Newspaper Page Text
-JSf THE EVENING STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1911. -
NSja ' ,-,... - . . P ll
Kk (Continued Frpm Page Five.)
"a : -
Mm STIMSON'S CAFE
iMls the CHOICE of the people and is
kSmy profession. 2460-Grnt Ave.
jjjlR Ten-Pound Boy Af 2512 Bridge nvc
Sypaue, Spokane, Wash., "August 2S, a 10
sSKpound boy, George. Gilbort Lewis, was
'MBfborn to the wife of Harry c. Lewis,
Hfcifclocal representative of "iho Leslie
va Judge Co., of Spokane. Mrs. Lewis
3JjKs'Ill ho remembered as Hiss Alice
kL Sneed, adopted daughter of Mr. and
"l fipIrs' A' G- Snced 5 Wilson Lane, Og-
"TdM For Sale Fresh cider. 1470 Tavlor
'JwHC' Ind' 36S5D " -
C3M The Standard more than equals any
SSm premium offer made by any other pa--3'
Per a" an( 8ee our premiums you
imtt'i et now free frora ,,si while you pny
SSl the other papers for the premiums
Of' thoy offer.
mk fruitmen, attention.
M Box Material, Wrapping Paper, Spray
)gWi J Pumps and Spray Material. Prices as
'a J cheap as any. Grout's Gialn Slorp,
E9 s62 2iih SL
C v NOTICE OF ESTRAYS.
!' V State of Utah, Countv, of Weber,
fjMl ' Ogden City, ss:
Wt . I have in my possession the follow
JOTf -f Ing described cstray animals, which
3MS if not claimed and taken away, will
jfifffl f he sold to the highest cnsh bidder, at
mi v dS4S Washington ave., in Ogden City,
ZS Utah, on Saturday, the 10th day of
rBi SePtemoer l91l aL t-"e hour of 12-30:
mil U 0ne Jerse' antl white cow. with horns,
yS - white spot in face, underbit in right
iM) ear, giving milk from 3 teats; about 10
lj years old. One light Jersey heifer,
3S with horns; about 2 years old. One
Mj small Jersey heifer cair, underbit in
fW J right ear; about 1 months old.
iff) Sald cstrays were taken up by me
) i in said city on the 1st day of Sep
m) tembor, 1911
Ml i FRANK A. NAISBETT,
W I Poundkeeper of Osden City, Utah.
I PLAIN COT If INS
A The baseball game between the
m) T Plain City and North Ogdn tennis
Sff at the fair grounds, Saturday nfter
v noon, was among the beft amateur
I games of this sens,ou and the amateur
r Jf championship for Weber county was
j j settled by H It required ten innings
i 5 to decide the game, Plain City win
f 'f nlng by a score or S to 6. '
j $ The North Ogden team is not eu
f f tlrely satisfied with the decision as
I shown by yesterday's game and after
j tDe contest the members of the club
i called at this office and issued a
( ,7 challenge to meet the Plain City team
j ! any tim? after next Saturday for a
Sa' v side bet of ?100 and all of the gato
The game yesterday afternoon was
i y witnessed hy a large crowd of" the
v fans from the county, the contest
j having attracted wide attention ow
i t ing to the rivaln which has develop-
; ed in the county league this season.
j ' The batteries wem Snooks, Deamcr
i' and Chadwick for North Ogden and
: Itlchardson and Singleton for Plain
City. "Dad" Gimlin acted as umpire.
II BOY FRACTURES
If AIM AT PLAY
Jafr i Harold Petorson. a boy of 13 years
H ,' old, fell from a trapeze in Liberty
IS park, Saturday ovening, and, suffered
fi - a fractured arm This Is the first ac-
' cident at the jark since the installa
S : tlou of the playgrounds apparatus.
Ua With several other hoys Harold
; was playing on the trapeze bar and
Bi , in attempting to make a flying leap
M 4 for the swing he misjudged tho dls
JS i tance and fell to the ground, sustain
jm 'a ing tho Injury mentioned above. Dr.
; Rich was called and the lad was restr
4 ing easy a short time after the accl
flj t dent.
h t oo
B MONUMENT IN HONOR
5f OF DANIEL BOONE
l.f? $ Mlllersburg, Mo., Sept. !. Citizens
jli fp here propose to make a public park
"i where the Danlei Boone stone marker
R I was found five years ago, contending
I that the Btone is proof thai Daniel
Wi Boone passed through that part of the
jj ( country in the pioneer days. The
ilUK ; stone is ham-shaped, measures seven
jjdj s by three inches and weighs two
P r pounds. On it is carved, "D. Boone,
j j 179G.' The stone was found by James
jM '', Frost, a farmer, while he was clearing
g) some virgin Umber and ha8 been ex
m hiblted in Kansas City and Jefferson
H' ; c,r
izu ' no
1 RURKENS THE HRRB
P Gives Color, Lustre to Faded
j and Gray Hair Dandruff
ml Quickly Removed.
5f- From tlmo immemorial, onge and iml-
Ijjhnr haxe bon used for the hair and
cnlp. Almost everyone knows o tho
j raluo of such a combination for dnrben
i ins th hair, for curli:j dandrnff nnd
fillingr hair, and for mukinc Lht. hair
., la olden tlmea the only way to pet a
hair tonia of this sort was to brew Ir In
za ; the homo flrplac, a method which was
g ' troablesomo and not always satisfactory.
g r riowadayn almost every up-to-date drug-
gist can eupply his patrone with a ready-
. to-ao prodnct, bklllfully compounded Id
2 " perfectly equipped laboratories. The
5! Wyeth Chemical Company of New Tori:
r. put up an ideal remedy of thin Bort,
i called Wyeth'ft Snge and Sulphur Hair
E; ',. Remedy, and authorize druggists to soil
S - ', H under ruaranlee that tho money will
be refunded if it falls to do exactly as
CI r This preparation U offered to tho
! public at fifty ccnta a bottle, and Is
cenuaeadd and eoltl by all drurclata.
. Special Agent, BADCOK PIIAltMACY,
"Dad" Gimlin's State League Champions May Go
Down to Defeat Eef ore the County Champs
Locals Will Face Eighteen Men in the Field In-
' stead of Nine.
"What may prove to be the climax
of Ogden'S 1911 basoball season
comes off at the Fair grounds this
afternoon when "Dad" GImlin's stato
league chnmplons will mix It with
the combined teams from North Og
den and Huntsvllle. . And ux'ess all
dope falls this climax is preYy sure
to result In the downfall of the chesty
No game of baseball ever played In
this city has attracted wider atten
tion or been more enthusiastically
discussed than this freak doings
scheduled for this afternoon. Realiz
ing the chances which would bo
against them, It Is very probable that
few teams, if any, would 5ven con
sider such an uphill fight as will
fall to the lot of GImlin's men -when
they attempt to win from two lull
baseball teams on the same lot at
the same time.
Instead of nine men the Ogden
batsmen will face a veritable army
of baseball players when they take
their places at the plate in this unique
game. A haseball playing grounds
is laid roff scientifically. The dis
tances from base to base, frOm home
plate to outfielders' positions and in
fact every dimension of tho lot are
the result of long study and careful
calculation. Taking this into con
sideration and then reducing the
chances by a great deal more than
half and you have some idea of the
obstacle which GImlin's -players will
attempt to overcome.
It is not beyond reason to expect
that Ogden's batsmen will have little
difficulty hitting any of the amateur
pitchers who essay to hurl but tho
question of "laying the ball" where
it cannot bo fielded is quite another
matter. The Ogden players may de
rive some satisfaction in the thought
that there will be so manv players
on tho field thai they will get In
III TT-TT-mr' r- CT IW
the WB31 of each other, but the proper
arrangemont of the eighteen men
will greatly reduce the chances of
To say that the baseball fans of
Weber county arc taking great in
terest in this prospective battle would
be putting it very mildly. Thoy arc
simply walking around In a sort of
daze and .making unlntolliglblei
sounds. Even the "lady bugs" are"
taking notice. A record-breaking hol
iday crowd is expected at the Fair
grounds this afternoon.
"This business of ono team playing
two other teams at tho same tlmo
is new on me, "said a New York
commercial traveler and baseball fan
at tho Reed hotel last evening. "You
can qiote mo as saying that I am
going to be on the job to see that
game tomorrow afternoon. I've seen
some major league baseball but it
this Ogden bunch can put up the
brand or stuff which is claimed of it,
this fracas tomorrow will have the
average big league game tied hand
and foot for real sport. But I'll lay
a little at even money right now
that this Ogden team can't trim tho
doubleheader bunch and I don't care
if they are good enough to beat the
New York Giants, which couldn't be
possible. And I'd be just as sure of
winning my money as the Giants
are of grabbing the national league
Others with even more vital Interest
than 'the New York man have taken
stands which are just as determined.
Ogden fans are showing their loyalty
to GImlin's men even In the face of
the strong odds against the team.
Practically the whole of Weber coun
ty outside the city is with the suburb
an teams to a man. Both of the
teams have a strong following and the
allied forces will not bo without as
sistance from the grandstand and
IllllbllliJI IH ui'mgi ..in,,, ilsp
PARADE Or THE
',. LABOR UNSONS
Men From tho Shops Make the 'Best Showing- in Numbers Ogden
Rapid Transit Employes Have Unique Float Boys of Indus
trial School Win Applause By Their Drill.
Labor decked itself in its gayest
attire today and in streaming colors,
hi which the ominous red predomin
ated, took possession of tho city's
streets, during the forenoon. The labor
Day parade, whllo not as large in
number as that of some former years,
was a very presentable one and gae
a. creditable demonstration of thej
strength of organized labor In this
While in many of the labor parades
of former years the merchants of the
city have entered floats, there was a
conspicuous lack of business floats In
the parade of this morning, the floats
which took part in the procession be
ing those of the organized crafts. Tho
organization which apparently made
the greatest showing In the parade
was the federated crafts of the Harri
man lines, there 'being about 250 men
in lino from the Southern (Pacific
The parado was formed on Hudson
avenue and Twenty-fourth street, at
10 o'clock, and was led by Grand Mar
shal J. M. Barnes of the Electricians'
union, riding a black horse and deco
rated in patriotic colors. Following
the grand marshal was a platoon of
the city police, also upon horseback.
The officers chosen to represent the
local force wore Officers Orln Had
lock, James Hearn, John Russell and
Thomas Rackham, The Labor Day
committee, riding In an auto, followed
the city officers.
First place in the parado was given
to tho federated shopmen, who may
soon bo called to demonstrate tho
strength of labor In tho ponding con
troversy with the Harriman railroad
system. "With the exception of tho
blacksmith department of the federa
tion, all of the hop men wore their
street clothes. No banners of any
kind were carried, except tho official
banners of tho organization and a
largo American flag. The 'blacksmiths
and their helpers were attired in their
shop clothes and aprons, part of
tho men carrying sledges.
Following the federation marched
tho city band with tho United Browerv
Workers following. The brewers wero
riding on a float, which was arrayed
In many colors and flags. Back of
tho Tirewery -workers marched the
carpenters and joiners, which in num
ber were second only to the shopmen.
All of tho carpenters wore blue shirts
nnd marched coatless. Their con
tingent in the procession was headed
by a large emblem of their local, car
ried by lour men.
The cigar makers, while not large
in number, formed a very conspicu
ous Jiart of the parado. The tobac
conists rodo upon a gorgeously decor
ated float and were engaged In rolling
small souvenir cigars, through each
of which extended a small red ribbon.
Moro than a thousand of these wore
given, away during tho parade.
The street car men followod tho
cigar makers, marching in uniform.
Behind the marchers, however, was a
float representing an Ogden Rapid
Transit car, one of the most umquo
floata lu tho processlom A large num
ber of the local street car men were
In line, considering that many of them
wero either at work or of necessity
kept away from tho line.
The boys of the State Industrial
school word given a place In lino
just back of the street car men. The
boys marched In military uniforms
and order, carrying dummy guns. At
tho conclusion of tho march, tho boys
gave a very interesting competitive
drill In front of the Union labor hall
ou Twenty-fourth street. They were
cheered by an immense crowd of spec
tators. The city fire department turned out
for the parado with nearly tho entire
fire fighting equipment of tho city.
Following the department, came the
local 'barbers, one of their number
carrying a mammoth razor made of
tho finest Sheffield wood. All of tho
tonsorlal artists wore the regulation
white coat of the trade.
The steam laundry wagons ended
the parade, forming the lost division
of tho procession.
The parade marched south on Hud
son avenue to Twenty-fifth street,
west on Twenty-fifth to Wall avenue,
counter marched east to Washington
avenue, thence south on Washington
to Twenty-sixth street, counter
marched north to' Twenty-fourth and
east to Union Labor hall, where it
Fallowing tho disbandment of tho
parade, preparations were 'begun for
the celebration which is to 'be held this
afternoon and evening at Glenwood
park The program at the park did
not start until shortly after 1 o'clock
this afternoon. The four parado prizes
were not announced this morning but
will be given out this afternoon at the
park. Tho following program will be
carried out during this afternoon and
Program, Afternoon Glenwood Park
Edw. Flnkey, Roy Wiggins, E. C.
Monngan, W. H. Staker, C, A. Bass,
No. 1. 1:00 p. m. Boys' foot race;
25 yards, 10 years nnd under. Prize,
No. 2. 1:10 p. m. Girls' foot race;
25 yards, 10 years and under. First
prize, 1 pound box of candy; second
prize, one-half pound box of candy.
No. 3, 1:20 p m. Boys' foot race;
50 yardB, 1C years and under. Fjrst
prize, fountain pen; second prize, Jack
No. -J. 1:30 p. in. Girls' foot race
50 yards, 16 years and under. First
prize, hand bag; second prize, 2
pounds of chocolates.
No. 5. 1:40 p. m. Young men's
foot race; 100 yards, 20 years and
under. First prize, stiok pin, valued
$2.50, Crescont Jowclry Co.; second
prize, shirt, value. $1.50 Fred M. Nve.
No. 6 1 50 p. m. Young women'3
foot race; 50 yards, 20 years and un
der. First prize, hair brush, value
$1 50, Badcon Pharmacy; second prize,
street car tickets, value $2.00.
I No. 7. 2:00 p. m. Foot race for
j union men only; 100 yards. First
prize, pair of union mado Crossett
j shoes, value $4.00. Dee-Stanford
Shoe Co., second prize, 1 quart bot
tle of wine, Kohn Llouor Co.
No. S. 2:10 p. in. Foot race; union
men's wives, 50 yards. First prizo, 1
pair of shoes, value 1.00, Dec-Stanford
Shoo Co.; serond prize,, street
car tickets. vjUue $2.00.
No, 9. 2-20 p. m. Running high
jump; union men only. First prize,
box of 50 Columbia Club cigars, Mux
Davidson; second prize, 1 quart of
wine", Atlas Bur.
No, 10. .2:40 p. m. Running broad
jump; union men only. First prize,
hat, yalue $3.00, Kulin Clotblnc Co,,
I second prize, box of 25 cigars, Wess
I lor L.igar Co,
No. 11. $'Q0 p. m. Young women's
i egg race. First prizo, 1 pair shoes,
j value $5.00, Blair Roberts; second
prize, street car tickets, value $2.00.
No. 12. 3:10 p. m. Nail driving
I contest; union men's wives. First
prize,' 200 ptfunds of flour, Fife & Co,;
second prizo, 5 pounds of coffeo, Grand
Union Tea company; third prize, wall
' paper, valuo $3.00, Mullor DecoratiuB '
No. 13. 3.20 p. m. Three-legged
race, for men between the ages of
20 and 30 years. First prizo, 1 rnzpr
lo each member of winning team;
second prize, 1 box of 25 oigars.
No. 14. 3:30 p. m --Fat' men's race,
200 pounds or over,;5Q yards. First
prize, pipe, valuo $J5.0o,"the Den Cigar
store; second prlco 1 cobbler set, i
stand and four lathe.
No. 15. 3:40 p. m. Largest family
on the grounds. First prize, 1 dozen
.photos, valuo $10.00, Thomas Studio;
second prize, 1 ham, Green well Mar
No. 10. 3- 50 p. m. Oldest paid up
union card on the grounds, hat, value
$3.00, Mercantile Installment Co.
No 17. 1:00 p. in. Tug of war
for local union men. "Prize, $10.00
Matinee dance from 2 to 1 p. m.
Evening tlnnce from 9 to 12 p. m.
Immediately aftor the program of
sports there will be a wrestling match,
5 p. m. Cleary vs. Preshaw. Two
preliminaries Admission 25 cents.
5-mile matched motor paced race
W. 15. Samuelson vs. H. S. Wilcox,
two In three heats.
3-mile match motor race T. M.
Samuelson vs. Hal McCormack. Best
two I nthrce heats,
5-mile free-for-all motor race
thrco motors Admission 23c; reserv
ed 6cats, 25c.
TORTURES OF PILES
It Is Unnecessary to Suffer This
Keen torture is the everyday lot of
tho sufferer from piles.
And yet that suffering is needless.
Badcon's Pharmacy, Ogden, Utah, and
druggists everywhere, will sell you
Hem-Rold and later return your
money If It falls.
We have sold Hem-Rold that way
for two or three years and refunds
asked have been less than 3 per cont.
We therefore recommend it with con
fidence. Hem-Rold Is an internal remed-,
the prescription of , Dr. J. S. Leon
hardt. $1 for large bottle. Dr. Leon
hardt Co, Station B., Buffalo, N. Y.
Write for hooklpt. '
As soon as thoy have completed
the roadbed between Wlllard City
and the Weber onunty line covering
a stretch of five miles, members of
the working camp' of the Utah stato
prison will begin,-improvements on
the stato highway jn Davis county
between Ogdon and Salt Lako.
According to -progress mado by the
prison camp the road out of WillarS
City, which is being built of prison
era of the Utah penitentiary under
the direction of Charles Davies,
guard, will be completed about Octo
ber 1. Then it is expected that the
prison camp will be moved to the
state toad in Davis county, south of
Ogden. The work of constructing
this road into a model highway may
last until the first of next year.
The camp building the road out of
Willard City consists of forty-eight
prisoners and eight guards The road,
which previously Tvas dangerous, is
being converted Into a model high
way, and Improvements have been
unanimously commended by such as
have been forced to use tho road in
tho past In tho improvements to the
road between Salt Lake and Ogden
it is expected that the size of tho
working camp will be doubled. Ward
en Arthur Pratt is Avaltlng for the
state road commissioners to give in
structions In the rebuilding of tho
stato road In Davis county.
Keep a Box of Mi-o-na in Your
House and you'll always have one
Some people eat loo much, some
drink too much, and hundreds of thou
sands of men smoke too much es
pecially in the evening.
Use discretion if you can, but if you
cant', use wisdom, Take two MI-O-NA
stomach tablets before you go to bed
and you'll wake up minus a hendachc
In the morning.
MI-O-NA stomach tablets are guar
anteed to end . indigestion, acute or
chronic; to promptly banish gas,
heartburn, sour risings, etc. Thoy aro
tho best remedy for dizziness, bilious
ness, norvousness, headache, consti
pation, vomiting of pregnancy, car or
sea sickness, foul breath, night sweats,
bad droams, coated tongue, languid
And a box only costs 50 cents at
BADCON'S PHARMACY, and drug
Saturday night, at the Eagle's hall,
tho Ogden division No. 41, Order of
ItaiLway Employes, was organized
with a membership of about 100. Af
ter the business session a smoker was
At the sooial session speeches were
made by Organizer E. L. Bair, O. E.
Heine. Martin Callahan and Supromo
Conductor Louis II. Ledger Organ
izer Bair and Conductor Ledger, as
sisted by Messrs. Heine and Callahan,
installed tho first officers of the now
lodgo as follows:
Conductor,. James F. Hassett.
Secretin' and Treasuror, James
Engineer, E.- J.- Thomas. - ,
Firomnn, Abe Malonc.
Motorman, B. T. Thomas. '
Yardraaster, Louis Meek..
Brakcman, Thomas White.
Flagman, Ernest Adams.
All of the offlcqra aru'woll known
Ogdon railroad mou, the Order of Rail
way Employes being a fraternal organ
ization for railway men.
Dyspepsia is America's Curse. Bur
dock Blood Blttersconquers dyspepsia
every time. It drlvos out ImpurltloB,
tones the stomach, restores perfect di
gestion, normal, weight, and good
READ THJ3 CLASSIFIED ADS.
Last Week of the
Great Fight Over
Portland, Me., Sept. 4. The forces
for and against constitutional prohi
bitlon In Maine entered on the closing
week of the campaign today. Activity
on both sides will be at high water
mark for the remainder of the strug
gle. The prohibitionists will continue
tholr meetings with their corps of
speakers from outside the state aug
mented b Former Governor Glenn
,oi North Carolina and Congressman
Richmond P. Hobson of Alabama
The repeal movement workers will
adhere to their original plan of the
distribution of a large amount of lit
erature rather than public meetings.
The amendment to tho constitution.
Tvhich tho people will vote on a week
from Monday prohibits the legislature
from passing any law allowing the sale
of liquor in the state for other than
medicinal or mechanical purposes.
There is also an old statutory law
which prohibits tho sale of liquor for
any purpose than those already al
lowed, and in event the present con
stitutional amendment should be re
pealed by the people it would be ne
cessary for the legislature to repeal
that prohibition statute and enact a
new liquor law. The ballots for this
election will contain two other con
stitutional questions and one refer
endum on n direct primary statute
law. The constitutional amendments
proposed are one permitting Portland
to Increase the debt limit allowed to
other cities and declaring Augusta per
petually the capital of thp state.
Box office opens tomor
row at the Orpheum for
the next Vaudeville
Show. Get your seats
FIVE HUNDRED PARTY.
One of the most elaborate as well
as the most enjoyable social events of
th say summer season now drawing to
a close was the five hundred party
given Saturday afternoon by tho
Misses Aletha Avey and Gladys Rirh
at the latters' cosy home on Wash
ington, avenue, with the Misses Kath
leen and Bessie Moody of New York
as guests of honor. Tho spacious
drawing room and parlors whore
twenty-two daintily gowned young
ladies passed several truly delightful
hours, were transformed Into a veri
table fall garden tall and stateh
sunflowers peeped from every conceiv
able corner and seemed to nod n cor
dial welcome to each and every guest
Cards, formed the chief diversion of
the afternoon, although much merri
ment was caused by tho rather unlquo
game known as "Shadow Pictures "
Miss Lucile Ballautyne was awarded
the prize in this contest, whilo Miss
Marguerite Scott proved herself tho
most efficient In cards
At 5 o'clock a delicious luncheon
was charmingly served by three young
misses, where the color scheme, brown
and yellow, was again carried out
most effectively. All too soon the
hour of departure arrived, and the
guests reluctantly bade their charm
ing hostesses a fond adieu, having
thoroughly enjoyed every minute of
the afternoons' diversion. Those who
partook of the young ladles' hospltnl
Ity were Misses Dorothea Biglow.
Ruth Hclff, Mabel Ivrauss. Dorothea
Browning, Monida Browning, Marion
Browning, Myra Grant, Helen Per
kins, Olive Browning, Edith Slggins,
Ethel Doxey, Ellen Wright, Annn
Browning, Lucile Ballantyne, Genc
vice Malone, Orella Blackman, Lucile
Tavey, Bernlce Browns, Ortel Rich
Gladys Osgood, Bessie McCread.
Clara Huggins Dorothy Armstrong,
Clara May Browning, Marguorlto
Scott. Mario McCready,. Kathleen
Moody and Bessie Moody.
A quiet wedding was performed
Saturday at high noon, when Mrs
Margaret Alice Greenwoll and Mr.
Frank Zimmerman were united in
marriage by Judge Howell, the mem
bers of the immediate family only be
Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman left at 4 p.
m. for a trip through Idaho, Mon
tana and Yellowstone National park,
after which they will return to Og
den, where they will make their
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING.
Tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock,
the young people of the Baptist church
will bo entertained at the home of
Miss Ruth Johnson. 520 Twenty-third
After the business session re
freshments will be served, and a social
The Martha society ladies arc be
ing entertained this afternoon at a
luncheon given at the Virginia ub the
guests of Mrs. J. C. Armstrong.
The first business session following
the summer vacation will bo held af
tor the luncheon.
I , OVER HIS AIRSHIP
Tncomu. Wash.. Sept. I. The body
of Alexander Mcrto. a Scandinavian,
aged 10, was found hanging to a tree
near tho aviation camp a mile from
the city, today. The man had 'boon
dynd about a juontli.
Crude diagrams of airships in his
porkeU and letters from patent attor
ney In Seattle and others Indicate
that :(n-to had bocomo despondent
over failuro to interest capital in his
-. . on : ' t ' . -.
Call for LUX US. "
i ;''Tbc Beer You Like,"
' -t the Blsmark.
I For a Few Days Only I I
$1.50 and $2.-50 Felt I I
Mats at 98c I I
i School Shoes I I
See Our Window for These 1 m
Wonderful Values I
BlalrRoberls Co. I I
W. A. FIRMAGE, Mgr. ' I I
Remember, we do just as advertised. I H
discriminating m yM
SSF cook's demand for m '
WW Purity eod jf I
pF Gold medal at the y I
W i 1910 State Fair i
P " ' Every Can Government m M
ml Inspected and Passed Mg H
111 Your dealer sells it INSIST m. I
GOTCH AND HACK READY.
(Continued from Page Ono.)
which there was moro coffeo and
toast, with four soft boiled oggs. Ho
planned to rest until 3:30 o'clock,
starting at that hour In his manager's'
automobile for Uie arena. He said he
had purchased a ticket to sail on the
Olympic, SopL 14, for England.
After reading morning newspapers,
ho had a long talk with his tracer,
Dr. Holler, aftor which ho ate a
light luncheon. -,'
During tho morning, Hackonschmidt
prepared to break tho training camp
on tho north side, which has been his
homo for several weeks. He distrib
uted his medicine ball, weight pulling
apparatus, dumb bollB and other para
phernalia among his trainers and
frlond3 as souvenirs.
A crowd of soveral hundred was
gathered about the training camp all
Chicago, Sept. -1. Statements of
"I am good to wrestle Hacken
sebmidt this aftornoon with as much
confidence as 1 ever went about any
thing in my life. Should defeat
come, 1 shall admit that I was defeat
ed at my best, for I have done all In
my power to make me fit and ready
for the hardest kind of a match.
"As I have before, 1 expect to win;
but it will be the hardest struggle
of my caroer, for in Hackenschmidt
I aut "meeting ono of the strongest
men in the world. I hope the coutcst
ttill be a cleaji one, fof 1 di. not want
a "technical, victory, such us my first
and' onlv meeting with. 'Hack was
- "It is.true' that I have been nervous
ivjitl fr&ful,! b'ut I Jmve no -fear of
Ciotch It is part of my nature to be
nervous 'tho. continual waiting and
flic eagerness" to get into- the battle
makes mo that way. ,
t "i never did boast , aboutwhat J
havo done, and I slnll not attempt jH
to sav what I will do, All I can say H
ir that I am prepared for a desperate H
match. I will tr to show today thai IH
1 am Gotch's mabter, and will do all IH
in my power to make tho mutch a jl
clean one HACKENSCHMIDT, H
Desplto the lung lines of ticket IH
purchasers, the stands filled slowly. IH
save In the bleachers.- Their reser- H
vation secured, most of the probpec- B
tive spectators left the line lo spend jH
the intervening hours elsewhere. B
The stage was set early, an lS-foot IH
mat, double roped, on the home plate, IH
with a hatterv of moviug picture ma- IH
chines elevated over the pitching IH
mound. In tho outfield, a space was jB
roped off for a possible overflow M
The -weather was ol the Indian
.summer variety, piobably as happy a H
compromise between the require- WM
ments of tho spectators and contest- jB
ants as could he expected of the
weather man. Tho homo players' , ja
dresslngrooms Tcpletc with eerv B
convenience tfroin shower baMv, jHH
dumbbells, wero especially prepared M
for Gotch, while the umpire's quae IH
ters similarly equipped, were ."dv H
for Hackonschmidt. H
A preliminary bout between Char- mm
les Postl. the butcher boy, and M
"Young Sampson." whose real nam- H
Is Adolph Ernest, was scheduled ns Wm
i curtain raiser. jH
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
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