1 s THE EVENING STANDARD, (JgDRN. UTAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1012. Il
i THE FEMALE OF THE SERIES IS I?ORE DEADLY THAN THE MALE W
H ffxOZKBO PosrrtG-Hs-mMP (How (ca m 3AKfeD' 1 v Si Ashr-olU ,7 r 1 7pSGcallshiM1 III
M NWLfcCTS-THER HUSgfNHDJj f HOME. N IW I H Pf ? 7 11
H 1 1 . L1L i I
H BIG CHAMP GAME
H AROUSES FANS
H Nv York, Xo 1G Here they
Hl omo, rounding the final turn, gal-
H loping down Into tho homestretch
H under full headway the big teams of
Hj the country. The best, most iniport-
Hl ant day of the football year has ar-
H riyed, 'and each of the six leading
H machines of the e.ist copes witli a
H focman worthy of its steel The
H change of the Yale bmildog into the
H j Princeton's Tiger's lair heads the hill. J
Hj Harvard defends its Cambridge goal
H .".gainst the Dartmouth onslaught at
H Cambridge. Those blood-curdling i
H Carlisle Indians swoop down upon I
H old Father Pcnn's stalwarts in the
H cltv of brotherly love.
H Three-Star Offering.
H Would that a man could be at
H three places at once, to glue his
1 avaricious orbs upon the entire threc-
star offering of King FootbslI this
day and date. Since that cannot be
J done, most of us hearties will have
to be content with sitting In on"
stand and listening to the loid, dis-
cordant sounds that issuo from two
other press stands hy way of the
H telegraph wire The paramount
question of ''which game?" is a hard
H one to answer from the standpoint of
H "foolish one, number eight million I
BJ and three" As with one voice, comes!
Hl the unanimous reply "Yale-Prince-'
H Strength of Yale Team.
H The big question up for decision in
H the little New Jersey town this af-
Hl ternoon is tho strength of the Yale
H team. The virtues and faults of the
H Tigers are known. What they can
H and cannot do when pitted against
H opposition of their own class has
j been shown by their defeat at the
I hands of Harvard two weoks ago.
I Some of the failings will bo remedied
and the team generalh can be ex
pected to prove a more compact, a
more dependable thing because of !
i two weeks more of polishing. But I
In a general way it will be about the j
i same time, both in strength and
cakness, that fell before Harvard, f
Yale is practically untested. Last!
' week's performance against Drown, a J
I victorv by only 10 to 0, showed the1
'coaches the very things about their)
charges that they would havo known I
a week earlier had the Colgate fray'
not been colled off because of the!
death of York Ya'e's really Iips lost I
i whole week by the wiping of ttmt
date off the schedule, and as a re-
Jlllf Mlic TVinl.- thn mnntnro lio.
found a task of Jamming ten days'
work into five Upon what they have
accomplished since last Saturday de
pends Yale's chances to beat the
' Great Collection of Players.
The Yale team, in a summary
glance, can bo classed as probablv
'the greatest collection of football j
players among the big three. Yale '
as a team is a different proposition. I
Last Saturday it war. not a team that
1 beat Brown It was merely a bunch
of Individual stars with hardly anv1
co-operation or uniform method.
This, it seems to us, is due almost J
entirely to a superfluity of coaches,,
the men becoming confused by the
conflict of ideas jammed Into their
headB A poor grade of coaching,
well drummed into a team. Is better
in our opinion than twentv different
styles of best-grade coaching, con
fused and untaught to tho men.
If Yale has become adjusted Into
a team with teamwork, It looks from
here as if the Tigers are due for
l their doom. If Yale has not pio-'
grossed In tho Inst few days past
the Individual stage, it is goodbye j
Elis and possibly a neat little total j
run up by the Orange and Black, i
Yale teams have accomplished the
almost superhuman in single weeks of'
past years, notably Daly's team of I
two vears ago. ' '
El!s In for Spankiny. j
Have they repeated this year? We '
doubt It- In othor words we think
Yale is In for a spanking Harvard
has quite a bit more than a sinecure
on Is hands n tho person of the'
Dartmouth eleven The fJreen team,!
when it lost to Princoton, looked much I
like the Yale outfit a great arraj of!
I materia without polish. The over- j
j whelming of Amherst and Cornell j
since then would indicate that the
Hanoverians mav have Improved, but)
it is almost loom uch to expect thorn
to beat the Crimson, which has de-!
feated their only conquerors. This J
game holds unusual appeal because I
! of the reappearance of the great goal-'
kicking Charloy Brickley on the bat-J
I Ho field. I
Indians Play Spectacular Game. I
mose vvno which me unrusie In
dians attack the Pcnn in Quakertown
stand a good chance of witnessing
(he most spectacular game of tho
day, the most picturesque. The re
markable brace of the Pennsjlvanians
In the Michigan game, slashing to
victorv after being 31 points to the
bad, has brought them back in our
midst with glee and gusto Penn, al
ways noted for genuins gnmeness,
seems this year to be one of the i
grittiest teams over sent forth by tho I
Institution. Thev probably will find
the red men too stitf opposition to(
overcome, but they can be relied upon i
to fight back with all tho strength
; that Is in them and lo dispute the
braves' claim to every inch of ground.
Carlis'e Should Play Star Teams.
Penn is onposlng a team that in
jinany wajs appears the strongost in
I the countr It is too bad that the
Indians do not meet Yale. Harvard
or Princeton Without such a game
to play, they cannot by any means
be rated the champions of the coun
try, no matter how badly they may
efface all other aggregations, "in our
humble mind, Carlisle is a touchdown
better than any of the big three,
Harvard not excepted. However
there is no way to prove or disnrnvo!
I Tills .vear, as In other years of the
I recent past, the football season Is
j concluding with a succession of three
games of forefront rank on adjacent
Sal uvlnys. The Princeton -Yale
game today is the first, then next
Saturday the Yale-Harvard game at
Xew Haven and u week later the so
called post-season tilt of the Army
and Xavy. Not forgetting of course
Penn and Cornell on Thanksgiving
day. a game which, while not of title
importance, always has proved a
SOME PLAYERS IN
Boston, Nov 1G - lohnnv KUng's
legacy to George Stallings. h's suc
cessor in the management of the Hub
j National leatue team, is not to be
dispised. Tho "Big Chief" will find
I himself the possessor of several reg-
i ular baseball players.
I There Is no more promising left
hander in either league than George
Tyler, a man whom McGraw would
be mighty glad to have. Otto Hess,
the come-back, pitched wonderful ball
H (CARLISLE'S CAPTAIN fll ' Irv'irW
. AND QUARTERBACK JtrrfijStnT r li , A
M Jim Thorpe, the phenomenal Indian half- Hro "cP) F$$' ''v
H back, who is leading his Carlisle team against 'TrSjpJ SW $$$$&, ' ' 0
H University of Pennsylvania today, is here shown fefej'J MM lil 'J&-"
H evading a tackier. Thorpe's great work has fea- MyMPKLy Jpfll ' llt ftt
H . tured every game he ever played in. He vas a m-rn wflllli vlSF ' ''''
H demon at the Massacre of the Army in the Indian mWMit MlMaMwLi SWb' $ ' i
uprising at West Point last Saturday. " wWWwM iMi
m Quarterback Gus Welsh of the Carlisle eleven 11 M Hjlft .' "4
M is depicted making one of his remarkable spiral : vif - pP-t J
punts. Welsh is a great open field runner, and - JkiJf 4MWmMMM -B
directs his team with great judgment. - !d&m MW'iwMM
for tho Pilgrims towaid the close of
j last season, while Hub Perduo did
well In front of the losing team.
The three pitchers give Stalling
the nucleus of a good pitching staff.
McTlgue has displayed some promise,
although Stallings would not keep him
at Buffalo last year.
Rariden Is a fine catcher, and it
is a pity he cannot hit better Ikri
kus Goudy, the ex-Giant, has shown
improvement back of the bat. Bill
Sweeney 13 one of the great hlt
teis of the X.atlonar league, and Alar
ranvlllo, at short, is a remarkable
fielder, but a light hitter.
The weakness of the Boston club
has not been so much In the pitching
staff as in the team play, and the
general lack of speed.
New York. Nov. I G Willie Hoppo.
the outhful title holder, outplayed
George Slosson, the crafty veteran,
last night at the Hotel Astor in the
fourth night's play in the tourna
ment for the IS. 2 balk lino billiard I
Hoppe completed his string of 500
in the 21st Inning, Slosson meanwhile
Slosson eased into the lead durlni:
I tho first few innings. He chose his
shots with much deliberation and led
Hoppe by -15 to 2S at the end of the
fifth Inning. Hoppe here began one
of his spectacular runs and he click
ed off 122 buttons hofore he fell down
on a hard draw shot in thp sixth.
Hoppe never rcllnq wished this lead
thereafter. He also made runs of
9l and 82. Slosson's best continued
effort netted him 50 points.
Hoppe. GOO; average, 23 15-20; high
runs. 122, 91, S2, Si.
Slosson, 243: average, 11 11-20;
high runs, iu, 43, 29.
In the other evening game Oro
Morningstar was extended to beat
U George Sutton. The former won out
by 500 to 385, but not until he had
- made the record rcn of the tourna
ment. In the 24th inning Morning
star had an uninterrupted string of
1U7 before he loosled.
Mornlngstar, 500; average, 2G 23
30;; high runs, 167, 02, 52.
Sutton, 3S5; average, 12 25-30; high
runs, 91, 58, 45.
Yamada and Demarest were wln
. ners In tho afternoon contests. Ya
I mada outplayed Cline, 500 to 401,
J In a 50-inning game, and Demarest
defeated Taylor by the narrow mar
gin of throe points, 500 to 497, in a
Yamada received well merited ap
plause for some of. his masse and
long cushion shots. Demarest play
ed a wonderful game at times, his run
of 132 in the 25th inning showing
some of the best line nursing and
balk line plays seen during tho tour
Yamada, 500; average, 10; high,
runs, 03, 35, 34.
Cline, 404; average, S 12-40; high
runs, G5. 32, 30.
Demarest, 500: average, 15 20-32;
high runs, 132, 55. 49.
Taylor, 497, average, JG 1-31; high
runs, 73, G5. J9.
- i -
GREAT TRIO OF
(By Lombard Law.)
Brickley. Thorpe and Flynn.
If you are selecting the most bril
liant performer on the gridiron today,
pause here and pick And If you can
satisfactorily singlo out one of this
sterling trio and discard the other two
then you're some picker Judges of
tho All-American team this year will
be fortunate In not having to break
iyj the trio. Thev can perform their
ufflco satisfactorily by placing all
three in the backfield.
Most seasous have an individual
star of the Ted Cov tvpe who stands
out from the rest like a green vest nt
a wadding. In 1911 picking the Win
ner from the pack was a pipe, for
there was Sam White. But look who
thero is in 1912! Cast your eyo again
upon that line
Brickley, Thorpe and Fbnn I
They certainly look good to the lov
ers of football. Oi pny one of them
It can be said that he Is one of the
greatest phners that over donned the
moleskins fo- h's college yes, that lie
Is one of the grandest performers in
all gridiron h'story
Monooollzed the Spotlight.
Players that in some Rpasons would
be called sensations, who were, In
fact, called sensations lait year and
the year before, have failed to draw
any tiling more than passing notice
this fall, interest beliif centered on
Bilckley, Thorpe and Flynn. Tliescr
three have monopolized the spotlight ,
to the utter exclusion of manv re-llv.
great pla.Vora. The pre-sear.on dope!
was principally devoted lo a string o' I
all-Aineriean vetoran VemeH. Ha--
vard halfback, Bopielsler. Yale end; '
Devoro. Army tackle Meicei, Penit-
yiv.imn muiiacK: iioie, Dartmouth
halfback, and Pendleton, Princeton
halfback. HJverv ouo of these men
Is now pla.viun ; rrmnd f),Y1" -
that which won him his all-Amorlcan
honors, but thev have don little bask
ing fn the limelight since Bricklev.
i horpo and Flynn began indulging in
their wild sroring proclivities.
World's Greatest Athlete.
Jim Thome of the Carlisle Indian
cho0i is the woild's greatest llv'.ns
athlete. He won his title with ca3e
at the Olympic games. And il looked !
as if it was going to be easier still I
foi him to gain the title of world's I
greatest lootball pta.xcr. after ho be
gan kicking goalu and striding over
tacklers early last month. He showed
at the start that he had lost nona of
those almost uncannv qualities of
speed, couiage and strength which I
have made him a veritable world
beater in every line of sport which
he has taken up. ,
It took "Lefty" Flynn to divert at- i
tentlon from Thorpe. This happened.,
when Yale played tho ArmjTCarllslu
having an unimportant gamo that dav
In the Army gaino Flynn made it clear
that the big Indian was going to be 1
up against competition for the sea
son's individual laumls, .vorld beater
I or no world beater.
There were now two sensational I
gridiron lunilnarlph. each with that I
terrific lunge that piercer, am- line,
that shiftiness of foot that bewilders I
all tacklers, that nowerful drive that '
lasts until the iast possible inch of !
ground is gathered in and each hav- j
ing above all a phenomenal ability ,
to boot the ball. 1
Piled on Agony for Football Bugs ,
Football fame, alas, is a thing of
evaneBcence. Xo sooner did Thorpe
and Flynn la off one Saturdav than
Charley Bricklev. another Olvmpic
performer, one of the greatest of the
Ameiican hoD-step jumpers, suddenly '
burBt ovor the football horizon and
no has nevor been out of sight since.
It was against Williams that Bricklev
really found himself He drop-kicked
over tho tandardr. as easllv from one
side of the 30-vard line as from the
other. Two touchdowns and two field
ffoals he registered in this game, in
creasing to four touchdowns and two
field goals against Amhorst on the
following Saturdav. Three field goals
vas his contribution in the Brown
gamo. and when he got three more
ngainst Princeton It simply piled on
the agonv for the vorrlpl hnrc wiin
have to tell who is the football heio
Bricklev kicksx equally well on the
dron or from placement. Most of his
goals this season hov-p been on droo
kicks, but soar of the motdjfficult
"nancesthat drive fromihoTyard '
line in Mio Princoton gamefoT'inV
stance have been booted from place
ment. Eoots Ball to China.
Flynn drives tlm ball an unoarthl
distance when he's bootlnc up to top
form, and running with the ball he
Is one of tlm hardest men in the world
'o down Both are stone walls of do
Thorpe Is one of the most daneer
ons men to opponents that over plav
ed in a backfield Fast an 1 powerful
'm all klndF of attack nd defense he -"an
bo classed with the iost illus- -rious
of the immortals s'ho livo in -h'story
as gods of t"r gridiron.
Look for Thriller.
It ! un to some one of this trium
phant triumvirate to spring nm kind i
of a thriller todav nr next Saturdav-j
-orr.ntbin'r H,n( ,-jj establish him "as I
wrnfi NOT OOOP
FOR BASEBALL MEN
Pittsburg. Sow 10. Barnev Drev.
fuss has rcfiiPflrt to allow Wagner,
Hendrix and O'Toole to go to Ha
vana to play ball this winter The
president of the Pittsburg club ex
J Plnlns his attitude in the following
"Barnstorming inrter reasonable
conditions is all right; but there isj
a limit. An athlete who is accli
mated to the temperate 7one should '
not go into the tropics and play ball.
In Cuba a man is liable to contract
malaria or other fevers that one does
not know in the temuornie zone.
Should Not Run Risks.
"When a club picks up a young
man, pays him a good salary, carries
him along at an oxpenso that amounts
to thousands an l develops him into
n real ball player, the owner of that
club should have something to say
about l bo risks he takes of ruining
his health. These Cuban trips are not i
pood for any ball Player. During
the season just ended we had some i
examples. Mike .Mitchell of Clncln-I'
natl went barnstorm inff n vear ago!
in Cuba. Mitchell is "a grand play
er, but his batting was awa off dur-1
ing this season Grover Cleveland
Alexander and George Chalmers, the
Philadelphia National pitchers nlavcd
in Cuba laBt winter. Xot until lato
in tho season did either show his last
No Tropics for Ball Players. '
"There are numerous insancea' -that
might bo recounted in arguing'
against letting bnll players go into!
the tropics to play. Tom O'Brien, i
who was with r.s In 1S99. went On j
a trip to Cuba. He was one of the
most piomislne young men I ever i
knew. He vas seized with what i
seemed to be sea sickness, but he'
nevor got over it. Sint'o O'Rrien '
l died I liavti watched the effects cl!
1 these Cuban trips, and I am opposed J
to seeing bnll plnyois going over
STATE CHAMPIONSHIP GAME.
Urbann, 111. Nov. 16, Chicago and
Illino's are scheduled to settle the ti-1
tie for the state championship, as '
well as their standing in tlip "Big
Nine" conforence raco in their an
nual football game here today. Each
team has suffered one deroat and
Illinois has been (Jed once during the
- . 4
Our prices are as low I
as the quality will
warrant Beware of
the price cutter, as f
he who cuts the price
is willing to cut the :
Quality to equalize
the price. j
COAL & j
Phone 865. 1
GlendBros. Piano I
CLEANING CO. I
Doei all kinds of wall paper and , j I
window cleaning. ; j !i
Cleans your carpets and rugs, also ' ill1,
hard wood floors. Work guaran ; jl I,
teed. Prices right. jl ,
In phoning please give accurate jl!
address and phone number. . ill
165 Twenty-sixth St. Phone 1045 ill
C. A. JOHNSON O II
THE UTAH SHOE I
Men's Half Soles Sewed or II
65 CENTS I
Ladies' and Children's jjf
Half Soles ji
40 CENTS H
SOLES FIXED IN 10 MINUTES. jji
Best workmanship and Wide Oak fl
Leather used. If you try our work M
once you will 3urely com agalr. Ill
221 TWENTY-FIFTH ST Ik
OGDEN, UTAH IR
mrMimuuausjnKMMXBi THTJ IM i I ill H Wl I
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I Bicycles, motorcycles and auto- n I i
incbile work. ffi jl
I ALL WORK GUARANTEED. ffij
I OGDEN NOVELTY WORKS. 9 Kf
E 2576 Wash. Ave Phone 794 ffi i
rtWMimirerraeya i iiH'iii'iPii i iwWilnii. jl
J OGDEN TURF EXCHANGE ' 11
. 36C1 Washington Ave. jl
Direct wires to Biitte, Anacondti ' I
i Havre do Grace, Lexington. Ij3U)s- I
i ville, Windsor. Latonin nnd'.luarw I
uKce Tracks. mh
This room has :hc culv dlroct j mg
aervico to all tracki. Phono 3la H
J i Hi
'loin ai'. ADDITION, II
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Larae lets set vltn choics fruits HI
Essy torms. Gc: :nc. o-.vner, Kj
Jtc!C(i iho ClaS.siTieTiAdo. II
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