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H o THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15 1912. il
H EVERY GOOD SPORTING EDITOR EMPLOYS A BOUNCER ; ..- M
M . ii ... . , , ; rf8
fl i ' fSc'oP?(VERS PREel fX THOUGHT WHENI (SOU iPUDeT llj; (WHPT,S fc. GrOOD OF vftrtaGrlNfc- ' IK
TOCOHFE.SSTHAT CTS G-AVE.OU'THVS CTOB ? MTTLESBERAH gT?) - fgBI A WrMT- MOPE. IF- YOU CANT E
.H V US SPORTlHGr- fifit J 0U WOULD MAK& f I ACtf HOUND- lspa JO? Ifig,"! USE. UM - NO CT( EDVTORCAN 11
! -JeDTOR.Xooe, Fl cbcoodbutVour I ;wo cents O JprHT ItrSy fce.-rR0uH with TSig) ij
HANK O'DAY HAS
i PRIZE WOE TALE
V Nev York, Oct 15. 'Will o man-
Hl ago the Reds lifixt year?" Hank O'Dayj
H was asked. The Cincinnati leader)
H looked as solemn as a preacher as he '
Hj "That Is up to Garry Herrmann. 1 1
K haven't had n chanco to show v. hat I
Hi can do. Why, the team hoe been weak
H' In the box all season Suggs, the best
H man we have, didn't win a game from
H early In June until tho middle of Au-
H sust. Then agtpn Frommo lost nine
H' straight game3. experiencing the hara-
H AC l(n.l .T lt.l
B "There "were three games in which
H the Reds made 23 runs and lost nil of
H thetn, as our pitchers cochin t keep tbo
H other fellows down. When I tcok hold
H of the Reds I didn'i have enough p!ay-
H ers to provids aga'nst accidents. We
H went south short-handed, whereas
H other major league clubs had enough
H players to put three teams in the
H "as the season progressed Gaepar
M and Keefe fell down badly. Gaspar
1 had no speed at all. He couida't
M break a pane of glass Keefe last his
M curve- ball completely and was useless, j
H I had to can them both. Frank Smith '
H was so vlld that he couldn't get one '
M ball in ten over tho plate. Then'
1 .lohnny Bates ,lhtin? .350. hurt his Ieg
H and was on the hospital list fir weeks. (
H IMarsans and Bcschor were laid up.'
H loo, at proquent intervals, so you can!
H see that the Reds were In fierce shape, i
H "If I had had first-class pitchers'
H the team would have been ahead of I
M tho Cibz now. But we wouldn't have
M had a chance to beat out the Giants,;
H because IcGraw's men have too much!
H class But the Reds even now are
H not a bad ball club. I wanted to buy!
H several star minor loa?uon. including!
H Schalk, Corrldan and Butler, but my!
H hands were tied. There are. however.
good men in the" las3 AA leagues, and
we will put in drafts for them at the
"What do yon think of the world's
series?" O'Day was asked,
j "I'll tell you," he responded. "If
tho Giants' pitchers keep Speaker,
j Lewis and Hooper from hitting the
l Red Sox will lose. But the Giants
' will have n lot of trouble with Joe
! Woods. It will be a great series."
! "I you don't manage the Reds next
year will yen accept Ban Johnson's
offer n umpire In the American
"I'll never umpire again."
JAKE STAHL HIT
j WELL AT START
I Champaign. III.. Oct. 15. What
'would you think of a playor who
(halted tho amazing giit of". $4.1 the
j first year he ever played on an or
ganized team? That was what Gar
I land Stahl, nicknamed Jake, did t
, Illinois university In 1901, his first
iu'?r In recorded baseball.
Klahl nearly ruined college base- j
ball in the west. He gave Illinois j
such a good start that tho Illlnol ncv- j
or got over ihe habit of winning.
' Most peculiar v2s that hitting of
Jalco while in college. Hia ncnt year '
1902 ho shunned to .273, although!
he made enough total bases more i
than enough to oven up. In 1903
Stahl made tho remarkable average
of .4 4-1. In all his three yonrs of
college ball, before he reached a
parchment entitling him to practice
law If he could secure cllent3, ho av
eraeed about .3SG.
That's -why the citizens of Cham
paign and the entire student body of
the University of Illinois will have
their ears glued to the wires from the
world'u series. i
It was during the rImo or Jake
that the University of Illinois boscball
jgpPEvery Boy and Girl 8
f. Wants a Watch!
H S tfCA II
m e Want every pie and cigarette smoker f
H gj m this country to know how good Duke's jS
H Mixture is. m
H M Wc ;ant ?ou , &iow that every rain in that big
51 0n ?v v, , 'f UncC 5c Back is P". dean tobacco 3
B fi a delightful smoke. g
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H 3 now get a book of cigarette papers and
H it A Free Present Coupon pj
H 0 These coupons are good for hundreds of valuable pres- 0
B exits, such as watches, toilet articles, silverware, furni- S
HH 91 eadcn9ofotherarticl citable for every member
--H fiS x JU lrcJy le Luke's Mixture, made by Liggett g
m g Sr Myers at Durham, N. C, and the presents cannot fail M
Hj 2l B?R9, t0 e&6 J"011 ar,d yours. a
HH & yim '-Ab- a spciai fcr' S
S rl ?lJPa0Kfiir5k daring October H
fe krmaSB'&k and November only a
H 15 tmMm we wil1 send y"
l 11 luiAl fc2zPB our new illustrated jM
H J! ffiffijfr f W ' catalog of presents 3
H ttwtvK8&&. 101 yUr rmme an dress 6
H HSlKF fcfo. fomioT TWISTt cout jra
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H ST. LOUIS, MO. gj
'team decided to take an eastern trip
Thev thought they had a pretty fair
team Stahl behind the. bat; Carl
Lundgrou twirling, abetted b- Fred
Falkenberg and Fred Beebe, with oth
er players who mado good in lesser
leJgues after leaving college. Yale,
Princeton, Pennsylvania and West
Point fell befpre their prowess. Har
vard only was able to stop the lads
from the great corn belt.
I As a football playor Jake's selec-
tlon a9 all-western guard for two
years showed his class. Eddie Holt
(of Princoton. who used to coach Illi
nois, considered Stahl the peer of
! Hare or any other great guard of
, George Huff, director of athletics
I at Illinois and scout for the Cleve
land Americans. Is generally regarded
las the man responsible for Stahl. If
!ho had not persevered Jake might
have given up the diamond, for his
(debdt In April 1901, was hardly au
spicious. Illinois was plaving its old
'rival. Michigan, and i'ad the game
i wIl in hand, when Jake, who was in
loft field, began to muff flv balls. He
! muffed enough to lose the gamo and
I was in line to be the principal in a
i lynching bee. Previously he had
j essayed to pitch and had thrown so
many balls over the fence that Coach
i Huff decided the athletic association
i treasury could not stand the expense.
Huff likad tho wiv the big lad batted.
t however, so ho tried him as catcher,
and .Ta,"o wc3 a very sod catcher
"Of course he didn't have the whip
to second," said Coach Huff. In a
reminiscent moo-1. 'jut ho looked so
big and impressive behind the bat
that base runnors stayed on first The
way he batted, howevor, was enough
to make up for any nlns in fielding."
Stahl came near Joining Ihe Cubs.
Solee w.a dickering with him. He
had landed Carl Lundgrcn the vear
before and vainly sought to sin Carl
Stelnwelell. the star third baseman.
who never entered professional ball.
But tho Cubs wero Inclined to be just
a little tight, and Stahl waited. Henr?
Klllca of Bocton heard about this
western college prodigy He went
out to Evanston. Til . on? day to sec
Stahl. Jake knocked two home runs
and two doubles. At that, the game
was called in the sixth on account of
tho fstigue of the Northwestern out
' fielders. Klllca sa- crough He
signed Jake at Stahl's own figuro.
I Kew York, Oct. 15 "Give me n
natural hitter and I will make a ball
player out of him," is the ofton-re-(peated
prescription of John McGraw,
manager of the Giants, when dlscueo-
ing the requisites of a big leaguer.
I Few good hitters have beon m&nu-
factured. Like poetB, they are born,
-not made, the latent talent to be dc-
I To continue along the McGrnw line
oC thought, tho manager of the Giants
Jus built a baseball club out of a lot
i of batters, and has won a pennant
with It, too.
It Is a notable feature that in team
'iold'rjg the Glant3 arr- away down
near the bottom of the lint, but In the
( standing of the clubs, which la what
ireallv counts, they oro away up near
One Thing They Mucn't Do.
The cardinal sin or batting is
"stepping back." Many a youngster
comes into the big leaguo in the
spring with his heart full of hope and
stimulated by tho same ambition to
cimb which actuates men in other
walks of life and poos out in tho
field and does sensational work.
Then comes the real test:
' Tuke a turn at bat," says the man
ager. The recruit walks up to the plate
and tho acid test usuallv is applied
first. The manager directs the pitch
er to "shoot a fast one at his bean."
If the batter steps back from tho
plate he at the same time steps back
from the limelight, because his
chances of big league associations go
with that foot.
"He puts one foot in the water
pall," is the verdict of the manager,
and it is tho player's finish In fast
Suppose, however, ho Is clumsy In
tho field and handles tho ball awk-
ardly, but when he comes to the plato
he steps up toward the "bean ball"
and ducks only his head after he sees
that it Is not going to break and
curve over the plate.
Mnst Havo Stuff.
"There's a guy that's got the stuff
In him," dcclaies the manager, and
ho holds to him and sata about mak-
I ing a fielder out of the recruit. Many
a man lm come to the Giants In just
Many batters who have no desire
to step when they flrat move into the
league set beaned" and are plate
shy o.or afterward. That Is tho ulti
mate teat of gamenesa in a ball player,
j To get "beaned" is to be hit in "tho
head with a fast ball and it always
I means going to f 1 jp, tho duration
.of the nap depending ,ipon the speed
wlth -which the ball is hurled and tho
.'susceptibility of the "bean." Sonic-
times it results In two das In the
hospital in a state of coma.'
After such an experience a man
naturally is timid about standing up
to the plate when the ball is again
aimed for the head. Being aware
of this fact and keeping a carefully
; compiled list of the "beaned" boys,
i many pitchers have acquired the un-
1 sportsmanlike habit of throwing the
j first ball at tho hcadB of men who
havo been "beaned." This is to drive
I thorn away from the plate.
Manv men have been '"beaned" and
have come back strong Roger Bres
nahan, formerly the Giants' catcher
and now manager of the St. Louis
club, was hit in the face with a pitch
led ball when the Giants were plaving
I Cincinnati a few years ago, and It
i made extensive alterations in his
map. He passed some time in the hos
pital br.t when he carj out ho was
up there hatting just a3 slrong as
ever. He never considers withdraw
ing that front foot, no matter how
mi'-ny aro shot at his -head.
OF LONG BATTLES
(By E J. Geiger.)
Chicago, Oct. 15. Has Ad Wolgast
reached the stage in his pugilistic ca
reer where he fears 20-roun.l battles?
Does he llnd himself slipping, or is it
Just n plain case of where he is pass
ing up the country that hasmado him
what he i3? These are the questions
that local critics arcs askin? themselves
todn as a result of the champion'r.
'recent action. It is well known that
until Ad bit California he was classed
among the secon raters. He mado
his start there and ho finished as ai
champion there. Xow he i3 slighting!
the beys who gave Jilni his first boist.
Recently Tom Jones and Jim Cof
froth got together and arranged for a '
j Thanksgiving day match, in which thv '
I champion was to star There was I
j somo sort of a misunderstanding and!
Jones journeyed to New Orleans to j
sjgn his charco there Immediately ,
j Coffroth got busy and when he and I
Jones again got on the wire, Thomas j
I assured him that the turkey day date
would bo filled and that be and Ad
; would bo in Frisco in lime to got into
j shape Since that understanding.
Jones has hooked his joungster up
with loe Mandot in a 10-round affair
I to be staged in cr nenr New Orleans.
! Ho Is negotiating with Philadelphia
j for a six-roimd contest. Winnipeg
wants him for a short affair, and one
of the northern Mich'ian burgs would
I match Ad to box at ono of the fairs, j
!And Jones is going right ahead with I
these proposed battles.
He says his charge wants' lo fight
four times before Januarj 1. In a
little over an hour's taik here with
Tom Jonea, not a word was mentioned
about the Frisco affair. "Vhat arc
they doing for you out in I os An
geles?"' was one of the questions ask
ed Tom. His answer was short, if not
sweet. T really don't know."
Johnny Kllbane, fonlherweight
j champion, again has declined an offer
to box Charlie White, local feather
weight, Billy Gibson of New York
offered tho champion the match, but
the latter said he wasn't Just ready.
SPOTS OVER ARE
Scratched, Then It Burned. Itched
So Could Not Get Much Rest.
Used Cuticura Remedies. In One
Month Yas Entirely Cured.
Kalllotus. 'Wash "My troublo com
menced by ItcSdng In tho joint of tho elbow,
caused by pimples. I scratched, then it
burned. When I got TTJirm. It ras worse.
It was In spots all over my arms It was In
cores, and Itched so bad that I could not
get much rest at all. I used ovcrythlnK I
could think of. but got no rolicf till 1 found
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment.
"I trained my arms xrlth Cuticura Soap
twice a day. and then nppllod tbo Cuticura
Ointment on a plcco of cloth and put It oa
my arm and that gavo me relief rlfiht away
from that llchlnjr, I used two boxes of Cuti
cura Ointment. Cuticura Soap and Cuticura j
ResoUent and In ono month I was entirely
curod. I havo never been troubled ulncc.
It cured mo and It will euro others. I aIo
uso Cuticura Ointment ou my baby's hnad
for the hair, and recommoud It for 6oro
hands." (Sleued) Mrs. Llllle Goblat, Dec
If you Trtsh a skin clear of plmpler. black-
hedj and other annoying eruptions, bands
oft and TThlto, hair live and kIomj-. and
acalp free from dandruff and Itchlne, beala
to-day the rogular use of Cuticura 5oip for
the toUct. bath and shampoo, aishtcd by
an occasional ll;dit application of Cuticura.
, Ointment. Io othor mothol 1 no acrccablo,
w economical, tad so often ofTccllvo. Cuti
cura Soap (Mc) and Cuticura Olutmeut
(60c) aro co'.d by drJjgisU and dealers
throughout the iTorld Liberal sample or
each mailed free, with a2-p Skin Hook. Ad
drcti poat-carri "Oiillcura DrptT. Bo-ston." .
j S"Tender-fai-ed men should uco Cu,icur i
I Soap BhAvlug gtlcfc. 23c. iUmjla rcu. I
Somehow or other Charles canuit get
Kilboiie since White defeated Shus-
ruo and Dundee so handily
Eddie ilcGoorty's manager today
wired hero saying that he la going
i to make a desperate attempt to hook
' .Mike Gibbjus on a wager. Eddie wants
to bet $1,000 that he can knock out the
; St. Paul sensation within 10 rounds.
I Johnny Coulon is considering an
i other trip to Los Angeles and Frisco
: for matches lie has written ilc
; Carey and Coffroth, he says
i OF BIG LEAGUES
The following all-star teams of ihe
I Xationul and American league wore
! picked by an castorn expert who
I watched them play ball this year
j National League.
Pitchers Rucker, Brooklyn; Mar
I quard, Nov.' York; Mathewson, New
York; Alexander, Philadelphia; Hen
I drix, Pittsburg.
I Catcher Archer, Chicago; Dooln,
1 Philadelphia; Moyers, New York.
Eiret bas(? Dauhert. Brooklyn.
Second base Sweeney, Boston
Third base Zimmerman, Chicago.
Shortstop Wagner, Pittsburg.
Outfield Bechcr, Cincinnati; Pns
kcrt. Philadelphia; Murrav. New
Substitute inflelders Konetchy.
Sl Louis; Doyle, New York.
Substitute outfielders S. Mageo.
Philadelphia ; Mnrsans. Cincinnati.
Pitchers Gregg. Cleveland; Col
lins, Boston, Johnson, Washington;
Wood, Boston, Walsh, Chicago.
Catch rs Carrigan, Boston; Stan
age, Detroit; Sweeney. New York.
First base Stahl, Boston.
Second base Collins, Philadelphia.
Third base Gardner, Boston.
j Shortstop Barry, Philadelphia
Outfieid Milan, Wash'ugton;
Speaker, Boston; Cobb, Detroit.
Substitute lnfieiders Lajole,
Cleveland; Jlclnnis, Philadelphia. j
Substitute outfielders Crawford, !
Detroit, Jackson. Cleveland.
FIGHTS FOR LIFE.
James J. Corhett. former heavy
weislu champion of the world, lylns;
serious'y HI at the Je'fers;u hospital
after an operation for appendicitis, is
still fighting for his life in the great
est battlo of his career says tho Phil
adelphia J.odgor of Monday. It was
only his stout heart, icmarkable recu
perative powers an 1 splendid all-round i
physical condition that enabled him i
to survive the operation. It Is that
samo stout heart, unbending will pow
er and disposition not to wince under
fir? that are expected to pull him
through. Those who examined the
appendix after is was removed, mar--.eled
at his being able to Ile with
that organ In such a conJit'on. There
was still further wonderment when he,
rallied from the operation and Dr. E. i
J Klopp announced that he had a j
fightiug chance f nr recovery. When
Corbett revived from the effects of;
the ether and opened his eyes, bigj
Jim Daly, who had been his sparring
partner while training for John L. !
$ulllvau in 1S92. when he won the
championship title, and in subsequortl
years when he lost the same, was at
his bedside. Corbett looked ip from1
the pillow, stared Daly In the eyes I
and gasped, "Jim. don't leave me.'
Daly has been within call duy and
night since tho operation "When a
man has health and Is prosperous he
does not have to long for friends;
they flock to him." said Daly lest J
night. "It Is when" you are on your
back, with but a fighting chance, like j
Jim, that a real friend Is needed, and
I'll stick until he is f ut of danger, for
he is going to get well " Daly has
that confidence born of a ring career,
and it has mado him a valuable aux
iliary to the sickroom.
Letters, telegrams and cablegrams
have been pouring into the hospital
from all over the civilized world. The7
attest to Corbett's widespread popu
larity. Their exact contents are only
known to Mrs. Corbott, Jim Daly and
the attendant physician When Dr.
Klouu pronounces him out of all dan
ger these missives will be ono of tho
many rays of ounahlno that will flood
tho convalescent patient's room.
ON WATER WAGON
Carlisle, Pa, Oct, 15. Jim Thorpe,
champion athlete of the world, mighty
football player and the biggoat In
dian in the country, 1b contrite and
promisod to bo good after his run in
with Glenn Warner, the Carlisle
coach, at Pibsburg Thorpe, after the
gumo with Washington and Joffor3on,
. Warner found him, it Is said, with a
bottle of whisky ho would not give
up There was a lively mlxup for a
while between the two men. Warner
finally got and smashed the bottle
and Thorpe was put to bed. He has no
hard feelings against Warner and
will stay on the resorption hereaf
ter. Thorpe was not Inclined to talk
about the Pittsburg episode. He said;
"I had rather forget it. I will say,
though, J am on the water' wagon
now for good. You know." ho con- i
tinned, with a whimsical grin, "fire- '
water has always been the cuiae of I
the Redman. But never again for j
DAYS AND HOW '
j Tho question of registration is one
I that deserves the attention of all vot
jer at this time and every effort should
bo made to understand what is re
quired. It is a certainty that no one
i will h permitted to vote November
(5 unless he Is duly registered. The
I law pi-OAldes for" registration and it is
very explicit as to how it shall be
I Tho days remaining for registration
j are October 15 and Go and only
on those days will the registration
offices be open. Registration cannot
be done by proxy, it being lmpcrailv0
I that each voter appear in person and
i make oath that ho is eligible- and
have his name placed on the book.
At times these registration books are
revised and names that were once on
them are taken off, so it is well for
ono to seo to it that his name has not
been stricken from the list. Tho only
way to do this Is to go to the regis
Those who voted in the city a year
ago or in the countv two yesrs ago
still have their names on the books
but those who were registered and
did not vote are not on the books
Eacli person entitled to the clecthi
franchise imst register in the oting
district where he residos and if. after
re registers, ho moves to another
district, he must have his name
(transferred from the list of his for
mer residence. The registration offi
cers are required to give certificates
,of transfer when called for. A trnns
jfer may be secured at any time and
on any day prior to election day, but
not election da v.
I It must be borne.' ,Jn mind, however.
that voters can register' their 'names
on ihe voting lists onl on the days '
Had Tuberculosis of
Glands: Now Well
If you are a sufferor from Glandu
lar Tuberculosis, or know of anyone
so afflicted, it might bo well to In
vestigate thio case, where the writer
declares after a year of suffering, ho
found permanent relief and full re
covery to health by using Eckman's:
Alterative, a. medicine which has ,
been effective In many cases of Tu- I
257 Laruston St Phila,, Pa. I
"Gentlemen: In March. 1909. T was I
takon elck and my doctor pronounced
my case 'Tuberculosis in tho Glands.'
Medical treatment did not help me,
and on my doctor's advice, I went to J
a hospital to be operated upon, but,
relief "was only temporary. I lost (
strength and at times would have
cold sweatc and fever. In April, 1910,
I returned to the hospital, but the
continued operations wore not bene
"In the meantime, a friend of mine
advised Eckman's Alterative, saying
It was good for Tuberculosis. Tho
wounds In my neck were stll open
and in a frightful condition when I
started to tako iL After tnkinG two
bottles, I found I was improving, hav
lng'salned weight, could eat and was
ablo to sloep. 1 continued using it j
until I was well, which was In No- i
vember, 1910. Before I took the
medicine I had three hemorrhages; j
since taking it, I have not had any. i
On November 11, 1911, I started to
work, and since that time I have not i
lost one day's work through sickness. '
I can highly recommend Eckman's
Altcrativo to anyone who is uuffering
from Tuberculosis or Gland trouble,
providing they lake it as directed. I !
will gladly correspond with any party
desiring further information of what
tho medicine did for me."
JOSEPH B. WHITE.
Eckman's Alterative Is effective in i
Bronchitis, Asthma, Hay Fever, I
Throat and Lung Troubles and in up- (
building tho system. Does not con
tain poisons, opiatos or habit-forming'
drugs. For sale by tho Cavo Drug
Co.. Marehal Drug Co Culley Drug i
Co., A. R. Mclntyro, the Badcon t
Pharmacy, T. H. Carr and other lead- I
ing drutfgints. Ask for booklot tolling
of recoveries and writo to Eckmaii
Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for Tid- '
TO THE MEMBERS OP THE'
PROMONTORY DUCK CLUB -i
Notico Is hereby given that the club '
will close for the year, 1912 on ac
count of conditions. S. J. VAN NESS.
Secretary and treasurer. -'
THREE ESSENTIAL THINGS j
Young Man Well, old man, what c
your idea of prosperlt;. ?
Old Man Monev, a clea.- conscience
and a good appetite
The Evening Standard is enlarged!
from 8 pages to 10 pages or to 12 j
pages or to 14 pages or to 16 pag3,
jurt as the news warrants It. or ss j
advertising may warrant. Just watch I
the Evening Standard scoop the other,
i COAL & !
! LUMBER CO.
Peter, Peter, Pumpkin Eater,
! Had a home and couldnt heat'er .
'Till ho bought come of BAD-
"Which," he says, "would heat
I the north pole!"
We alwa3rs have coal
A PEW i
I OF THE MANY BARGAINS
1 THIS WEEK. i
, Crabapples, bushel . . $1.25 !
Sveet Potatoes, 7 pounds. .25c j
l Fancy Jonathan Apples, bu.$1.00 (
I FANCY QUINCES j
' Not many in market; our price, I
pound .". .4c
Concord Grapes, basket. ..30c
i Finest German Prunes, bu S1.00
Mild Cream Cheese, pound. 20c '
I Barrels of G. Snaps.. . .20c
H. P. Flour (with 50c order, I
New Dill Pickles, quart 15c
26th and Wash. Phone 91 j
! HEAH MUSIC t J"
Glen Bros. Piano
' . :. ' '
ainTHRACITE COAL 1
SOLE AGE?sTT FOR 1
Tho coal tlwt makes th least M
clinkers. Put in your winter 5
supply before the prices ad- M
vance. , M
Ask for Fioresta. ', m
JOHN FARR 1
Phone 57 J
WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE il
vyK&Z&r "$2225' Sl'SS9' ;
gy iTST-i -v!322fc "j
Head the Classified Ads. fl