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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 04, 1912, Image 2

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H 2 THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1912. . . . : W'
H ' '" POOR LITTLE SCOOP DIDN'T WANT TO GET UP ANYWAY " V 1
j fiV OU STOE GONG pTHli S "ME. 1-TTUDE A250MEDJ fHlS WHttT WEX CftLL. "UA& f-flND THIS IS wMAT THEY J (NOW CEX UP i jlkC
H I To RBPORT WRESTUMCrl WHELH CSPARRlKOr KOR. 6 STRaHfirLg. LOCK tHALF HAMMER LCAL-L-" FIRST FQL.L-- .Jfcv UtAO t-1W0!,V I j
H I Boots for , scoofJ - LQpgMttr- nd - TfcMhD aiHD "(our HOulcrs ) Ju WothefU H
H j ; I 1 '."." : I "" I ' wimir i IS
I 1 STANDARD SPORTING PAGE 1
j STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
HHj National League.
Hj Won LosL Pet.
j Nevr York 102 47 .G85
B Pittsburgh 92 58 .613
B Chicago 00 59 .604
muM Cincinnati 74 77 .490
B Philadelphia 72 77 .484
H St Louis G3 SS .417
j Brooklyn 57 P4 .380
j Boston CO 100 .333
HH American League.
muM Won. Lost. Pet.
i Boston 104 46 .693
j Washington 90 60 .600
Philadelphia 89 61 .593
H Chicago 74 77 .190
! Cleveland 74 77 .490
j Detroit 69 SI .460
St. LouIh 52 100 .342
I New York 50 101 .331
HH Const League.
H Won. Lost. Pet.
j Oakland 106 72 .595
j Los Angeles 101 76 .571
Vernon 98 77 .560
! San Francisco 75 85 .469
i Portland 78 102 .434
( Sacramento 62 10S .365
H AMERICAN LEAGUE.
H Boston 17, Philadelphia 5.
Philadelphia, Oct. 3 Boston hit tho
HH ball hard here and won from Phlla-
delphla. Wood, who pitched eight in-
nings, settled down after the third
Inning, when Baker bounced tho ball
HH through the score board for a homo
HH run with two bases occupied. Only
HH, three hits and no passes were se-
HH cured off Wood after the third ses-
sion. Hall finished tho game in good
HB style and during the ninth inning no
HHj attempt wag mado by Cady to prevent
j th home players from stealing two
bases.
HJ Mathewson and Marquard of the
H Mew York Nationals witnessed tho
l contest. They say the Boctonlans
' put up a poor fielding game but the
j visiting team hammered tho hor3s- '
hide viciously. In the fourth inning
Brown gave five bases on balls, Lew-
HH is drove in three runners besides
HH himself, with a homo run, Cady and
HB Stahl each doubled and Wagner sln-
gled, tho inning netting eight runs.
Score: R.IT.E.
K Boston 17 17 4
H Philadelphia 5 9 0
HB Batteries Wood, Hall and Cady;
HH Brown. Pcnnock and Egan.
HHj Washington 4, New York 3.
B Washington, Oct. 3. The Senators
BB won from New York todav. Score.
M R. II. E.
j Washington 4 11 2
B New York 3 8 3
H Batteries Johnson and Williams;
HH Warhop and Sweeney,
H Cleveland 11, St. Louis 6.
M St. Louis, Oct. 3. Cleveland hit
HHj St. Louis' pitchers hard and often.
HH while the visiting pitchers were cf-
HH fective in all but two Innings, and
HH Cleveland won. The fielding of Auh-
Wt tin and Jackson, and Johnstone's bat-
HH ting featured. Score: R. H. E.
H Cleveland 11 15 2
HH St. Louis 6 8 2
HB Batteries Baskcttc, Steen and
Ht O'Neal; Wollman, Powell and. Cros-
B sen
Wtfx NATIONAL LEAGUE.
MS Philadelphia 13. Boston 4.
m-L Boston, Oct. 3 Philadelphia won
jute today's game. Both Boston pitchers
Mf& were hit hard and there was much
Iffc loose fielding. Score R. H. E.
I&ft Philadelphia 13 17 1
Boston 4 11 6
Ijjjgu Batteries Nelson and Walsh;
IjjP? DIckBon, Donnelly and Gowdy.
Ifsty New York 4, Brooklyn 3.
BrtM Brooklyn, Oct. 3. Rucker pitched
Hf great ball against New York, but lost
In tho ninth, when Stengel let Wil
son's single go through him and two
runs were scored. O. Miller spiked
Doyle running to second in tho ninth
Inning, but Doyle continued playing.
Score: R H. E.
New York 4 8 1
Brooklyn 3 12 4
Batteries Damnrcl, Bader, Tes
reau and Meyers; Rucker and Miller.
Games Postponed.
Pittsburgh Nationals at Chicago
wet grounds.
Chicago Americans at Detroit wet
grounds.
COAST LEAGUE.
San Francisco 4, Los Angeles 3. ..
San Francisco, Oct. 3. Score:
R.H. E.
Los AngeleH ?. 12 0
San Francsco 45 3
Batteries Tozer and Brooks; Hen
ley and Augur.
Oakland 5, Portland 2.
Portland, Oct 3. Score:
R. H. E.
Portland 2 7 1
Oakland 5 8 0
. Batteries Filch ner, Gregg and
Fisher. Malarkey and Mitze.
(Called end eighth; darkness.)
NO NEW TICKET
SYSTEM NEEDED
1 (By Damon Runyon.)
New York. Oct 4. The lay mind
will never understand why there
should bo any more confusion in a
world's series ticket sale than on any
other occasion. Time and again this
year John T Brush's corps of em
ployes at the Polo grounds has taken
caro of crowds as large as any that
ever attended the championship
games without the slightest trouble,
1 and there will be no confusion this
fall If there Is no deviation from the
same daily system.
By placing a flat price on all seats
but the upper deck of the grand
stand and boxes, which should be the
only ones reserved, such needless
confustltfn would be avoided. The
balance of the seats could be dis
posed of Just as they are now sold
every day at the gate's box offices
first come first served If a game
which was to decide the champion
ship of tho National league were
scheduled for today the fans would
go out and take their chances on get
ting in without any preliminary red
tape, and there would be just as many
in the seats when play commenced as
at any game of the world's series.
Certainly no man could complain If
he had tho same opportunity to buy
his ticket as anybody clso Assum
ing that tho ordinary police precau
tions are taken -around the grounds,
the ticket speculators would have no
chance to got In their work on any
considerable scale under a daily sale
system, and evon then they would
havo to confine their operations to
the upper stand and the boxes if
there were no other reservations.
Unless tho bos offices wcro opened
early in the day for an advance sale
which Is no more necessary than now
the spectators would not have suf
ficient time to do much business.
The manner in which crowds have
been handled at tho Polo grounds this
Beason is the answer to tho whole
problem Capacity attendance has
been taken caro of without com
plaint A man walks up to tho box
office, buys his ticket at whatever
price he elects and goes on Into the
grounds and hunts a seat. After a
certain number of people arc in the
I ftCeaner Whiter Clothes ikj, j
m I, i AnlJLess Labor on Wash Day rwl
Hr mlFtu,MMMMtft A "k water first softened with Lewis1 jj inkll
! I hthc kWxm- Lye or with soap made according to the ij WI
MQuaktr jmWmww' ., Lewis' Lye recipe, from grease scraps J 'fmUkm
mW labtl' flH f011 d ordm3r3y throw away you can be sure of Cl-' Hl
3I1 4HW tcr results, and cleaner, whiter clothes next jHBH
B I ll Lewis' Lye BH
H Bjjac inS iBtheEcknowledgedsuperiorofanycommerclalW
B Bn " -.hb ffl 'yft obtainable at any price. Guaranteed abso-
H lleWI m MM 1 lutd? Pnre Md of strength, it is the only lye m
B V S 58 I made and marketed by manufacturing chemists, B
V W S'LarTTTVfelQb 1 UnsquaUd for Cleanlnff, Making Soap M
H ill tUmmlLSJi ft,n,nK Watsr, Daatroylne Varmint. 1
mmm' KiBL wJl DI,,n,"nC or Hoe Condltlonar.
' WmmvJnmmVmmM 0enuln? Lewis' Lyo Is onlr sold In cans baring tho I
' Vftfl ykB. IHH Quaker Ubl as hero pictaree. Your orooerliu it and
Pl BakB ZMImmmmL JIHM Y01"e for 1U purity and ilrcnuth. Write tor free book
B. f VwVSllHMWEI let o suffgeitlons and now ski of Levis' Lyo In tb
Wt'' H.8wKsit I WNNSYLVANU 8ALT MANUFACTURIKQ Ca I
H J WIPtePWPTOR PHItfiGS Manufacturing CMtmtoto M
B ; jjgwueiuy?. rn!;g Philadelphia B
grounds tho gates can be closed If
necessary.
There is more thnn enough home
patronage right hore In New York
to fill tho Brush stadium every day
patronage that Is entitled to first
consideration without bothorlng with
outside reservations. It Is tho homo
fans who support the game through
out the year, and it is certainly those
fans who should have tho first call
on the big event. That also applies
to Boston.
If the local management can handle
crowds as big as those that attend tho
world's scries throughout the season,
why should tho methods that are
known to be successful through long
experience be cast aside for experiments?
KING COLE GOES
TO THE MINORS
Chicago, Oct. 2. King Cole goes tb
Columbus, everybody having cheer
fully waved on him.
The king had a short career In the
majors, but a sensational one while
It lasted. Ho broke Into tho limelight
by pitching a brilliant game as a try
out with tile Cubs during the fall of
1909. In 1910 ho became a full-fledged
wonder right off the reel.
Game after garao was snatched
from the- hostlles by the king. It
really looked as If he couldn't lose,
and his percentage of victories in 1910
was not only the greatest over achiev
ed by a new pitcher, but was the
main factor In giving the Cubs the
championship of the National league
In tho world's series that followed,
Chance. It Is believed, made one of
tho few great blunders of his career
Ho decided not to risk Cole against
the Athletics, on tho ground of "In
experience" as if the man who had
done such work as Cole could bo con
sidered gTeon or nervous and to use
tho older pitchers
As the result, the older men were
beaten to death by the Athletics, and
Cole, sent In for one of the final
games, when all hope was lost, was
the only pitcher who was able 10 turn
them back and stop them in their on
slaught In 1911 Cole did not wock so often,
and It was declared that he was losing
his grip. Nevertheless, the king gath
eied 18 wins and was beaten only
seven times, which doesn't look ex
actly like the work of a lemon.
With Pittsburg Cole started only a
few limes, seemed weak and shaky
and now gets tho hook It seems
6trange that a young man like Colo,
a boy of good habits and nothing to
hurt him, should go back so rapidly,
and. In a short period, drop from a
championship to a trading marker,
but Buch is baseball the hero of to
day is the alloycat of day after tomorrow.
TESREAU IS ONLY
HOPE OF GIANTS
(By John R. Robinson.)
Chicago, OcL 4. "Without a single
exception baseball writers and critics
have agreed on one fact In the com
ing world's series the outcome de
pends greatly upon tho behavior un
der fire of McGraw's newest sensa
tions, tlie Giants' chances of defeat
ing the Red Sox any 1,00 per cent bet
ter than without him. If he allows
tho rooting of thousands of Boston
fans and the misdirected cheering of
his own supporters to penetrate his
brain and weakon him under flro,
then It looks like curtains for
Muggsy.
Looking back over every world's
series since tho days of the Temple
cup, we find that the pitchers have
played tho really Important roles.
The fnct that Frank Baker knocked a
couple of homo runs last year does
not take away the greater fact that
Eddie Plank, Chief Bender and Jack
Coombs pitched airtight ball.
New York won the first Temple cup
from Cleveland because Meokin and
Rusio were Invincible Boston won
tlie first world's series because Pitts
burg fell before Bill Dlneen and Cy
Young. "Bnbo" Adams, Brown, Over
all, Nick Altrock, Doc' White, Walsh,
Mathewson are the men who have
won world's titles. And this year
McGraw is going into the fight w(th
only the erratic Marquard, the fading
Mathewson and tho unknown quanti
ty, Tosreau.
Tesreau must stand up for at least
two games, or the Giants are whipped.
This is a universal opinion.
The new pitcher is spending his
flmt year with the Giants. He camo
last season, but never received hlB
chance until this spring. Ho was shy
on control and long on speed until
McGraw and Wilbert Robinson whip
ped him into shape. He Is a Gorman
Frenchman, six feet two Inches tall
and displaces just 238 pounds. He is
the biggest man ever called upon to
do work In such a series.
King of SpitbalL
Also ho is tho first spltball pitcher
who ever featured in such a series.
Tesreau depends entirely upon a wee
hall and a fact one. H has won ten
of his evelcn last games and has borne
tho brunt of the Giants' fight to tho
flag sine th Cubbs Btarted their
streak in August Friends of tho
Giants say ho Is Immobile when pitch
ing and pays absolutely no attention
to the rooting of the fans. He Is big,
fleshy, good natured and always
smiling. lie is one of the few pitchers
who has not lost control, at times of
I tho spitbnll.
On the other hand, stories which
have reached Chicago from New York
are to tho effect that Tesreau Is
worrying about the great publicity
given" him and tho crucial test he must
stand in the series. He is only a re
cruitT and has yet to face his first
monstrous partisan crowd. And be
lieve me, Boston rooters, while the
fairest in tho world, are also the most
j savage. Cady. Wagner, Cavrlgan and
Hugh Bradley are being primed to
stand on the coaching lines and worry
the life out of Tesreau.
Boston has been able to hit spitball
pitchers ail year Ed Walsh, the best
spittcr on earth, has been beaten time
and again. The writer saw Speaker
life one of Walsh's splttcrs over the
far left field fence with a man on
base In the tenth inning this summer
Boston drove Cy Morgan, a crack
spitter, out of the league. It has bat
ted Cicotte, another ilrst-class splt
ball artist, all over the lot.
The first few minutes will tell the
story with Tesreau. If he gets away
without any trouble, his tremendous
strength and the vitality of youth
ought to carry him through. But If
he breaks before the first four men
on tho Boston list, Hooper, Ycrkes,
Speaker and Lewis, tlie world's cham
pionship Is liable to be settled in ono
inning
. rfcrt
BOY MILLS HIS
wmwi KM
ESCAPES
Because his mother inflicted pun
ishment because he would not assist
at tho family washing yesterday, a
12-year-old boy by the name of
Whitaker. residing near St. Anthony,
blew off the top of his mother's head
with a shotgun and then calmly re
loaded and rode away, threatening
the eamo fate for those who tried to
catch him.
The father, leaving home for his
work, told the boy to help his mother
with the washing. After considerable
pleading with the boy to do the work,
the mother resorted to somo punish
ment with a light switch. The boy
rushed toward the house, saying "You
will never whip me again," or words
to that effect, seized the shotgun,
loaded both barrels, and. coming out,
mot his mother and fired both bar
rels, full In her face. Tho whole top
of her head wa6 blown away Tho bov
then reloaded his gun and rode awaj'
A posse is In pursuit It is feared
that the boy moans to kill anyone
who may come in contact with him
and more bloodshed Is anticipated be
fore he is captured.
The entire section of tho country
is stricken with horror over the
matricide.
rin
MILLERS SEEK
NEWMARKETS.
That through the work of the Utah
Idaho Millers and Grain Dealers as
sociation Utah farmers havo produced
1.000,000 additional bushels of wheat
during this season was brought out
at the special meeting of tne associa
tion hold last night In Salt Lake. For
many years this association has been
boosting tho raising of Turkoy Red
wheat in order that Utah and Idaho
flour might compete with foreign
brands. Members of the association
declare that not only have the two
states met competition, but much of
the surplus flour produced from the
now variety of wheat has been mar
keted outside the stato.
Prof. L. A. Merrill addressed the
grain and flour men, ndvocating a
continuance of tho association's policy
of supporting Turkey Red wheat pro
duction. Ho said tho farmer who
raises this wheat is benefited as well
as the millers, for not only will It
bring a better price, but experience
shows that it glvcB a larger yield per
acre than any other wheat grown.
Tho meeting was called by tho
president, Henry H. Blood of Kays
vllle, to consider methods of im
proving production, milling and mar
keting coudltions. The question of
whether a representatlce sent to the
southern states by the secretary. C.
A. Smurthwalto was an accredited
delegate of the association produced
a stormy conclusion for the other
wise harmonious mooting. The sec
retary, acting officially for the bene
fit of tho association, sent'a delegate
to several southern states to try and
open up a market for lntermountaln
flour He took this action without
official sanction of the association,
and while tho members seemed in
favor of the move several insisted
strenuously that the matter should
havo been roferred to them before
the delegato was sent and an asses
ment levlod for hln expenses. The
matter was finally settled, after a
heated argument, by Its being refer
red to tlie board of directors.
oo
Mormon Conference
State Fair
Irrigation Congress
Excursions
TO
Salt Lake City
VIA
Oregon Short Line
One Fare Round Trip
Choice of Twelve Trains
SEPT. 30 to OCT. 6, INCLUSIVE.
Limit Oct. 12.
City Ticket Offlco
2514 Washington Avenue,
oo
FEDERAL AID IN
MAKING ROADS
Federal aid Is certain to come in for
much discussion at the American
Road congress during the week ot
September SO-October 5. Since the
A. A A. National Good Roads board
was responsible for the holding of the
Federal Aid Convention at Washing
ton last winter, it was Inevitable that
the association would give the subject
attention during the two days of tho
Atlantic City gathering, in which tho
program is in charge of the automo
billsts. In tho concluding hours of tho re
cent congress the plan of a joint com
mute ort federal aid advocated by tho
Washington convention became a law.
The measure provided for a Joint
committee of ten members, five each
from the postofflce and post roads
committees of house and senate, to
look thoroughly into federal aid in
'road construction and to report at the
next session of congress.
When tho postofllco appropriation
bill was passed In the house of repre
sentatives it carried with it as an
nmendment a moasure proving for the
payment by tho foderal government of
sums ranging from 515 to $25 per
mile for tho use of roads used by tho
rural mail carriers. The money" was
to be expended toward keeping tho
roads in repair, when the appropria
tions bill reached the senate the Joint
committee plan of procedure was sub
stituted for the roads rental amend
ment, and was retained in the bill In
conference and became law. Tho
joint committee was then appointed ao
follows: House members: Represent
atives D. W. Shackleford of Mlssouii,
Gordon Lee of Georgia, Daniel McGII
llcudy of Maine, Martin M. Maddon of
Illinois and Richard W. Austin of
Tennessee; senate members, Jonathan
Bourne of Oregon, Boise Penrose of
Peunsyhania, A. J Gronna of North
Dakota, Leo S. Overman of North
Carolina, and Claudo A Swanaon or
Virginia.
It is well known that tho American
Automobile association greatly favors
IJ ARE YOU SAVING MORE MONEY j I
g this year than last? It is a wise plan, as your i
I I salnry increases, to increase your surplus fund. IJ I
I 1 ew accouuts are cordially invited. I a 1
II 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. 11 1
,the construction of a system of na
tional roads by tho federal govern
ment aB a logicnl development of the
highway systems of the various
states Primarily, and where tho traf
fic is limited to local purposes, prop
erty owners and townships build the
roads. When the roads become ar
teries of commcrco for a number of
townships, tho county constructs or
aids In their construction. When tho
roads extend from one county seat to
another, or between, large centers of
population or Important points, tho
states should, and do In most In
stances either aid in their construc
tion or build them as stato roadB.
"The continuation of tho Idea is in
ovitablo In tho minds of thinking
men," says Chairman Dlehl of the A.
A A. board. "When the roads are of
an interstate character, extending
from ono stnto capital to another, or
botween largo cities, or to prominent
resorts, or shipping points, so that
state lines do not figure in the travel 1 K1
over them, tho federal government M
should build and maintain them It Is y
not material to tho subject thnt overy i
mile of such a road forms a continu- C
ously overlapping basis for the origin- j
atlon of local traffic, but to that ox- "i J
tent fulfills the functions of a local ; j
roads; the sarao may be said of tho C
state road and tho county road. It ' e
must be remembered that owing to
immenso mile ago of township road3, j
which In most states are kept in inoro
or less repair at township expense, th -,
burden falls more heavily on tho
townshlpB than any other Interest, . ;
and that by assuming their fair shari j
of the responsibility, as they receive ,
their fair share of tho general proB- i k
perlty which results, tho county, tho ft
stato and the nation should do their li
part In the general scheme of develop- i?
ment" 1.
Read the Classified Ads.
W IfffrWa MfoWJjfc KWiM PMWri Mtibi ftaftfld aWWtlgal
m MnBB M JLMIB3J BMBBBaa nMB me&& I
jj The Ardmore JackeF j i
I One woman said: "I want a little 1 jl
jacket to wear under my coat. It must be $ 11
pretty, of course, and warm. It must not jl
be clumsy. But most of all it must be easy I
I I to make." Wouldn't you like to have such III II
5 a garment?, Well, here it is. Hardly I 1
J necessary to tell how useful you would find J j I
I it or what an acceptable gift it makes. The I j I
j cost is trifling. Mail the. coupon below j til
M for complete directions. The Ardmore hl I
J Jacket is made of Fleisiaer'a German- j 1
town Zephyr, 4-fold, one of the fifteen I M 1
j HUSHER'RNSJj I
I J the yarns whose sturdy strength and beauti- I II
ful finish have made them the standard. Every
B skein bears a trade-mark ticket that is an un- I
, j conditional guarantee of highest quality. Al- : I
ways insist on the FlzisJier Yarns. Look for I I
trademark on every skein. I II
I Knitting Womted S StiiKrJor Ico Wool 1 11
nreaden Snxoay SpEk?&HiL Shetland Zephyr 3 U
i Spnnlnh AVorwtcd V, , T7HTgg Spiral Yarn IS 1
I -, Shetland Flow BLfc CMFITCWJ Pamela Shrtlnad g fl II
X GcrmnntOTTn Zephyr jK-SiLa ffl Hlffhlnnd Wool 3 J i
Eiderdown Al ool StfftSGT Anpora Wool 3 8
- sass- Go Ynrn f b i:m
C Mail thl Coupon to S. B. & B. W. FLEISHER, Philadjphu ltl j I I
' ' ' " inamiiiiiui.icjiiMmmiiwri in,-i 'V-". . ST- fff&WlVgMiUV&ify&ljaM ' "
msmmssaEBRBR&Bsem&mE&trrBMMmmiaMmw j; I
Utah Natsgnal Bank I il
6GDEN, UTAM I jl
United States Depositary 1 iB
Capital and Surplus, $180,000 1 i
Gives its Patrons the Feliest E !I
Accommodation Consistent 1 !
with Safe and Conservative I i I
Banking w
St?r?'TH0AG' Resident. ,M
A SrkSS5117' Vice-President. I ill
A. V. SIcINTOSH, Cf shier. 1 Jft
a "
1

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