Newspaper Page Text
ie statement read by Mr. BryVm I rv .V-'rT. . - zrrz LJJMaUaa 6 7ffS3
H 5 THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, JULY 2,j 1912. ! JlLtf
H " : IT DEVELOPED THAT SCOOP HAD PLENTY OF TIME. ' ! KI
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Woe out-r" I ive-MisseD Sl" JjMj fFY j:;aljMusrBBRW fBvyr-mY PU, B IP
I TAMflAMP SPORTING PAGF
KIP M'COY "COMES
BACK," II VES CLEAN
H London, July 2. Norman Sclby, or,
H co ho is better known, Kid McCoy,
H one-time near-champion pugilist and
H lately a self-confessed "comeback,"
1 has reformed. He has settled down In
H London and become one of its most
H respected citizens. He regards with
Hj perfect horror his lurid past, with its
H curious mingling of prize fights,
H rathskellers, diamond dealing and
H matrimony, and wants to forget it all.
H Henceforth he intends to be strictly
H respectable as becomes a boon com-
H panion and adviser of many of the
H leading men of this country.
H If such a thing is possible, Kid Mc-
H Coy has a better lino of talk than the
H one and only Jimmy BritL But "where-
Hj as Jimmy's is natural, one feels that
H McGoy's is acquired. In other words,
Hj that the latter is constantly posing. At
Hl the present timo a ten-minute talk
H with the ex-pugilist is sure to include
H a little "new thought." a mixed
HI philosophy culled from a more-or-less
H complete reading of Hegel, Kant and
Nietzsche, and a sprinkling of his
H own unique personality.
H McCoy has como to London to re-
H generate the English race physically.
H He believes that they arc in a bad
H way and proposes at a guinea a time
B to Increase the sizes of their chests,
H! reduce their waist lines and increase
H their height. For that purpose he has
H opened swell offices in the Hotel Cecil
and established an acquaintanceship
H -with many of the gay old dogs about
H town. To them and to many others
he has sent out a notice that reads
something like this:
"Rebuild, reduce, rejuvenate; no
H drugs, no exercise, no dieting; deep
HL breathing compelled. Look fit, feel fit.
I'll Improve your blood circulation; I'll
B reduce your waist from two to five
1 inches; I'll expand your chest from
H one to three inches; I'll straighten
H your body and give you that military
H appearance Immediately. All thiB
H done -while you wait, or no pay. Be
H your ov7n doctor. Leain of the pow-
H Constipation, Torpid Liver, jK
M H Biliousness, Sick Headaoho and , H
Hj all Stomach Dieordors positively
H I and permanently cured by H
1 y They clear up the skin, tone H
V N up the entire system and make JM
B y you feel like a new person.
1 - Always kep a box on band. HI
A j BB 25c At nil drugglatn. Wk
ers "within My personal attention
for each one "
But you will gather a mistaken
idea of the new Kid McCoy if you
think from this that ho is in this for
the money. The guineas he collects
from the immoderately wealthy will
only provide the Kid with the means
of reaching the poor youths of Lon
don. According to McCoy, he never
sets eyes bn a man or a woman with
bent back or sickly appearance with
out wanting to put his hands over
their twisted, distorted limbs and
place them straight again. He believes,
however, in bending the twig while it
Is still young, and with that end in
view he has arranged to lecture every
week before some club of poor Lon
Cincinnati 12, St. Louis 6.
At Cincinnati, 0 Cincinnati won
an easy victory over St. Louis, 12 to 0.
Both teams hit hard, five pitchers In
all being used Although slightly out
hit, the locals bunched long drives
while the Cincinnati pitchers kept the
hits fairly well scattered. Score:
R. H E.
St. Louis G 13 3
Cincinnati 12 10 1
Batteries Dale. "WIIIIb and Geyer;
and Bliss, Humphries, Benton and
Summary Three 'base hits Konet.
chy. Hits Off Geyer, 5 in 3 innings;
off Dale, 5 in 1 innings. Struck out
By Geyer 1, by Dale 2, by Benton 1,
by Willis 1. Bases on balls Off
Gever 3, off Dale 3. off Benton 3. off
Willis 1 Time, 2:15. Umpires
Klem and Bush.
Philadelphia 10, Brooklyn 7.
At Philadelphia In the two hard
hitting games here Philadelphia and
Brooklyn broke contest. The first
contest wont 10 to 7 and the second
14 to 1 In ten trips to the plate,
Daubert made seven hits and secured
two passes. Score: R. H. E.
Brooklyn 7 14 0
Philadelphia 10 14 1
Home runs Lobert, Luderus, Smith.
Bases on balls Off Stack 4, Scaton 7.
Time 2:05. Umpires Brennan and
Second game R. H. E.
Brooklyn 14 15 2
Philadelphia 1 4 4
Batteries Ragon and Erwin; Wal
lace, Moore and Killlfer.
Summary: Home run Luderus.
Sacrifice hits Wheate. Lobert. Stolen
bases Hummel, Pa'skort Northen.
Base on balls Off Rafon 2, off Moore
8, off Wallace 2. Struck out By Ra
gon 3, by Moore 3. Hits Off Moore,
10 in S Innings; off Wallace, S In 1
iunlng. Time, 1:55. Umpires Bren
nan and Emslie.
Chicago 1, Pittsburgh 0.
At Pittsburgh Chicago defeated
Pittsburgh. 1 to 0 in twelve innings.
Tho lone tally was a homo run drive
by Schultze. O'Toolo and Lavender
Pitched a brilliant game. Score:
R. H. E.
Pittsburgh 0 6 0
BHi Brj 5 M H & M J SJI 3B: frw HSH
M BBtSHBJmI Is the coal to use these warm days, because E
H IJjJHJJllffi you need only a little to prepare a large meal. m
H lY5flw fc s a - DUrns ce9'n) leaving- very lit- m
H MJaWaaM tie ash, only the faintest trace of soot, and a jg
B KbBS very sma volume of smoke. E
1 ISmB I: v- v) 70U utmoBt satisfaction for every V
H JYilMlR S
1 PJMWHI Buy of your dealer today. I
H I IfBfpfB RDnode!Siiig and Glaranc
m 1 lf mm SALE
H lflm New Pianos from $135.00 up.
H I Nr--" Used Pianos from $35.00 up. !
H I We are closing out all our shelf music and
H I small musical instruments.
H I Sheet Music 1 Cent and 5 Cents per copy.
M I Small Musical Goods at Practically Cost.
B I Ogtleti Music Go.
B I . 2370 Washington Ave.
Chicago 1 5 1
Batteries O'Toolo and Gibson;
Laender and Archer,
Summary: Two-base hit Archer
Homo run Schulte. Baso on balls
Off O'Toole 3. off Lavender 3. Struck
out By O'Toole C, by Lavender i.
New York 9, Boston 6.
At New York New York won its
thirteenth straight victory, defeating
Boston 9 to 6. In the third inning,
Wilson hit a home run Into the left
field bleachers with the bases full. In
tho eighth Merkle hit the ball over
the left field fence. Score: R. H.E.
Boston 6 8 2
New York 9 11 0
Batteries Tylei and Raridan;
Amos, Tesrau and Wilson.
Summary: Two-base hits Sweeny,
Titus, Flotcher, Three-base hits
Becker. Home run Wilson, Markle.
Struck b Tesrau 2, by Ames 2, by
Tyler 5. Hits Off Tesreau C in G in
nings. Umpires Eason and Johnstone.
Philadelphia 6, Washington 2.
At Washington Philadelphia
bunched hits on Groom in the sixth
and seventh Innings today and won
fromj Washington. G to 2. Brown was
a puzzle and Mclnnis first base play
featured the game. Score: R. H. E.
Philadelphia G 9 1
Washington . 2 4 3
Batteries Brown and Lapp; Pelty,
Groom and Henry
Three-baso hits Oldrlng, Foster,
Baker Two-base hit Gandil. Home
run Strunk. Hits Off Groom 9 In
7 Innings; orf Pclty, none in two in
nings. Struck out Brown 3, Groom
3. Timo 2:05. Umpires Evans and
Boston 4, New York 1.
At Boston Boston took another
game from New York, despite fine
pitching by McConnell. Although
credited with only three hits, the lo
cals scored four tallies each The
sixth inning after McConnell pur
posely passed Speaker with a base on
balls Lewis doubled to left scoring
two men, and later crossing the plate
himself. Score: R. H. E.
Boston 1 3 1
New York .... 1 C 2
Batteries Hall and Cady; McCon
nell and Sweeney
Two-baso" hits Zinn. Speaker,
Chase, Lewis. First base on balls
Off Halls 3, off McConnell 1. Struck
out By Hall 3 McConnell 7.
Detroit 8, Cleveland 2.
At Detroit Mullln held Cleveland
to five, hits, three of these being
made liv Lajole who had a perfect
day at bat. Detroit hit Gregg hard
and won easily 8 to 2. Tho locals
made seven of their runs after two
men were out Score: R.H. E.
Detroit 8 11 0
Cleveland 2 5 3
Batteries Mullln and Stanage;
Gregg. Georgo and O'Neil.
WESTERN LEAGUE. i
i At Topeka: Topeka, 3; Denver, .3. ;
At Des Moines: Des -Moines, 4;
, At Wichita: Wichita, 9; Lincoln,
t At Sioux City: Sioux City, 2; SL
EBBETS IS SELF-MADE
I C. H. Ebbots of the Brooklyn club
is a self-made baseball magnate.
When the Brooklyns owned by Byrne,
Doyle and Abbell. played at old Wash-
f lngton park twenty-five years ago,
i Ebbets was a ticket seller and a
j schedule maker. He made up his
mind even then to become the owner
I of tho club some day and he never
, stopped trying. When tho Brooklyns
were consolidated with the rival
Players' league team at Eastern park,
Ebbets was made secretary, and when
C II. Bvrnc died he was elected pres-
IdenL He held that office after the
9 Brooklyn-Baltimore deal was con-
j summated fourteen years ago. and
gradually ho bought up the stock un-
a til today he controls 90 per cent of it.
S Somebody asked Ebbets recently If he
1 would sell the Brooklyn club, and ho
1 replied: "If I did what would I do
1 to pass the time? Baseball is a life
1 study with me and I would be lost
1 without it!"
1 "TY" COBB'S MOTHER
1 IS PROUD OF HIM
1 There are two -ways for boys to
I Uecoine successful raeu, the first DJ
1 being dutiful and loving sons and tne
I second by succeeding in some profes
sion or any branch of manly sport or
This' Ib the philosophy of Mrs. W.
H. Cobb, mother ot Ty Cobb, tae
world's famous baseball player. Tno
little Southern woman's children seem
to have taken naturally to oase"1
for another son, Paul Cobb, is lusx
now making good in the Western
league with the Lincoln team. ,
Mrs. Cobb 13 not too enthusiastic
about baseball. But she recognizes
It as the moans through which ncr
boys are making their names in tno
I wonld. Also sho knows that they are
1 making higher salaries than tboy
1 could by any other legitimate occu-
pntlon. - , .
"I am not so proud of Ty lor me
Q name he bas made for himself as l
I am that he grew an. lefl. home n?
Sa met hundreds of now friends and al-
, !w -M,
ways remembered me," Mrs. Cobb said
last evening in her apartments In the
Motropole hotel. "Every opportunity
that he gets he sends mo some little
greeting and he likes to lun homo
whenever he gets a vacation
"Any mothor should feol proud of
her boys if thej remember her when
they become men. They may not
bo "successful In whatever line tho
take up, but when they are good boys
that is greaL It Is my ideal of ical
greatness for men "
THREE YEARS BRINGS
CHANGES IN1 BALL TEAMS.
The old boy with the murderous
looking scythe is a great little scram
bler of conditions. Three years ago
the Cubs were tho joy of the travel
ing war correspondents, a jovial party
where hilarity and ribald merriment
leigned supreme. A trip with the
White Sox was about as cheerful as
a funeral trek.
Today the old time merriment has
faded from the Cub corral Gone are
the jovial witticisms of Artie Hofman
and Joe Tinker; vanished the comedy
of Lurid Lou Richlo and the ringing
baritone of the 'Andsome 'Arry Mc
Intyre But from the open windows of the
White Sox special sweep tho stirring
anecdotes of J Callahan; the pulsing
throat of Walsh emits its song where
jest and jollity abound.
It all depends whore you are in
the standing of the clubs or where
you think you may ultimately land
before the year is out
PIERCE STRIKES OUT
22 IN 13 INNINGS
Scranton, Pa , July 2. In a 13-ln-ning
game with Wilkes-Barre yester
day, Pierce, the Scranton pitcher,
struck out 22 men, winning his game
1 to 0 Eighteen strike outs in nine
WINNER OF WOLGAST-
RIVERS GO TO GET BELT
Los Angeles. July 2. A gold
buckled belt with diamond trimmings,
the girdle to be emblematic of the
world's lightweight championship,
will lie presented by Promotor T J
McCarey to the winner of the Ad Wol-gast-Joe
Rivers battle at Vernon on
This decision was reached last
week bv the local magnate, when he
ordered" the design and gave a Spring
street jeweler the order to go ahead
and finish the belt by Saturday night
"The lightweight class is the most
popular dhision in the boxing game,"
said McCarey. "and it seems fitting
that the champion should wear a dla.
mond belt I sincerely believe that
Wolgast and Rhers are the world's
two best lightweights and that the
winner on Juh 4 will hold the title
against all co'mcrs for a couple of
years at least."
The rush for reservations is so
great that McCarey is bemoaning the
fact that he did not double the ca-
fBBEIIII IIUII HTM ll'IFm.iJ
JL HALF POUND Jj
I I V
i Always the Best
Always the Same
y2 -Pound Pofiers
paclty of his Vernon pavilion Instead
of merely Increasing the seating ca
pacity sonic 4,000 chairs.
Tho prizes range, $3, $5, $10, $15
and $20. Tho higher priced chairs
only remain on sale at the Spring
street reservation booth That the
gate receipts will bo beyond $50,000
goes without saying. From proscnt
indications thousands of would-be pa
trons wlll be turned away from the
big pine gates.
JACKSON AND YOUNG
ABE ATTELL TO MEET.
Young Jackson and Young Abe At
toll are to meet very soon, according
to a letter received this morning by
the sporting editor from Jackson's
manager, McCarey, who Is now in
Missoula. The winner of the fight is
promised a bout with Jimmy Reagan
or Tommy Dixon,
The letter follows:
Missoula, Mont, June 27, 1912.
Sporting Editor Dear Sir: Young
Jackson of Boston, Mass , colored
featherwoight champion of New Eng
land and the boy who gave Tally
Johns two of the hardest battles of
I his life, Is hero with me In this city
and expects to light young AUe At
tell of Denver, Colo., tho boy -who was
matched to fight Tommy Dixon at
Walkcrville Miners' Union day, but
the bout would not be permitted.
Young Jackson of Boston, but now
of Butte, Mont , is still and has been
for two "weeks training hard with
Johnny Cannon, the 133-poundor from
Seattle, Wash., who Is to meet Mau
rice Thompson here at the other fight
club July 3 Jackson and Attell are
to box at the fort for the benefit of
the soldiers and civilians, the din
ner to meet elthor Jimmy Reagan or
Tommy Dixon for ten rounds here
the latter part of July. Well I'll close
with best wishes to you and all the
boys I remain yours, Mgr. McCarey
I'll see you soon as I reach Butte
after this light
TWO FIGHTING CAMPS.
By Jack Johnson I don't look for
the "light to go over-ten rounds I am
confident I will win via the knockout
route inside ot that limit, I am fig
uring Flynn a bigger and better man
than he was in 1907 when I stopped
him In 11 lounds Just the same. Lil'
Artha is going to win and just about
as quickly. ' Then Lnngford and the
test of them until Labor day, when
the champion will retire
By Jim Flynn I have said all along
that I would knock the big smoke
stiff on the Fourth My friends need
not do any worrying Tho Tight is in
now and the championship is coming
back where It belongs to the keep
ing of tho white race
By Tom Flanagan, Johnson's chief
handler Johnson in the seventeenth
round That is how I pick the big
fight. It should bo the bost heavy
weight battle staged in the past ten
years; In fact, the best battle between
the big follows since the days of
the fighting under tho Horton law in
New York, when Jeff, Fitz, Sharkey
and the rest of the old heroes were
in their prime.
By Al Williams, Flynn's chief spar
ring partner Flynn Is in wonderful
condition, confident as to tho result
and I will be badly fooled if he loses.
1 was with Jim when he whipped
Kaufman and Morris, and ho is easily
a GO per cent better trained and at
east a 33 per cent better fighter.
By Abdul, the Turk Flynn has an
excellent chance He is training
faithfully and will be in the best pos
sible shape July 4. What will his
weight bo9 Around 192.
By RaV Marshall, one of Flynn's
sparring partners I worked with
Flynn while he was getting ready for
Al Kaufman in Kansas City last May,
and figure him a 50 per cent better
all around performer than he s.s
then His training for Kaufman was
a joke Here it Is all business. He
is in fine form and hitting harder and
By Louis Flynn My brother was
never in such fine physical condition
as right now. He should win and in
comparatively easy fashion.
By Prof. Watson Burns, Johnson's
chief trainer We are not underrat
ing Flynn, and Johnson will bo In
the best of shape. No chance of the
champion being caught napping. He
will win inside of ten rounds.
PRIZE FIGHT BILL
IS NOT PASSED
Washington. July 2. The passage
of a senate bill which would prohibit
interstate shipment of prize fight
moving picture films was blocked In
the house yesterday. Representative
Sims of Tennessee, Democrat, sought
to pas immediately, the measure ex
plaining that the Johnson-Flynn fight
was scheduled for July 4 and he
hoped the picture films might be
barred from shipment On point of
order that a quorum was not present,
the house, despite Mr. Sims' vigorous
ANDREVS SAYS FLYNN
HAS A GOOD CHANCE
Chicago, July 2. T. S. Androws,
widelv known "sporting authority, be
lles Flynn has a chance to win over
Johnson. Hero's what ho says:
"Johnson will figure a big favorite,
at least three to one. It took John
son fourteen rounds to beat Tommy
Burns and then he didn't stop him,
and Tommy is no bigger than Jy.
so, taking all matters Into considora
Vion, there may he hope for him, it
Flynn remains on tho defensive for
fifteen or more rounds and weathers
tho storm thcro Is no telling what
may happen then. If Johnson's con
dition is not the best, whv then Is
tho time that it will tell and it will
be up to tho fireman then to do his
"There is a differonco of fifty
pounds in weight, but remember that
when Tom Saycrs fought John C
Heenan for the world's title back In
the '60s, Saycrs weighed only 156
and Heonan about 225. Horeforo let
us hope that Flynn will prove an
MAY SUTTON AGAIN
WINS GOLF TITLE
Pittsburg. July 2. Finals In tho
men's singles, women's slnsles and
doubles as well as the challenger
match for the championship were
played hero yesterday, concluding the
tournament of the Clay Court cham
pionship of the United States.
R. Norris Williams, of Philadelphia,
former state champion, defeated Wal
ter T. Hayes, of Chicago, for the
championship of the United States, in
straight sets. The score:
6-4; 6-1; S-4. Williams in the
mohnlng won the right to challenge
Hayes by defeating G. F. Touchard
of New York, 6-3; 9-7; and 6-3.
Miss May Sutton of Los Angeles,
won the woman's championship, de
feating Miss Mary Browne, also of
Los Angeles, the former champion,
In straight sets, 6-4, and G-2.
In the mixed doubles, Miss Sutton
and Frank H. Harris, the Dartmouth
college champion, won tho National
title from Miss Mary Browne and Nor
ils Williams. Tho match required
three sets The score: G-3; 2-G; 6-2.
Some of the visiting players left
tonight for Cincinnati for tho Tri
State tournament, whllo others depart
ed for St. Louis to take part In the
cential states championship.
MIDLOTHIAN COUNTRY CLUB
WINS HIGGINS TROPHY
Chicago,' July 2. The Midlothian
Country club of Chicago yestorday
won the Clarence W Iliggins troph.
emblematic of the team championship
or the Women's Westorn Golf associa
tion, according to incomplete returns.
In the play by teams of four women
of various clubs against par, IS holes,
the Midlothian club finished only
Miss Myra Helmer with a medal
score of 91 was six up for the Mid
lothian quartette. Miss Marjorio Ed
wards of the same club finished three
up. Mrs C. C. Ingraham was four
down and Mrs. J L. Pfaff eight down
REFEREE EXPLAINS RULES
TO JOHNSON AND FLYNN.
Las Vegas, N M., July 2. The
principals in the Johnson-Flynu bat
tie for tho heavyweight championship
here July 4 yesterday indulged only
In road "work and light exercises at
th ir camps
Tho "light" work consisted of toss
ing a 10-pound medicine ball.
Late yosterday Johnson and Flynn
wore called into conference with Ref
eree E. W. Smith, who explained his
interpretation of the rules under whlcli
tho men will fight.
Yesterday saw the first real rush of
arriving fight fans. Hotels are crowd- flM
ed and privato residences are filling ffn
Plans have been perfected to fill Wlfi
the local railroad yards with parked MYg
sleeping cars, beginning tonight, oi H
the accommodation of late arrivals. 1Vf?
Capt Fred Fornoff of the NcwMox- m6t
' lean mounted police has been put Ic K
charge of the arena. Pie announced MNQ
that he will see to it that tho staU MiM
anti-gambling laws are enforced and flWf
the Fourth celebrated In a safe and mm
sano manner. Wi
Last night Referee Smith announced -fftCCS
that tho final details of the battle will mWi
be discussed and decided today. Wl
Both Johnson and Flynn have re- jjlUO
quested Smith to give a decision fjflH
should there be a "police finish," as H
they wKh tho winner designated H
should the fight be stopped. SH
FLYNN TELLS WHY 1
BE HOPES TO WIN ym
East Las Vegas, N. M., July 2. Jim Ifff?
Flynn came into the city for a look JffiSa
about and to shake hands with some :g
friends who. arrived for tho contest .JiSei
next week with Jack Johnson. fin
During one of the lapses in tho con- ITCi
vorsational fire that besieged the Pu- I Hjjjir
oblo man, he was asked why he felt J 0
so confident of whipping the cham- j )Sm
Without any hesitancy Flynn reeled fli
off four reasons that he figured to be ma
very good ones. He is betting heavily -tICF
on each of them. Here they are, tab- lj
ulated in the order he doled them out: $ j
First I am bigger and stronger and , Sn
faster than ever before. L jlfj
Second I know how to hit straighl fjfij
now; didn't before. jgaj
Third I will make Johnson come tj e , jjSjt
mo, fighting cautiously and thus neu- j tejjj
tralizlng the Johnson "method of mill- ; rig
ing. , ' i tjgt
Fourth I'm fit now to go 100 rounds jSgj
at any clip he may fancy. . J -Sifz
You will notice perhaps that Flynn : SV
didn't include the much mooted ques- , f"S
tion of his opponent's condition. j I igij
"As a matter of fact, I'm not fig- . . HK
urlng on what condition ho is in at I 11
all." said Flynn. "For the sake of $
making my victory all the more pro- I TK
nounced and clean cut, I'm hoping that j JS
he won't have any excuses in the mat- r AM
ter of condition. But good or not, i ifejryi
I feel that 1 can trim him this time. ; 7J4
'I'm going Into tho ring weighing i x TOJSfF
within a few ounces of 190 pounds, tJ&Cfel
and every atom of it will be the 'vjjM
toughest kind of cood fighting ma- IW,
terial, oo. ! WW
"I'm as tough as a wedge fiom head j jS?a
to heels; haven't got a single spot on j jij$
me that hasn't been thoroughly con- JftTrf
dltioned, and know that the added ' ijjj
weight hasn't slowed me up a bit To 4
be truthful, I'm faster than ever be- Am
"Only lately I have learned the WUi
knack of getting in close and hitting lljm
straight, especially for the body. By JW
that I don't mean that I use rushing - -FJj
tactlcE at all. I glide in close and as ' jSJj
I never clinch in a fight I'm always &5fl
(Continued on Page Nine.) I ; fejl
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I Utah ' National Bank I m
OGDEN, UTAH I jKl
United States Depositary 1 mmfi
Capital and Surplus, $180,000 I JHl
Gives Its Patrons the Fullest I w
Accommodation Consistent S
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RALPH E. HOAG, President. fl Hfc
mc1? JEERY Vice-President. 1
g 8 M