln
den placed completely around the
camp and clouds hung so heavily that
it was difficult to even see through
the mask windows. Every one bad his
mask properly adjusted and there were
no casualties While the fumes were
densest the men were ordered to break
camp and they marched into their bat
tery street with their masks still on.
Captain Freeman R. Williams was in
charge of the maneuver and Colonel
W C Webb was present to see the
effect of the attack.
It was discovered today that the
regiment Is now over its allowed per
centage in regard o agricultural fur
, loughs and no more will be granted.
! The command is allowed but 5 per cent
of its enlisted strength.
Twenty-five of the artlllervmen who
have been chosen to attend the of
ficers' training school marched away
this morning to their new quarters, a
; half-mile west of the I'tah camp.
The school will open its intensive
; instructions course of three months
' tomorrow morning. For instance, in
the artillery' organization, gurs and
horses have been borrowed from the
143rd regiment.
Utah led again in health this week
and made another record in the divis
ion. The report shows that but 10.9
I men were on the sick report per thou
' sand in the Utah command, while the
nearest competitor, the 144th machine
gun battalion, had more than double
this number or 24 3 men The 145th
machine gun battalion came third with
31.6.
yjyj
TACT AND CANDOR.
"The lack of tact." says a Bonton
preacher, "results in much irritation."
Possibly it does, but what id called a
TODAY TODAY " H
NORMA TALMADGE
Ifmmmmmmmtmmmmmmm Contributes another artistic
success to the screen in
aBiagw!'ga loveless marriage finds
I NORMA TALMADGE 1 real love.
'm "BY RIGHT of7 PURCHASE " I
Under the tests that try men's souls
Also First of the Of f icial British War Pictures
OGDEN THEATRE
From 2 to 11 p. m. H
Regular Prices 5c and 15c
AT 74 HE COURTS TWO SISTERS AXD.KOW
HE'S. SUING JOJTE i
When a gay old boy of 71 is H9k
engaged at one and the same time
to two young sisters, and they find KSSSSf
'it. something is sur6 to bap-
pen. "'a .'P
Something did! w
And now Orvlllo W. Sexton
(he's 74) is suing Grace Sherwood PQr '
she's 21) for recovery of a $7000
homo ho gave her in Detroi'. in
response to what he now t. rr.. ; j '
"subtle means and devices, artfut
caresses and cunning overtures."
Colla Sherwood (she's 2 4 al-o
'h t v -r - !' a 'i i i !.!:. rii.g
which Sexton paid for a ring al- KgHBttrTifr
I . . i !! ' ; . I -s '.i i : :;': 1 ' , .
is allege.i to h.tv.- l ipj..-i ovi.t t h- I -
cl.ilnt Ciller ul" Me; ' i r a 1 " e . p""'" " v
.1 I . - fr ; .,. ... V; 'i ;
Sexton's attornevs a seeking KSHP I
t '-, : h i l : ; 1 ' :. '
rr-r, t ir a- h'-r --.r '' I i
I- U'P'Ii1 "... ' 1 , M . . .
and even threatened to sue HHBHHjBfiiflLlt
h.ci for breach !.: s' he
. ' '. : . 1 I'll 1 I -: ;
Celia.
rjrls were sisters. He knew Celia
under the name 'Townsend," 'f: Wwi
which, she later explained, ."tho
frequently used."
1 lack of tact is in most cases but a
' form of brutal candor. That is much
more easily endured than the irrita
i lions growing out of a lack of sense.
The ' lee" side of n ship Is the sldo
whieh lies lowest when driven by ih
wind.
I Read the Classified Ada,
j Doings of -the Jas I
MA LITTLE rVijrS r f-r ' OCLOCKOO PROMISED
late but i .Al,ArsL ,T ' J To BE Home BW tem-
UCOOLDN'T HELP L. j 4, VoU LEFT ME A -yJ l
Imn-WAITAMWirrEllAlTTATiWHAT II b VT, THERE IS I fo5j Sl)PPoJESo I
NOW UELFM rrr ' lvE BEEnI Dod6 ALL I A 5REAT DEALTo &1T VJUAT i To H
LljJ EvMlrJ6- I SAT IH I W! SAID OH fcoTH SAID OM THE OTHE.G- j
v( ITT AwO. WAITED SIDES OF PrrnrW jSlDE. DcESMV 4!
O j J , PaJfAlTEP ' TW'S MArTtR JjKTCgEST ME. I

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