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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 19, 1912, Image 2

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H x -THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1912. - W K
H " A SMALL PACKAGE WITH A BIG WRAPPING i jl
M ie sk2s uHteWeiwrfn prwoUW,6 Law-do -3 tes', 'I
H luoveuYT3, HOWWOUUYOU SUIT HERE yg5 ANDS-TOEHfrW K Vl U j I MOTHER THAT XOU 5Pm0 4 TJ I
H STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
IH two styles of
mm BASEBALL ERRORS
H The-o are two Kinds of errors in
HH baseball, the mental and the mechan-
Jcal. The former often passes unob-
H BGrvcd by the average spectator or
the blame is put upon the wrong man.
H The latter never is overlooked by
H the public. Among players and man-
H agers the mechanical error passes
Hl unrebulted, while the mental blunder
H even If it results advantageously to
H the team, alwayB brings at least mild
H censure for the offender If the
H manager
LLtL The player who thinks out a play,
H bu(. makes a mechanical error In nt-
HH tempting to execute It, usually draws
B a compliment from his boss and team-
1 mates. He is comforted with "That
LLLLW was good stuff, and tough luck."
LLLLw, The player who thinks awry with-
H! out having It cost his team anything
H Is sure to be told all about It when
H ho gets back to the bench and is
H informed as to the thickness of the
Hi bone under blB scalp which Increases
Hl in thickness as each player takes his
H turn in the serio-comic kidding match
H j serious because an effort is being
Hi made to impress the mistakes on the
player's mind so thoroughly that ho
will not make it again with perhaps
disastrous results; comic because the
criticism usually Is tempered with jo
cose language and tone.
In one game recently there occurred
four plays, any one of which was re
sponsible for the defeat of the Chi
cago White Sox. Two of them were
mechanical and two were mental.
Easterly and Kuhn, who shared
the catching pulled the mechanical
miBplays and Collins at first made
the mental slips. Although Kuhn's
error terminated the game by letting
in the winning run In the tenth In
ning and Easterly lost a chance which
would have prevented an' tenth In
ning at all, they were hold practical
ly blameless for the defeat, which
was laid upon the shoulders of John
Collins by both manager and team
mates, but not by the public.
HORINE'S HIGH
JUMP IS RECORD
The high jump of G feet G 1-S inch
es made by G. L. Horlne, in a dual
meet at Leland Stanford Jr., univer
sity on March 29 last, was accepted
as the world's record by the awards
H PIDuke's Mixture"
H ra Before vrc tell you about the boy and his air rifle, vre tfa
H fljg want you to hear about Liggett Sf 2tfycrs Duke's Mixture 2
H Ss the tobacco that thousands of men find "just right" for
H Sf a pipe the tobacco that makes "rolling" popular. Wa
efgM,
H SH This favorite tobacco is fine old Virginia and North j
H 9fi Carolina bright leaf that has been thoroughly aged, $
H w stemmed and then granulated. It has the true tobacco idf
j fj taste, for the very simple reason that it is pure tobacco. fyA
1 P a ai. yu ""ill it is impossible to get a purer or moro Uy
H f likable emoko than Duke's Mixture, ltisnov: a. Liggett QMyors &A
H Stf leader, and is unsurpassed in quality. k
H yA In every 5c sack there is one and a half ounces of splendid 54
H jM tobacco and with each sack you get a book of cignrctto papers KV
' free. m
H PI How the Boy Got Hie Air Rifle K
H Sp In every sack of the Liggett ftIyors Duke's Mixture wo now Mfi
H 2f pack a Free Present Coupon. Tlicso Coupons aro good for all jfcffl
SHj ?5 kinds of useful articles something to please every member of fcSjj
H p the family. There aro skates, sleds, balls and bati, cameras, um- jra
1 1 brcllas, watches, fountain pens, pipes, tyj
opera Bki33es, etc., etc. iP
vcmber and December only, we p-ksA
H villi send you our new illus- if jVPiiiSjfea
H WA trated catalogue of presents, fr j ?ikSMI&
H rjM FREE. Just scud us your name cM-J&5?&&i iamlna
B B at)d address on a postal, Jtti1 I 1
5 Qnfons from Duke's Mixture may U h V '1' LNl'lSl
5ll aborted with taet frovt HORSESHOE, ft, 5T "''kviS
H Wm a t- tinsley's natural leaf; fffiK, wS t&
" '4 GRANGER TWIST, coy pens from iTUaPHfe' AAJL M WA
FOUR ROSES VCe-tin double cavjon). WmmSx JF&Z Jr P&
PICK PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT Mfflm&fc eS3itL AmTl
H tej aGARETTES, CUX CIGARETTES, RfnflUS tB&& f
H Km "" other toi or amfiom tuued by us. MmitUjmiL- JZ 'llll
H til y&- JmWSmWt &hL lllll
I MllllllBl
H DOES YOUR BABY CREEP?
H J Tile dreaded second year of your darling's life is spent creeping olosc to
H dust and germ-laden carpet3.
i; SANTO ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANERS
H - REMOVE THIS DANGER.
H Rentaio: $1.C0 day, delivered. $3.00 with operator.
! r ELECTRIC SERVICE CO.
M Phono' 8. Opposite Court HoUBe)
H O. W. Barlow, Mar. - '
committee of the Amateur Athletic
union today.
The committee also reported elevon
records made by American athletes at
the recent Olympic games in Stockholm.
ENGLISH SPORTS
ARE BAD LOSERS
That the vlctorj' of American ath
letes at Stockholm still rankles In the
minds of the English sportsmen Is
evident from a statement In a Man
chester periodical The wrltor, who
signs the name W S, L-, charges that
T. J. Halpln, tho Boston A. A. runner
who won the quarter mile champion
ship at Pittsburgh, has been suspend
ed by the A. A. A of England for
demanding money to run at a sot
of games in England following tho
Olympic meet.
The article follows:
"I understand that though the A.
A. A., will allow no athlete suspend
ed by the A. A. U of the United
.States to run In this countrj-, there
Is no reciprocity In the matter. If
an American gets Into trouble In tho
United Kingdom, he may, as he pleas
es, compete when he gets to his own
side of the Herring Pond. Thus take
it, T. J. Halpin, who Is now the new
quarter mile athlete of the United
States, was quite In his rights in
running In the great meeting where
he won the title 1- Pittsluugli.
"But It may Just as well be known,
Master Halpln of Boston, Mass., was
suspended sine die by the athletic
authorities of this country for seek
ing to obtain $15 of appearance mon
ey from tho North Manchester Har
riers on the occasion of their August
meeting. So far from his request be
ing acquiesced in Halpin found him
self In hot water, and wo have seen
the Ia3t of him as an amateur in
this country.
"Still hb'ls not the only American
athlete who should have been singled
out in recent times. he only thing
is other flub officials had not the
pluck of the North Manchester Harriers."
GIANTS PROVED TO
BE GOOD LOSERS
(By Billy Evans.)
Gameness Is a trait much admired
in all sports, but none more so than
baseball. In the great national pas
time opportunities galore are offer
ed the players and teams to prove
their worth, or show the streak.
Anybody can be a good winner, but
good losers are rather the exception
to the rule. The Now York Giants,
as men and a team, proved them
selves good 1obcs in the recent world
series Good losers nro to be great
ly admired. Tho Giants aro greater
in this defeat than many a team
In glorious victory.
Immediately after the eighth and
final game of the series, In which
Mathowson suffered a tough dofeat
after ten innings of play, all Now
York seemed to regard the depot in
Boston as the best spot In the city.
They wore all anxious to get back
to Gotham and forget about the Red
Sox. Some business with the com
mission made it necessary that tho
umpires nlso return to Now York be
fore leaving for their winter homes.
When I reached the Baok Bay sta
tion a goodly crowd of New York
ers was waiting the first train home,
The entire New York team was also
there. I happened to bump Into Chris
ty Mathewson as I came down the
steps. Naturally I complimented him
on his great pitching, and expressed
my sympathy over his defeat. Mat
ty in his usual modost manner pass
ed over the defeat as lightly as pos
sible "I've gotten the breaks and won
many an Important game during my
career," said Matty. "This afternoon's
battle, however, was one game of all
games that I wanted to wjn,.but(jthe
breaks wont the other way and I
lost You must expect the bitter aa
well as the sweet In baseball."
That little speech was characteris
tic of the great pitcher. Here was a
man who had been robbed of glory
and gold, duo to a couple of llttlo
slips on the part of his teammates,
after he had given a masterly exhi
bition of pitching. Yet there was not
a bit of rosentment In his soul. He
had no criticism to offer, no censure
for any of the teammates. While
it was plainly apparent that "Mat
ty" was heartbroken over tho result,
still he accepted defeat like a real
man, and offered no excuse, other
than that the broaks of the game
had not come his way. I marveled
at him as 1 walked away.
While standing four or five feet
away, talking to one of the other
umpires, I noticed a wildly excited
fan rush toward Matty. Ho looked as
though he were ready to do tho sob
act any minute. He evidently knew
Matty well from the way he address
ed him. Part of tho conversation 1
overheard. It was not difficult to
overhear the fan, for he really should
have hired a hall. Matty, on the
other hnnd, talked scarcely above a
whisper.
"That was tho worst muff I ever
saw, Matty!" fairly yelled tho excit
ed fan "McGraw oucht to get rid
of Snodgrass right away. They will
never stand for him at the Polo
grounds. What was Merklo doing on
that fly balP"
"Snodgrass is nil right. McGraw
won't got rid of hlra. and you lans
will be singing his praises before nux:
season is a month old," said Matty
with a smile.
"You know Merkle !s a great faor
Ite of mine." continued the fan. "but
I will never forgive him for his fail
ure to start on that fly ball "
"Sure you will," answered Matty,
"when Fred crashes Into the ball with
three on, for two bases, and beats
Plttsbur? or Chlcaqo la some impor
tant grmo. you will forget about past
misdeeds."
J'Perbaps I will," said the fan, who
had cooled down somewhat, '"but only
for those mlsplays we would have
won."
"Possibly," replied tbn preat pitch
er, "but you must not forgot that for
some phenomenal playing by these
two men, the Giants would have never
had a chance to take part In .he
eighth game."
Just then the 5:33 pulled Into .he
station, and for a moment evervbodv
forgot baseball In an effort to board
the train and get a seat In th'e diner.
I was wondering If all the players
felt the same about the dofeat. If
they all were as willing to for?Ive
the men who had made mlsnlays that
cost each player about S1.500. Wh'l
the players were naturally a bit rtotn
cost over their failure to win the ti
tle, as well as the extra money, the
very best of feeling prevailed In their
private car Snodgrass and Merkle
came in for just as much favorable
consideration as did Matty. It was
really delightful to see the players
assume such an attitude .and proved
conclusively that there Is more in
baseball than the greed-for-gold sen-tlmont.
PALZER IS BEST
HEAVYWEIGHT
Jack Johnson has eliminated him
self from the ring.
Ho has severed connection with
boxing In this country. Australia, En
gland apd France.
No self-rwpectlng boxer, white or
black, will meet Johnson for his now
empty title.
Indeed, no boxer need meet John
son to become world's champion, be
cause as a prize ring attractlpn of the
public's money. Jack Jdhnson no lon
ger exists.
The promoter staging Johnson
would sign a voluntary bankruptcy
potltion. He would be shunned by
men who support boxing. No decont
niqn would put up a cent to see him
fight anybody.
Two months ago ho scornfully re
fused to box for less than $10,000.
Before his exposuro Johnson signed
a contract for $50,000 to fight Lang
ford and McVey in Australia. Hugh
Mcintosh canceled this when John
son's disgraceful deeds became pub
lic The ring has been guilty of many
a shady, even criminal transaction,
but If. Is refreshing to noto the una
nimity with which It bars Johnson.
It Is a big, white mark to the
credit of our dollar-mad sporting men
that they unify In reaentlpg the as
persion cast upon Amerlcan women
by Johnson.
So, with Johnson out, there arc
plenty of heavyweights In the world.
Bombardier Wells, champion of En
gland, la one, Al Palzcr, conqueror
of WellB, Is another.
Today the heavyweight title seems
to rest, by riht of physical superi
ority, upon the shoulders of the corn
fed giant Al Palzer.
Palzer Is the iogjcal champion He
Your Druggist Stops That Itch
If. you arc suffering from Ecezema, 'nnd heal the Itchy, burning 'okjn us
PsorJasia or any other kind of okln nothing else can.
trouble drop Into our store for Instant a trial will t, j
relief. We wlhguaranteo you to atop Atrw will prove it.
that itch in two seconds. , -rSVvCourso J1 other drujTKlKts have
We havo oold other remedies for akin D'U,'D- Prescription go to them If you
troubles, but nono that we could reoom- n t come to us but don't accept some
mend as highly as thin, a mild wash o( Dlar-proflt substitute.
Oil of Wlntcrgreen Thymol and a few But if you come to our store, we are
Other ingredients that havo wrought so certain of what D.D.D.. will do for you
ouch wonderful cures all over tho coun- that wo oflfor you a full size bottle on
,&t.i j.i . ,, Jbls Kuarantee: If you do not find that
CULLEY DRUG CO.
; AdverUH?ment)
m
Is a youngster, game and willing. Ho
will never be a Jim Corbett. Dob
Fitzsimmons or Kid McCoy, but there
Is no reason why he should not be
the reincarnation of Terry McGovoru
and Buttling Nelson.
He lacks experience, and has been
gaining It at the expense of some good
lighters.
Palzer Ih under the management of
shrewd Tom O'Rourke, than whom no
one Is bettor fitted to handle a cham
pion Hero Is what O'Rourke has to flay
of Dig Al.
"Al Palzer Is rushing up tho pugi
listic horizon today, as the real and
only successor to Jack Johnson, He
Is a physical marvol, and needs only
a little more experience to round Into
the grentest fighting machlno the
world has ever doon.
"I shall not claim tho title for Pal
zer (as I suppose a lot of pugilists
and their managers will do), but I
will match him against all thq best
men In the world In the elimination
battles and 1 know Al will come home
the winner
"I hae handled scoro3 of fighters
in ray time, but nono of them has had
all the qualities Palzer possesses. His
220 pounds of bone and muscle are
well distributed over his six feet three
Inches of frame He has a punch even
more powerful than a mule's kick and
he can stand up under punishment
and come back stronger than any man
that ever stepped inside the ropes.
"This Is ovldenced by the history of
Palzer's last ten fights. He won ev
ery one of them eight by knockouts,
lie was pitted against some of the
leaders of the 'white hope' class, too.
"Palzer's defense Is almost Impreg
nable, and tho few weak ppots in his
armor wjll Boon bo covered up. A lit
tle more practice and experience will
turn the trick beautifully
"When I discovered Palzcr I felt at
once that he had a wonderful future
Events happening since have borno
out my opinion The lnd Is only 23,
and. has been actually fighting but IS
months. In another year he will have
reached his prime, but he Is of Guch
magnificent calibre that It will be
many years before his stat Is dimmed
according to my deductions all this,
of course, providing he continues to
live a clean life.
"It will always be a source of regret
to me that Palzer could not meet
Johnson. Such a battle would con
vince the most skeptical beyond the
shred of a doubt that Palzer was
Johnson's superior.
"I am confident that within a year
Palzer. by his showing against other
heavyweights, will demonstrate quite
as well that he is me greatest fighting
machine history has yet seen not on
ly tho champion battler of now. but
of all other time.
"I will let hlra meet any white man
in the world. It is my purpose not to
turn a single candidate down. Tony
Ross, the young New Castle giant, is
to he his next opponent. Ross is a
prototype of Jim Joffrieg. has bad a
lot of ring experience, and I believe It
will be a great tryout for my protege.
I am going to send him alons now,
since I cannot prove (o the public that
ho Is Jack Johnson's master."
SUTTON PROVES NO
MATCH FOR HOPPE
New York, Nov 19. Playing good,
bad and Indifferent billiards. Willie
Hoppe with ridiculous ease won his
match from George Sutton In the 18.2
balkllno championship tournament at
the Hotel Astor lost night Hoppe de
feated his Chicago rival 500 to 140,
Sutton's total representing tho lowo6t
score of the meeting The youthful
companion needs one more victory to
rivot tho championship.
Sutton displayed poor form in all
except one Inning the eleventh
In which ho rolled up 81 points. Sut
ton could not nurse tho balls there
after, as Is shown by his six In the
next four Innings
Slossou disposed of Yamada by 500
to 381 In 41 innings of rnthor poor
play
Mornlngstar and Cllne were the
victors at the afternoon games, Morn
lngstar defeated Taylor by a score of
500 to 310. His high run Tvas 121,
while the best Taylor could do was
5S. Mornlngstnr's average was
21 17-2S nnd Taylor's 14 2-22.
Calvin Demarest of Chicago gave
Cllne a hard fight but was unable to
win, the latter finishing the game
when Demarest had a total of 443.
BIG FOOTBALL MEN
OF THE PAST 10 YEARS
1902 Harold Weeks. Columbus,
hafbnck.
1903 Willie Heston, Michigan,
halfback.
1904 John DeWitt, Pripcqton,
guard.
1905 Tom Shovlln, Yale rnd.
1906 Walter Eckersall, Chicago,
quarterback.
1907 Sam Kennard. Harvard, full-
back.
190S Ted Coy. Yale, fullback.
1909 John Kilpatrick. Yale, end.
1910 Earl Sprackllng. Brown,
quarterback.
1911 Sara White. Princeton, end.
UGHT PRACTICE FOR MINNE
SOTA. Minneapolis. Minn., Nov. 19
Light prnctlco was the rule yester
aay for the Minnesota team, Dr. H.
L. Williams giving his charge? an
opportunity to recuperate from tho
hard fight with WIsconBlu last Sat
urday, None of the team is seri
ously Injured, however, except Er
dall, and his position at right half
.1
probabdy will be taken by Bierman
against next Saturday Fournlor also
probably will remain at left end in
Saturday's game.
FATHER GOES TO
AID (OIS SON
Through the efforts of his father,
Nelson Dumas, 19 years old, the son
of Joseph Dumas, will escnpo punish
ment Youn? Dumas has confessed
to taking $600 from the Rlchardgon
Hunt store whore he had been em
ployed for the past eight months.
When the theft was discovered he
was taken into custody and has been
ia the city jail for a week, pending
the raising of tho money. The pro-J
prletors of the store did not wish to
prosecute the boy providing tho mon
ey was returned, and It was with this
understanding that the lather and
friends came to the rescue of tho
boy.
Tbls was the. embezzlement refer- I
red to in the Standard yesterday I
.in
Now Well After Using
Eckman's Alterative
A Valuable Remedy for Throat and
Lunns.
The aiakers of Eckman's Altera
tive, which Is doing so much good for
Consumptives, are continually In re
ceipt of wonderful reports of recov
eries bruoght about solely through
the use of this medicine. These re
ports aro always at the command of
any one interested, and many of the
writers in their gratitude have sug
gested that like sufferers write direct
and learn what It did for them. Here
Is one specimen;
421 Second Ave., Aurora, 111.
"Gentlemen: Pardon me for not
writing sonncr, but I wanted to see If
I would staj cured I can now truth
fully say I am perfectly well I wish
to express my heartfelt thanks. I
have no pain, no cough, no night
sweats, no hay fever. Since a child
of two years, I have been ailing with
lung trouble, which grow worse as I
grew older. At the age of fourteen,
the doctor said If I could not be sent
South I would surely die of Con
sumption. Every winter I would be
sure to have either Bronchitis. Pleur
isy or Pneumonia I had Typhoid
Pneumonia one time. I had catarrh
of the stomach and bowels and had
Hay Fever for the last few years; but
have not anything of the kind this
year
"I will answer all Jotters sent to
me, asking a history of my case, from
any one suffering with lung trou
ble." (Sworn affidavit) ETTA PLATH
fFlve years later reports still well.)
Eckman'3 Alterative is effective In
bronchitis, Asthma, Hay Fever;
Throat and Lung Troubles and in up
building the system Does not con
tain poisons, opiates or hablt-form-ing
drugs. For sale by The Cave
Drug Co., Marshall Drug Co., Cullev
Drug Co., A. R. Mclntyre, The Badcon
Pharmacy, T H. Carr and other lead-'
Ing druggists Ask for booklet telling
of recoveries, and write to Eckman
Lahoratory, Philadelphia. Pa for ad
ditional evidence. (Advertisement)
uu
Devlco to Protect Sheep,
A device to protect sheep from the
Inroads of wolves, coyotes and other
animals ha been invented by E. C.
Winchester of Thermopolla, Wyo.
(The maohine consists of an automatic
,nn whioh will shoot a blank cartridge
fvory thirty, forty or sixty minutes,
as arranged, while a bull's eye lantern
is so adjusted qb to revolve and flash
it, light in every direction. It makes
moro than ono revolution a minute,
operating by means of a coiled spring
and cog wheels, a sort o? clockwork,
n faot. The mechanism Is enclosed
Ja a storm and dust proof metal case
nd mounted on four adjustable legs.
It has a weight of twenty-five pounda, 1
bq that it can bo carried wljh th 1
heepman's outfit with no difficulty I
A POOTl ItECOMilKN'DATION.
Ylreltiin. "WolJ, ho acema to bo nblo to
rr.ftJto an honest llvlnir.
CynthiaYe, but licayenal Trho went!
to mri7 a man qf Uint kind nowodnytl
Our prices are as low 1
as the quality will j
warrant Beware of J
the price cutter, as
he who cuts the price
is willing to cut the
quality to equalize
the price,
BADGER
coal &-
LUMBER CO.
WE always : J
HAVE COAL I
Phone 865. . ttj
When You
HEAR MUSIC 1
Think of 1
""Glen Bros Piano j
Company 1
WESTERN VACUUM fl
CLEANING CO. l
Does all kinds of wall paper and sAu
window cleaning. f!
Cleans your carpets and rugs, also ill
hard wood floors. Work guaran- E jl
teed. Prices right. L'
In phoning please give accurate l'l
address and phone number. J 1:
165 Twenty-sixth St. Phone 1045 ll
C. A. JOHNSON Inn
THE UTAH SHOE fj
HOSPITAL I
Men's Half Soles Sewed on Vm
65 CENTS W&
Ladies' and Children's II
Half Soles W
40 CENTS fl1
SOLES FIXED IN 10 MINUTES. Wig
Best workmanship and Wldo Oak ttr
Leather uaed. If you try our work C
onco you will suroly como again. MS
221 TWENTY-FIFTH ST. iff'
OGDEN, UTAH ig
Mfo
aMiBHIEBHBHi lip
I "WE FIX ANY DAM THING." I BS
Blcyclec, motorcycles and auto- H M(
mobile work. D SHE
ALL WORK GUARANTEED. fW
OGDEN NOVELTY WORKS, l ,IW
2576 Wash. Ave. Phone 794 E JllS
OGDEN TURF EXCHANGE Wm
3601 Wachlngton Ave. tlK
Direct wires to Butte. Anaconda l ffi)
Havre de Grace, Lexington, Louis- t&
vlllo, Windsor, Latonla and Juarez . H
Race Tracks. iff ?
This room has the only dlroct ffl&!
service to all tracks.- Phono 3lu ImsSti
I Igj
13th ST, ADDITION i
Larjo .'ct; :zX vIth choice fruit: jBgVt
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003 TWELFTH. Jfc
4M&
nl a
Rosd ll: o Classified Ads. luK
-' ' -". ' r If R8
J

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