Newspaper Page Text
H o THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1912, fe-
M " NEXT TIME YOU TAKE A STRAW VOTE, SCOOP, BRING IT BACK
L i ' ' ii i I ' '
I STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
H WHY TEAMS FAIL
f TO WIN PENNANT
H "Why is it," asks a baseball fan,
H "that a comparatively few of the
H clubs in the big leagues figure in
H the pennant fights o3cli year? I
Hj mean that the fight is always waged
1 by about four clubs, the same teams
H This fan says that every club has
H a chance to get sood players and I
H usually gather good young material.
H but it is always the same; they fin-
H ish far back in the race
H This query Is best answered by go-
H lng into the history of the New York
H club since John T Brush assumed
H control or since Barney Dreyfuss se-
Hi cured the franchise in Pittsburgh.
H Tho most important asset to aj
H club is a good manager, but this as-1
H set is wiped out the moment tho club
H owner wanders away from his busi- j
H ness duties and ''butts in" on the
Hl playing end of the investment.
B The success of the Giants is duo
to the ability of McGraw ns a leader.
his executive powers and a faculty
H that few baseball leaders possess.
H that of imparting the fine points of
H the amc and the fighting spirit to
H the men under him.
H The same reasons are ordered for
H the success of the Pittsburgh Pirates.
H under the leadership of Fred Clarke.
Hl during the past twelve years, and
H tho same is accountable for the
H highest honors attained by the Chi- i
H cago Cubs until two seasons ago.
H xvhen Charley Murphy, the heaviest
H loid -the National league ever hnd to
H cirry, began to Interfere with Frank
1 I Chance.
H And does anvhodv snnoose that
H l the AthleticB could have reached the
H 1 top two years In succession if Con-
H I nie Mack had been hampered in tho
H i management of the team? Tho mo-
H ment that a club olwiier gets th?
Jl Idea that ho knows how to manage
p ball team, that club rtarts on the
H down jrrade and It doesn't stop slld-
H Ins: untIL It hits the bumper,
j We could name at least three
Hj clubs that started out each season
1 with a Itan-up of players strong
H enough to be Hcrhting near the top
H from the strt These clubs have rap.
H nbl managers: men who know bow
H to handle tho nlavers to tho best ad-
H i vantage But these loaders could not
H carry out f'eir own ideas.
H Thero are men in the ganio rlrrht
H i now, club owner?, whose attention
H I has been called to their error In
H j Interfering with the plavinp end of
H the business. They admit that thnv
-MM Interfere. "Vrd whv shouldn't I?"
H ?sked own of thesj club owners rc-
H centlv. ''fsn't it mav nrortv and
H can't I do rs I please0 These mn
H are rav emnloves and I have a riht
H to fudge whpther thev are giving
H i good service for ihejr pay."
LjM ; You can't show this man that he
j Is making himself the laughing stock
H . of the baseball world. Nor can he
j i see that he is injuring his property.
1 i Every club owner should follow
j the policy of John T. Brush and
H . Barney Droyfuas pr Ben Shlbe. of
j the Athletics These men have picked
H ; good managers and told them to go
1 ahead and win games, None of these
I gentlemen ever rush up to a man
ager before a game and tell him what
he ought to do. They don t take it
jiipon themselves to flno a ball player
without consulting a manager.
And when the manager comes to
them and explains that changes must
, be made or that a player or two is
! necessary he is told to go out and
j get what he needs and that they
will foot the. bills And that is the
I only way to conduct a ball club and
. be successful.
They have had good managers for
Jibe Yankees and good players, hut
j nothing could he accomplished be
cause the leader was not given full
swing. St. Louis bounced Bresna
t ban, one of the best leaders In the
game, because ho rebelled at being
told bv a woman how he should con
duct the Cardinals. In Brooklyn1
l they never make a strong bid for a
jpood manager. Mr. Ebb'cts wants a
l man whom he can dictate to.
1 Brooklyn has started several sea
sons with a team that looked good
encugh to finish o woirse than third,
but the slump invariablv follows, be
causo a manager is not permitted to
perform his duties along his own
Ideas. Not even a man of McGraw's
or Chance's ability could show re
sults in Cincinnati, simply bccnus of
the interference of the so-called
There 's onlv one way for a club
to succeed That Is to got a good
leader and give him absolute charge
of thp p'aylng end of tho game. Make
him responsible for the work of the
team. If he fails after giving him
all he asks for, turn him out and try
The average club owner doesn't
know as much baseball as a twelve -year-old
FOR MANDOT BOUT
Chlcapo. Nov 1 Adolph Wolgast.
he lightweight champion, in tow of
Manager Tom Jones, breezed in and
out;of town on hio way to tho far
south to battln Joseph Mandot, the
pride of Dixieland, on November A
at New Orleans.
WolgaBt looks much better than
when In this city last year. He wne
down to 2ti pounds In his fight with
Rivers and when he came through
Chicago from the coast did not scale
as big as 133. Now he Is romewhat
over the lightweight notch, looks
healthy and strong, with the old con
fidence in his ability to beat anything
that walks shining from his snapping
Jones and Wolgast met Emll Thiry.
Packey McFarland's hustlina: mana
ger, and there was the usual talk of
a match betweon the Cadillac wild
cat and the south side Irishman. Noth
ing except talk resulted.
Wolgast frankly admitted that he
looked for the toughest kind-of a bat
tle from Mandot Along that line he
"Mandot la the best of my legitimate
lightweight rivals, so I expect to get
Into one tough little argument on tho
night of November 4. lie Is a good
boxer, a nasty hitter with the right;
hand and ablo to poke your face out
J of shapo with hjs left He'll give iao
I The Gold Dustbins' j
I i 1 h& Philosophy 4&
THE Village Seeing Circle met to gossip, in their little set, but
one opinion seemed to hold despite the tendency to "scold."
j j Wnen. vexing problems, such as say, "What shall we do on
M I Cleaning Day?" confront the Housewife, she may feel that Gold
H Dust tackles them with zeal.
H . TA r j Staid matrons told of what a bore it wa3
H Jle Envied to scrub each dirty floor; young house-
H Housewife wives thought that dishes claimed more
H ' ' ' i" worry than some others named. All uni-
m ! formly took a "bit" from household work and argued it, while all in
H i turn were loud in praise of what a part their Gold Dust plays.
B Tk Mop u Mifhtkr than Ike Board Tll0Se tasks anyway, are
J mean, decrease with Gold Dust
mM. Those "Cost-of -Living" puzzles
Wmfj s put the chairman of the club on
mi foot. Said she: "The Cost-of-t)
Ri Cleaning," too, should mean a
L jKb mightylottoyou. If all of us com
fc. CNr bine, to buy, those goods that have
'7lW a"REASONWHY,"ere long our
JtV husbands ndn't fuss, They'll
, i V" T leave financing games to us."
H j The pennies count, as you must know, and cleaning makes the pen-
m t , nieg go. If GoldDust cutsthetoilin two andmakes economy come true
H . whynotadopttheMCleanerway"andipinthe"GoldDustCIub"today
I a fight, all right, but 111 beat him
jjlist as I beat Rivers, Morap and nil
I "I was not myself In my fight with
Ritchie, so soon after my operation,
I But I'm the old Wolgast now and you
know what that means. I'm good
enough to stick Mandot right now. but
of courae, 1 expect to travel some dis
tance to accomplish the trick.
'How will I beat Mandot? Oh, with
my old system of body punching I
know Joe Is game, but his best friends
admit that he cun't stand up under
a lacing around tho ribs '
Wolgast may take on a couple of
short fights at Memphis and Cincin
nati after the Mandot affair, then
Jump west for a Thanksgiving day kit
tle in San Francisco Willie Ritchie
is his piobablo opponent.
STAHL TO MANAGE
FROM THE BENCH
It would not surprise mnny htudpiilj;
of baseball to see Jake Stnhl manage
his world's champions from tho bench
next year. In fart, his successor has
already been decided upon, says Ar
thur Irwin, the pcorless scout of tho
Highlanders. Irwin has a hunch that
Stahl will break In Hal Janvrln. the
former Boston High school kid. as his
first baseman next season.
Stahl may not stop playing nt once,
hut will break In Janvrln gradually
Janvrin played with the Jcraey City
okoetera this year and nlayed almost
every position In the infield and out
field. Iiko Jack Mclnnis of the Ath
letics. Janvrln can turn his hand tp
almost an thing, and. like Stuffv.
Janvrin stnrtrd his career on tho left
side of the diamond.
Janvrln is a youngster who can hit
he has plpnty of nerve and natural
claying abilitv. The Sox have kept n
trlne on thlc youth for two years,
and "Stahl figures that bo hns now hal
nough seasoning to qtar In tho fas j
cet. Irwin says Stnhl's logs bothered
him a creat deal this season and he
thinks thp trouble will compel him to
manage from the bench.
IN THE MAKING
The first thing the coach must think
of In the fall is the effect of the rule3
on the physical condition of players.
The rjles may be such as to involve
o great deal of kicking in a contest.
In thot ease the coach must not only
provide that the effect of such a rule
on the game Is to force the ends to
run up and down the Held n great
many times. Tills should indicate to;
a wise coach that ho must provide a
lar.se array of ends so that he may
replace an exhausted one two or three
times dcring a period if necessary.
Tho next thing he must think about
in this connection is that while he
might like to have a heavy end, un
der such conditions such a man Is
apt after one or two journeys down
the field under a kick to slow up a
good deal, and consequently the coach
cannot afford to waste too much for
tho sake of woight under those con
ditions. Walter Camp In tho Novem
Labor Orga nization
Charged By State With
Promoting Violence j
That the bullet which ended the
life of Anna Loplzzo was of foreign
make and could not have been fired
fiom a lovolver or American man
ufacture; that Joseph CaruBO confess
ed to a detective whom he thought
a friend; that he stabbed a r.ollce
mau during the same riot, nnd that of
ficials of the Industrial Workers of
the World "advised violence and dls
I'egaid or law" In industrial disputes
were features (n tho closing teatimony
offered by the commonwealth yester
day in the trial of Ettor, Giovannitti
and Caruso for the Dopizzo murder.
Though the commonwealth did not
rest Its case, District Attorney AtwlU
declared he had no more witnesses,
and court adjourned for the day while
the prosecutor was reading to tho Jury
a pamphlet alleged to have heen writ
ten by Vincent Gt- John or Chicago,
general secretary of tho Industrial
Workers of the World.
This pamphlet, which was foii-: si.
the Lawrence strlko h--quarters, was
admitted In evidence by Judge Quinu,
despite objections of tho defense.
It outlined the history of the Indus
trial Workers of the World, Its aims
and methods. Its presentation to the
Jury will bo completed tomorrow,
when the commonwealth will cIobc,
In (ho pamphlet, the commonwealth
maintains, Is advice to workers to dis
regard the law. Fn the preamble to
the constitution ns read to the Jury,
I It was -l forth that the basic prin
ciple makes the Industrial Workers
of the World a fighting organization
it was also declaied that the only
bargain the organization, would mak
with the 'employers' class" was '"com
plete surrender of organized Indus
try to tho workers.''
Captain W II. Procter of the .Mas
sachusetts district police, and two ex
perts on cartridges and revolvers, gave
tebtimony thai the bullet found In
Anna Loplzzo's body was of foreign
manufacture, and Captain Proctor said
tho only type of revolver he was able
to discover which fired tho kind of a
bullet was a No 9 Italian rev lver
Louis I a Court, an Italian detec
tive, testified that he worked him
self into tho good graces of Caruso i
after the Lopizzo killing and declared1
the defendant had told him he "stuck '
a knife into a big fat policeman" dur-
1 wig the riot jf 'anuaiy 29. This was!
I the day that Policeman Benult was
! stabbed and the Lopizzo woman shot.
laiiub ii y Mil 5,
McNamaras In Prison
Urged Hockin to
Indianapolis, lnd., Nov. 1. - That
John J. McNamara, the dynamiter,
since his Imprisonment in tho state
penitentiary at San Qucntin, Cal.. has
plotted to "get" William J, Burns, a
detective, and also to "get" Walter
Drew, who worko 1 up evidence aguinst
him, was the substanco of testimony
at tho 'dynamite conspiracy" trial
The ftory an related on the witness
stand was that Herbert S. Hockin
went to San Qucntin last spring, and
that McNamara while In conversa
tion with him through tho bars of a
"I would like to see them get Burns
It was farther related that Hock
In conressed to the Incident and
charged ho heard labor leaders In San
Francisco repeat McNamara's wishes.
I Ab tending to sustain tho story, a
package was produced In court and
' Identified as having been taken from
j tho check room of the Union station
i at Indianapolis on May S last. When
opened before thQ Jury the pnekag
was found to contain 10 foot of fuse,
a parcel of dynamite caps and an
alarm clock. The package was wrap
ped in a San Francisco newspapor of
April I?, 1912.
Edward J. Brennan. nn agent of
the department of Juotice, testified
that the plotting was related to him
by Hockin Brennau said that on
Mav 27 last he was called Into tho
district attorney's office in Indianap
olis and thero Hockin hnd confessed
to him In substanco as folio vs
"Hockin had gone to San Quentin
o im i i mini Mnwti
I and had talked to McNamara. Mc
N'ainara said. 'I'd like to see them
got Burns and Drew. Ilockhi Ihon
went to San Francisco and met Olaf
j A. Tveitmoo, a promluoiit labor lead
jer. 'Tvoitmoe urged Hockin to remain
I in San Francisco until Anton Johans
I Ben, another labor lendor. could be
called lroni Los Angeles This Hock
I in consented to. When he was solus
; ti- the station to return to lndianapo
I lis, Tvcitmoe. JohnussiMi. a man nam
ed lewi.s and Thoxer Yello, ficcom
! panicd him, Johansson on the way
! saving: 'Mac (meaning McNamara)
Is anxious for r.s to got Burns and
Drew ' Johansson then added, to
Hockin: 'Alter you return to In
dianapolis n strange man will appear
on the scene. You will know him
whon he says: "I am Arrow, not
Harrow." When he says those words
lo you urn will know lie is the right
i Gives Key Words.
I "Hockin did return to Indianapolis
J and a short time later he was called
on the lolephonc by a man who said:
"1 am Arrow, not Darrow." Later he
good description of him Tho man
brought a package which he left at
the Iron workers' headquarters."
BrouiKin testified that that was all
Hockin said he knew about it.
United States Marsha! Edward H.
Schmidt was called upon to produce
the package referred to In Brennan's
testimony Schmidt opened the pack
age, Identified the fuse, dynamite,
cap1?, alarm clock "and date of the
newGpnper In which they were wrap
ped He said the check for the pack
age had been delivered to him by
District Attorney Miller.
Judge Albert B. Andersen at first
questioned whether it was not dan
geroLs to have tho fuse and caps in
court, but afterwards allowed them
to remain. v
J A. G. Badcri, who testified that
Hockin confessed to him, "tipped off"
the identity of the Lcs Angeles Times
dynamiters, was cross examined by
Senator J. W Kern
"When Hockin told yijn he had go;
in touch with Burns two weeks after
tho Los AngeIo3 explosion, did he tell
you how he did it'"
"No, he didn't toll mo. I told him '
ho was a fool for allowing Burns'
to got a reputation as a detective on
information he was furnishing." said
"'Did Hockin say he was guilty of
"He said he thought he might plead
guilty and gave me to understand he
was In for it To said he thought
all thoy could give him was IS months
or two years."
JACK JOHNSON TO
Chicago, Nov 1 Jack Johnson, the
negro pugilist, Is about to leave Chi
cago. Tho witadrawal of his saloon
license by the browery which owned
it was followed tho sale of John
son's rights in tho place to a former
mannger, according to Johnson, who
said he got $25,000 for It
It was announced that the negro Is
to leave Chicago November 30 for the
purpose of fighting Sam McVey In
Moscow, Russia. He is said to have
received a certified check for $6,000
and three round trips to Moscow from
Richard Klegin of Paris, who says he
represents a Russian syndicate.
Johnron's plan to leave Chicago may j
be interfered with bv the federal au-1
" ' i ... i
Relief Without Opiates
Sciatica and Neuritis
The abjence heretofore of any genuine relief for the scoret of
tudrrers from these diseases has already been brought home o
us by the extraordinary interest ninnifested jn our previous an
nouncement printed m tbis paper
Wc looked tor bo roc skepticism but the proddin? pains of rheu
matism, sciatica and neurit! cannot long Hand before the proof
we fqrnish of the work being done throughout the country by
"Nurito," the prescription in powder form which is a positive anti
dote for uric acid poison.
Inquiries and calls arc coming in from all sides, indicating a i
vastly greater number of eufferers than vc had supposed there were
in and about this city. This makes it all the more Important that
our announcement regarding "Nurito" should hare the most gen
eral circulation. .
It i$ a physicians prescription, pharmaceutical compounded,
without a trace of opiate, narcotic or any harmful drug. Reputable
physicians all orer the country are prescribing it as a long needed
remedy and tbe news of their sueccj in traveling. It vas this
nrv.-s of the universal success of "Xurito" which induced us to
bring it to this city. ,...,.
At last here is a prescription not a patent rnedjcinc which will
positively, permanently and quickly relieve every case of rheumatism,
sciatica and neuritis. It ii pure negligence, entailing a continuance
of your suffering, not tq try it. Particularly those who may think
their cue are of long standing anil cannot be cured arc invited to
try "Nurito," tt'lk our "S'uranee that the ingredients are absolutely
We ask you as friends to believe this statement. Try " 31 or
I $2 box anil have the glorious Kniation of feeling tho pains an.d
aehts leaying you. Compounded by Magistral Chemical Co., Flatiron f
Eldg., N Y." "j
Badcon Pharmacy, A. R. Mclntyre, Proprietor;
and all other leading druggists.
thorlticfl, the grand Jury not having
completed Its Inquisition Into the ne
gro's private life
Governor Boasts Wall i
I Street Is Not Afraid
New Ynrk, Nov. 1. It was Wilson
night last night In Ne wYorlc. the '
Democratic nominee for president
addressing a big rally In the Bronx
and a tromendous outpouring of vot-
eis in the Madison Square garden j
Governor Wilson early took occa- (
slon to reply M the talk of his oppo-1
ncnts tnat the prosperity of the coun
try would be affected by his election
He pointed to the betting odds in
Wall street so largely In favor of
Democratic success. This was what
ho called his "answer in a nutshell. '
showing, he declared, that there Is
not the slightest prospect of any
check in the country's prosperity. The
only way the prosperity of the coun
try could be injured, he said, wa3
by the deliberate efforts of Wall
"The gentlemen in Wall street don't
bet 5 to 1 on their own destruction,
and they don't go to their business
smiling and complacent when they ex
pect a deluge next week," was his
way of putting it.
When Governor Wileon reached Ni
blo's hall in the Bronx, where he
made his first speech of the evening,
a big crowd had gathered. He was
given a demonstration lusting ten
"What I am fighting for personal
ly." ho said, "is the average man be
not kont down and denied opportuni
ty. What I obpject to in the prosper
ity of tho country is that too small
a number of persons originate and
manage the prosperity and that the
rest, of ub merely get whut is left
over after they are satisfied. If the
government of the United States Is
not suited to the fortune and hopes
or tho average man, then It ought not
to be maintained to the benefit of
Must Have Help.
"But suppose, for example, that I
should be elected president of tho
United StatcG; It is a reasonable hy
A great shout interrupted the gov
ernor and the demonstration of
cheers lasted several minutes.
"Suppose I should be elected on the
fifth of November and everybody
would say on the sixth of Novem
ber, 'Well, he has got the Job and
It Is up to him.'
"No wwhat do you suppose would
happen Nothing. You've got to stay
on the Job and back me up or there
Is nothing in it.
"There Is no use putting men in
ofllce unless you are going to help
them do your thinking: unless you ore
going to help thorn know your needs.
No men think thoughts of a nation.
The leader must kuow and think.
What is there in leadership if thero
is no one to follow''"
Governor Wilson was given a big
reception in the Bronx. Several times
during his speech there were pro
longed demonstrations of applause.
The nominee motorod to Madison
Square garden, picking up National
Chairman William F McCombs at his
hotel. The party reached the gar
den at 0:11 o'clock, when a thunder
ing demonstration was begun
Platform Mention Tabooed.
Congressman William Sulzer, Dem
ocratic candidate for governor, and
Congressman Oscar W. Underwood,
Democratic leader of the house of
representatives, addressed the meet
ing before Governor Wilson arrived,
Tho demonstration for Governor
WUson nt the garden lasted for one
hour and three minutes. It began
when he reached the garden nt 9:11 '
o'clock and It was 10-1-1 bofore he
could begin his speech.
Governor Wilson spoke extempora
neously. He had shokqn but a fow
minutes and was declnrlng that the
Progressive party, whorovor it could
not, was Irregular, when a man di
rectly beneath the speakers' stand
"Governor, talk about the Baltimore
Cries of "put hi mo nt" came from
all parts of the hall, and three po
licemen grabbed the diBturbor and
rushed him lo a dooi;v,-ay. Governor'
Wll6on leftned over the rail and call
ed to tho police:
"Don't put anybody out." but the
man wns ejected.
"It la Inconvenient to have more
than one man gpeak at a timo, but
thio Is a free country," nddod Gov
ernor Wilson amid cheers from the
His Only Opportunity.
"So Banks Is trying to break his
iato wlfo'o will." "Yes; poor fellow,
I guess It's the first time he evor
had tho chance to do It." Baltimoro
Head tho Claasllied. Ada.
Our prices are as low J
as the quality will I
warrant Beware of 1
I the price cutter, as I
j he who cuts the price ; 1
I is willing to cut the I
quality to equalize I
j the price. I
WE ALWAYS II
HAVE COAL I
Phone 865. ' j
When You I
HEAR MUSIC l : I
Think of ' 3
Glen Bros. Piano I
''' v I
ANTHRACITE COAL I
SOLE AGENT FOR 111
FLORESTA - 1 I
The coal th?it makes the least 1 f
clinkers. Put in your winter I g
supply before the prices ad- 1
vance. t I
Ask for Floresta. (
JOHN FARR ? I
Phone 27 1
OGDEN TURF EXCHANGE IT.
3601 Washington Ave. ,
Direct wires to Butte, Anaconda. Mz.
Havre de Grace, Lexington. Louis- lii
ville, Windsor, Latonla and Juarez ingTj
This room has tho only direct MM
service to all tracks. Phono 313 '
Leaders in Styles for Men K5
Quality Goods. R
! Buchmiller & Flowers M
2401 Washington Ave flfe-'
I WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE &
''Steps' asss nap' mmW?
i(lSCE2ESu .rtriPfiWIfr fiKS& 2H?
13th ST. ADDITION l
Large ictG set with choice fruits. Ifftv'
Easy terms, See me, owner, Wny'
(503 TWELFTH. gg
I CARPENTERS, ATTENTION. TlES
All sizes. JjpING
The Big Cut Co-op Overalls. k MC
N.O. OGDEN CO. ? ffe
236 25th Ot. : Ifedo
riFmmmMmmMkWHiwv.,mK?zzL-. with '
Palace Cafe m&
Special Dinner . . 25c &Jfff
Lunch (rpm 11 a, m. tij p. m. iJn"M0
Dinner from 4 p. m. to p. t. '
TOM HOY Mgr 284 ?Sth St., fcffi,
u ' tiPMcd