Newspaper Page Text
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H 2 - lv'-' - . THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912. ' . ''1 ". " ' ; I j?
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I STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
BETS PLACED ON
H There was an increased activity in
H 'betting on the world's series in Ibe
b 'downtown section and sovcral largo
H wagers on the outcome were made,
H besides a nnmber of freak bets on
H various features of Hie series have
H been made In New York.
H The prevailing odds on the series
H were 10 to 9 that Boston would, win
H and 7 to 10 that the Giants would
H take the series. There were several
H large bets made at these odds. It
H was clear that-Rube Marquard's stock
H I Ann denreeiatort. nt least in the mind
H of one fan who offered to bet $100
H 1 each Umo Marquard pitched that tho
H Rube would lose.
Hj Another man offered odds of 8 to 5
H j that Joo Woods would win every game
M j 'he pitched against the Giants In Bos-
fl . ton, but would not Include in his wager
M ' any games played In New York, ovi-
H dently being of the opinion that the
H home crowds help the Red Sor.
H I One fan offered to bet 2 to 1 that ho
H could pick the batteries for both clubs
H i for tho opening game, but after he had
H ' beon covered for several hundred dol-
H lars ho backed down and refused to
Hj mako the wager.
THREE FIGHTS TO
BE FOUGHT SOON
H Chicago, Oct. 10. Three fights fort
M Ad Wolgast, llglrtwolght cliarapion, be-
M fore December 1. This is the an-
H rouncement made by Manager Tom
H Jones from his Chicago headquarters.
Hl Tho busy manager received three
k telegrams that were exceptionally
H - gratifying to him. One came from
H Wolgast and was to the effect that he
H was feeling flno and wanted Jones to J
H close for as many matches as ho pos-
M , sibly could before tho first of thei
M The second wire that he sot was
M from Philadelphia and advised him
Hr that the Wolgast-Teddy Maloney
I match was on for October 16. The
third wire was from New Orleans and
told of Joe Mandot having signed ar-
l, llcles for the big battle there Novem-
1 ber 1
H Now all that Jones needs to make
H; him entirely happy is one more match.
H the date to be somewhere between
H November 1 and Thanksgiving day.
H when Ad is slated to meei some good
H man in Jimmy Coffroth's Daly City
H nrena, near San Francisco. Wolgast's
H opponent has not been selected as yet,
H but is likely to be cither Willie Ritchie
H or some other boy who Ib willing to do
H 133 pounds at the ringside.
TO LOSE PLACE
1 Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 10. That
H the principal motive behind President
H Baum's last three visits to the south
H hes been the investigation of the
H charge that Vernon is not a proper
P place to hold ball games was the ad-
mission of Happy Hogan yesterday.
K A report from tho north stated that a
f: very authoritative source had it that
K -' tho Vernon franchise would be tranB-
Ht ferrcd to another city next year. Ho-
Kj i gan admitted that the matter was be-
K-li lng considered, but it was a question
Hr W a lea5uo meeting. The reason for
Hlj the reported change is said to He In
PIal the crowds that are attracted to Ver-
VV non on Sunday mornings.
BjKV Many claim that only a tough class
'i attend tho Sunday morning games.
and that tho principal cauao of their
attendance is the fact that they can
buy liquor. Beer is peddled through
the crowd in the same manner that
Boda pop Is sold at the Washington
park games. Many claim that the
crowd and the liquor work to the
detriment of the game. This does not
take Into consideration tho rough
condition of the field and that the
Sunday morning game at Vernon re
minds one of an exhibition of sand
Hogan said that Jack Doyle had put
the matter squarely before the leaguo
officials, and offered to do whatever
they thought best for tho good of the
game. He alsn r.iwi tha .
Mh , ?'so 8aid there was no pos
sibility of the franchise going to San
JJiego, as the town is positively unable
to support a ball team of class A cali
ber. President Baum announces from
the north that a four-club league will
bo in operation In the San Joaquin
valley section next year.
. Hugh S. Fulletton writes a very
Sf.St, S,artI5,e on tho "Physics of
Baseball" i the October American
Magazine. Following is an extract-
tven move In a ball game affords
a Problem. There are basic conditions
which, in themsolves, are worthv of
study. Consider atmosphere pressure
Did yon know that a man who can
throw a baseball 3G0 feet on the Polo
grounr!3. New York, on a dead calm
day, can throw the same ball almost
400 feet on the Denver ball park9
Did you rearizo that a 'tall' foul hit
straight up at Philadelphia will not
rise to within fifteen feet of the
height it would have risen under ox
aclly the sam initial power in Colo
rado Springs? Did you know that the
San Francisco outfielders play on an
average of fifteen feet closer to the
home plate than thcv would daro plav
In Phoenix, Ariz.'' Did you know
that a fast curve ball will 'break- four
or fhe inches farther in the same
distance at Chicago than it will at
Albuquerque, N. M.?
Expert Denies It.
-The;e Is a professor of physics
down cast, and in a university which
turns out good ball teams at that, who
disputes these things Ho can take
the theorem of acceleration of fluidic
motion out back of the laboratorv and
make it jump through hoops, but he
is wrong in this. Anv player who
ever played In tho Western league will
flunk him on the proposition quicker
than the prof who gave me my finals
In physics -
"The Western league has for many
years been an extremely Interesting
organization to baseball people be
cause Tip O'Neill Is president and
Bill O'Rourke owns the Omaha club,
but it is vastly more interesting to
tho student of physics, especially If
he happens to b interested also In
baseball. In the 'Western he can find
queer problems in statistics. UuBually
two cities Denver and either Pueblo
or Colorado Springs, often- all three
are in the league and. arc located in
a rarefied, atmosphere.
Mountain Clubs Lead.
"The other cities are situated down
In tho Mississippi valloy region, where
the atmosphere -pressure is heavy.
Study tho averages year after year,
and you will find the mountain clubs
at or near the top in batting, and al
most always leading in long hitu.
They play more than half their games
In tho rarefied atmosphere. Over
one-third of all tho long hits mado
in the eight cities will be found to
B 1 SolidBreech, Hammerless. Safe. 1
H I Bottom Ejection empty shells we thrown downward smoke I
H ii and gases- mutt go the same way, too insuring uninterrupted 9
H I Solid Breech Hammerlew perfectly balanced a straight H
H! M ctrong sweep of beauty from stock to muzzle. m
H 1 TTirec Safety Devices accidental discharge impossible. 1
H M Simple Take-Down a quarter turn of the band does it 9
H I carrying, cleaning, interchange of barrels made easy your B
Vl J?liiPe5:iSw " rP r Be'd " llt " HalBr1 Tenter. I
have been made in the two mountain
"Put twelve batters from Saint Jo
seph, for Instance If their aggregate
batting average is .250 there, one may
bo certain the- will hit close to .275
in either Denver or Pueblo The dif
ference Is accounted for by tho dou
blo fact that a pitched ball will not
curve as far In rarefied as In heavy
atmosphere and that whon It is hit it
will travel much farther. I have seen
pitchers who seemed to possess all
tho speed of a Walter Johnson while
working at DenverT who lost it when
thev came down 3,000 feet
Made Pitcher's Reputation.
"One of the best known pltchors In
the country today owes the fact of
his major league existence to Denver's
rarefied atmosphere. Tho scout who
was sent to see him reported thnt ho
'had a world of speed and good con
trol, but that his curve and slow
ball needed education. He was pur
chased on tho speed recommenda
tion, and when he reported ho turned
out to be a slow ball pitcher with an
excellent slow curve. Tho manager,
who wanted speed, was angry, but
before he could sell the pitcher his
slow twisters became so effective that
he was kept and developed Into a
IS ONLY SUCCESS
Witness the roll call of Cleveland
ball club managers, past and present.
The one Job that Is next to nothing
In the American league is managing
Cleveland; tho title is empty of every
thing save responsibility. It is a case
of shouldering criticism and taking
orders from men who mean well, but
do not know baseball.
Since the league was organlzezd six
men have inannged the Naps or rath
er have tried to ,
Joe "Dode" Birmingham la the lat
est to have the honor thrust upon him. i
and unless he rises above the sea of
mediocrity he. too, Is destined to join
tho ever-swelling squad of Cleveland
Armour Was the First.
William R, Armour was the first
manager of the Clovcland club when
the American league was organized by
Ban Johnson. Ho had captured pen
nants with his Dayton, Ohio, club, and
had developed Karl Moore, Gene
Wright and Johnny Gochnauor, who
wont with him to Cleveland. He
grabbed Addle Joss from Toledo and
made the big deal which took Lajole,
Flick and Bernhard to Cloveland. Ar
mour started well, but the players did
not fancy being dictated to by a' man
who had never played ball In the big
league, and petticoat politics piayod a
hand In forcing Armour out.
Napoleon Lajoie, idolized by tho
fanB, succeeded Armour. Tho greatest
natural player the game ever saw,
Larry was anything but a sroat lead
er Too easy-going, he proved a poor
disciplinarian, and although the team
made one great pennant fight, it was
torn asunder by cliques and Lajolo
gave up the ghost
Jim McGuire followed. A player of
the old school, ho had failed, to keep
up with the gamo. He ran the club
by signals, directing every offensive
play, until the team's effortB became
humorouB. Individual Initiative was
choked and players lost heart. The
team was a joke, and McGuire resign
ed under criticism, in mid-season, to
act as soout until tho oxpiration of his
Stovall Only Success.
Mr, Guire's resignation threw the
burden of tho team upon the shoulders
of hustling George Stovall, and the
club forged aJiead. Stovall. it Is 3aid,
gavo one order "Play ball, fellows!"
and they responded like magic, Jump
ing from sixth place to third. The
public clamored for Stovall as manager
this year, but long before McGuire
had become disgusted, Owner Charlie
Somors had si-gncd Harry Davis of the
Athletics to act as ltranager, and
Stovall was sent to SL Louis.
Ball players and umpires say Bir
mingham is tho brains of the club.
"Strong Arm" Is a student of tho
game, and more than once It was said
that It was his head behind tho ag
gvesBlvo Stovall that made the latter
Birmingham's big task is to con
vince Charlie Somcrs that he was to
be tho manager. Interference has
handicapped tho Naps more than man
agerial blunders. A McGraw or
Chance could have won pennants with
tho Clovcland club, because a Mc
Graw or a Chanco would brook no interference.
Chicago, Ct. 10. Ticket scalpers
who were successful iu procuring tho
pasteboards for speculation purposes
for the opcuing game between the
Cubs and White Sox found the vent
uro a losing proposition. Ou almost
every street car leading to the game,
tickets wore offered by those doalors
at $1.50, an hour before the game. As
time for play approached the tickets
could bo bought for $1, the regular
price for reserved seats, and finally
ct game time for fifty cent3. All of
the tickets called for reserved seats
and there was llttlo demand for thorn
at any price. At a downtown hotel a
bunch of 100 tickets which wore held
at $3 Tuesday night were refused at
WILL LEAVE POST'
Boston, Oct. 10. Peter A. Kelly,
secretary of the Boston National
baseball team, will retire when his
rm expires November 30. Mr. Kelly
1 has served a3 secretary under Pres
idents John Dovey, John P. Harris,
William II. Rus3ell. .William B. Wins
low. John M. Ward and James L.
Denver. Colo.. Oct. 10. James Mc
GII1, owner of the Denver Western
league champions, is in correspond
ence with the managers of the Oay
land team in the Coast league, rela
tive to a series of post-season games
for the championship of the west
Denver has takon three straight
games in a seven-garao series with
Minneapolis, champion team of the
American association. The negotia
tions for a series with Oakland are
contingent upon Denver winning the
series with Minneapolis.
FLYNN TO MEET
Chicago, Oct. 10 Another title
clash between Jack Johnson, heavy
weight champion pugilist, and Jim
Flynn is being arranged, it was re
ported hero last night. Jack Curley
and Johnson wore in conference dur
ing tho day and tho champ! an is said
uThnve been told that another ?30,000
would be posted for a fight in Paris.
Johnson asserted his willingness to
give Flynn another chance, but in
sisted on a large sldo bet as a guar
antee of goad faith.
IS TAKING REST
Cambridge, Mans.. Oct 10. Today
was a holiday for tho football squad,
all 'members having received Invita
tions to attend the world's champion
ship baseball game as the guests of
Coach Hnughton Tomorrow the
'varsity will have a twenty-minute
scrimmage against nine members of
Hamilton Fish's 1909 team
TWO BOUTS WILL
BE HELD SOON
Chicago, Oct. 10. Tony Caponl and
Ray Marshall wore matched hero last
night for a 15-round fight at St Jo-
BO COVERED MR
Went to Ear, Shoulders ana Whole
Body, Thick and Sticky on Head,
Eruption Covered With Blood, Cu
ticura Soap and Ointment Cured,
Ransom, III. "Tho troublo started on
Our baby when bo was only about two
necks old. Started llko HtUo xrhlto plmplw.
-. looked HUo an old scab of
Jj.i blood and matter, nia ivholo
V j bead was covered for a fow
""pN. montho tbon lb wont to hla
er, BUouldcrs, and hia -wbolo
v L L) ' 6 Mcmed to como out
f.H aA thick and atlclcy on. bia head,
CjtJ his body 16 was rooro like
TTrT Trator comlns out of tho akin.
YIW Ho would scratch until tho
iJ eruption would bo all covered
with blood and gradually
proad. . Tho least HtUo stir or rub would
cauao tho Korea Jto bleed, spread and Itch.
Kevcr bad a, full niubt'j sloop, restless all
"Tho sores wero horrid to look at. It
lasted until ho was jiboub two and a half
years old. Then wo earr an eczema odver
tlBomentln tho paper to nto . but It
did no good. Then wo mod Cutlciira Soap
and Cutlcura Ointment, o put tho Cut!
cura Ofntmant on thick at bod tlmo and put
a tight hood on o no could not ecrntch tha
torea. Then wo waehed 16 cloan with Cutt
enra Soap and warm w ator twlco a day, and
ho waa complatoly cured." (fllsned) Mro.
E. P. Sulzberger. Doc. 30. 1011.
Cutlcura Soap and Oulleara Ointment aro
old throutchont the world. Uberl samplo of
each mailed frws. with 32-p. SWa Eook. Ad
drrea post-card "Cutlcura. Dcp.T, Boston.".
GSTcnder-fared men tbouM uso Cutlcura
soph, Mo., on Ocloher 20 and "Knock.
Out" Brown and Stevo Ketchcll wero
Blgned for a bout at the same number
of rounds at the same placo on No
vember 28. Tho latter match will bo
at 133 pounds.
COACH TRAINS HIS
Minneapolis, Oct. 10. Behind closed
doors again today Coach H. U Wil
liams put the Minnesota football
eloven through its paces, perfecting It
on the difficult formations. Tollef
son, it Is said. Is being given especial
training on the kicking lines
Charges That Union
Used Flying Dyna
Indianapolis, Oct. 10. Telegrams
signed "Ping" alleged to havo been
the alias of Herbert S. Hockiii and
sent to Ortie E. McManigal, directing
where tc "drop" dynamite bombs on
his trips about the country were
sought by the government through
the examination of tho first witness
called in the trial of the accused "dy- '
namile plotters" yesterday.
Managers of tho telegraph office In
Buffalo. Detroit, Toledo, Chicago, Cin- ,
cinnati and Indianapolis, Evansvllle, !
Ind., and Salt Lake City, testified
With one exception they said the
originals of telegrams asked for by
tho government, covering a period as
far back as 190S, had been destroyed
In the ordinary course of business.
The government asserted it has
possession of tho telegrams as ro-
coived and it called the witness to
show why tho original messages sent j
cannot be produced. It was during I
this period that McManigal and the
McNamaras formed the "flying snuad- I
ron of dvnamiters" the government
charges often sending McManigal out (
aline and equipped with a suit case
filled with explosives to await orders
by telegraph as to what ho would
When James W. Noel, one of the
counsel for tho government, asked
why the telegrams were not produced,
Senator Kern, counsel for tho defend
ants, asked the witness "You don't
know that any such telegrams over
existed, do you'" The witness re
plied they could not remember In
Tour the Country.
The telegrams. Mr. Noel said, were
often sent by Mockin, now acting
treasurer of the International Asso
ciation of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers, and at present on trial to
McManigal's home in Chicago. They
shifted him at times, tho attorney
said, from Chicago to St Louis, from
Cincinnati to Indianapolis and from
Chicago to Holyokc, Maa3
H. A. Knight, manager of a tele
graph office at Salt Lake was tho
first witness to produce a telegram.
The telegram was dated October 10
1910, and was purported in Ii.iv hMn
signed by J. E. Munsey. known as
"Jack Bright," one of the defend
ants. According to thQ government's
charges J B McNamara. after blow
ing up tho Los Angeles Times build
ing on October j, t9io. hid for two
wcoks in places secured by Munsev.
J. J. McNamara, then secretarv of th
Iron Workers hcadouarters "in In
dianapolis, was anxious about his
brother after the Lob Angeles ox
plosion. The telegram -as identified bv
Knight and by Airs. Charles McCarthy
who was the counter clork at Salt
Lake City follows:
"J. J. McNamara, Indianapolis
Everything Is O. K. Glad C. Is com
ing. Patient Is out of danger and will
get well. He is improving right
aoing. 'iou can depend on mo to han
dle matters carefully WiUvlre you
if thero Is any change.
(Signed) j, E. MUNSEY.
' 2225 South WeBt Temple St."
Was In Boston.
It would be shown, the government
said that the "C." referred to was
h.ugene A. Clancy, San Francisco, on
trlEl here, who had been in Boston
when the Times disaster occurred and
who waB about to start on a fishing
trip with J. G. Young of Boston, also
a defendant, but news of the loss of
life at Los Angeles induced Clancv to
change his mind and after sending a
telegram to San Francisco to 'clean
out the office" he decided to hurry
The examination of telegraph man
agers had not boon completed when
court udjounicd until today.
M. C. Tiffl, Minneapolis, counsel for
Fred Mooney. Duhith, Minn., and
Chnrle6 N. Bourn. Mlnneapolin in ad
dressing the Jury said it would bo
proven that photographs of non-union
work under construction wore taken
not for tho use of the "dynamite
nng" Jbut to enlighten the Union as
to where more omDloyment might bo
hnd. Tho government had charged
that "Reum. former member of the
Iron Workers executive board viBlted
n hijiIi Ihi m.- ,.mj.t.mtium3JijiMB!jikJiiHMaigti3iUieMSiJJi 'Minium! ti -nw 'J
a Sanety I
I immmmm, I B
Please try this jar. j
S It will meet your approval. I j
1 Extra wide mouth and sanitary. I ' j
1 ff your grocer has none ? slock, insist on his ellin Ihttn for you. J
1 Also, ask for Sanicap Tops for your old-style Mason jars. f
I They are cleaner and more sanitary. I t
gpiii"ritfr i iiiiff m iiHinnHTTTnHTiiBTrimTMniiiaiMnmH f
These Jars can be purchased from The Ogden Wholesale Grocery Co J
Lagoon Race Track i i
i SO ays of HiglB Class Racing j ! i
I Bflend8y Oet-7 to Saturday, fc- i
lj The very beat horces, ridden by famous jockeys over the beau- " ! jj
q tlful Lagoon course. 5 f
I CONCERTS EY SCHEUTER'S ORCHESTRA First race at 2:30 p.m. S I jjj
3 v :
All regular trains via the Salt Lake and Ogden Railway (Bam- j! i l
berger Line) stop at track. Admission, Including return trip: t ' &i
GENTLEMEN $1.25. LADIES $1.00 Re
' , , - . . , . -Ttr q K.
1 Utah National ' Bank S
I OGDEN, UTAH I j
United States Depositary '
Capital and Surplus, $180,000 m 1
Gives Ms Pafee the Fmllesi 1 S
I wfiflaSafe end Conservative jl
K RALPH E. HO AG, President. K J
E HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-President.
I LOUIS H. PEEEY, Vice-President. i T
A. V. EEcINTOSH. 02'hier 8 ,'
Frank K. Painter of. Oaha about a
"job" to be done thero; that at Winni
peg, he bought an alarm clock to be
used for setting off bombs, and that
he vo;cd to supply money to carry
out operations in Los Angeles.
PRINCE CON. WILL
HAVE DROAD MARKET
It is generally believed on what Is
considered good authority that the
visit of Charles E. Knox to this city
during the past two or throe days re
sulted in arrangements being made
with the smelters for the shipment of
a "larger daily ore tonnage from tho
Prlnco Consolidated property of Pi
oche Tho company has n contract
with tho International Smelting and
He-fining company, to waose Tooelo'
smelter i6 being shipped a large ton-
nage of ore at the present time. For , $.
the purpose of sending in more ton- I tve
nage it is believed tha; Mr. Knox has Sjgi
laid plans for from 30 to 100 lops f, KjE.
daily to cue of the other plants or il jSi,
this valley, presumably the United h 1U
States Smelting, Refining and Mining IfF
company of Midvale. I K'
DID HE? gg
"Wjat caused the coolness between 1 0
you and the young doctor? I thought N
3'ou were engaged." i- sfe-
"Hb writing is rather illegible. He 3 .
sent me a note calling for 10,000 i" j$i
kisses." t lot
'Well''" i; j-
"I thought it was a prescription Ufa
and took It to the druggist to bo fill- ; Sb
ed," Washington Herald. I Stf1
A FuIB Size SOc Box of iP-S I Ift
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