Newspaper Page Text
BBJBBBWBBBMBIIBlBiiBW . ,, , wr4ftVrnVfo H
H 31 . .
H j o' THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1912." v' p
j I . - - - : . : : . I ,
i THEORY AND PRACTICE j
I j Vas Johstc science. dv-torI? ji vou the "xENt - f ,' E upto f-eeiMGr a MAK0RaR?f "Tx trved Vovjr sou? OK )1 I
, ' jjpLi i'm puSUSHlNfr SOMEECIPES ,-23 THAT WROTE THE. rk-3-i PRHiENT V INTELLECT-I HIT UPOM MV MAN AND VE 5E1T0 l 1
H I ( fpg' TO HELP REDUCE THE. COST OF- J ARTICLE, ON "5AVE asaa-L T,M- ESH WATER) j "E- DE OF MftWtmfr- TAKE THE. SUMK DOwnI dP 1
j Vjr.f UViNCr-TODAYITWEAF6lAr W OUR DWATER- 'SJf MAS BE&N VERY J Vy$L INTO ft DAlNTY SOUP NC SOUMCB T OfH -fOURf' 0 11
H J piWv VSEMSigLE HINTS OH CHEAP SOUP ly JS--- T MAKES iVAELL Cdp SHAMEPULLX P V DOMESTIC SC IE NCE-"T,, ' SI
I j " ' Q mi3i-im-.-SYr.D - 'il I
I 1 I STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
I WOLGAST TO TRY
I ATTELL METHODS
H (By W. W. Naughton.)
HI San Francisco. Nov. 26. Ad Wol-
B ' gast has his ey? on the welterweight
B ! crown.
Rv , I Como to think of It, though, crowns
B J are obsolete. What Ad hanlcors after
It ' moBt likely is a welterweight belt.
W j As the promoters in all the pugllis-
H I p tic centers of the world are in a phll-
H anthropic mood just now and are gfv-
H ing away more girdles than compll-
mentary tickets, It should bo no trick
H j - to locate somebody willing to donate
H i a welterweight waistband.
I Ad says if he defeats Willie Ritchie
I he will move up into the next class.
I Ha does not mean he will forsake
tho lightweight division entlroly. He
will merely enlarge his sphere of use
V ' fulness, as It were.
Mi It's a great Idea. It will afford Ad
Is a chance to annex a new title without
1 ; jeopardizing the old.
Iwx1 It's a leaf out of Abe Attell's book,
I ' When Abe was boxing regularly there
I were times when he preferred going
I against a man ten pounds heavier
fc' 1 than himself to meotlng a lad of his
H own tonnage.
H The average sport, who, by tho way
H is a guileless Individual, used to
H t think Abe foolish. But It was the
Wf , 1 brand of foolishness possessed by
that little red animal known as the
I "It's this way," Abe occasionally
I confided to a crony, "if a lightweight
I does me up, people will say, 'Poor
I Abe went out of his class. I will be
1 criticised for my foolishness, but I
L 'j won't peg back any. On the other
IL hand, If I'm licked by one of my own
' weight my championship is gone and
I I I'm done for."
I ' There Is thi6 difference between
H the Attell and Wolgast cases: Ad is
I, I J
not talking of operating among the
welters with a view of dogding tho
133-poundcre. Ho will clean up all
of these lattor bofore tho moving man
comes around to the door of his light
And if there should bo a sufficient
numbor of his own left to keep him
going after a while he will curb his
welterweight ambitions for tho time
Hero is tho way Wolgast looks nt
It. He figures that If ho after being
operated upon t for appendicitis and
after being sus'pocted of slowing up
by half tho critics In the country, can
come back and trim Willie Ritchie,
his "logical opponent," handily, there
will be little left for him to do among
tho lightweights. And as Ad is In an
Industrious mood just now and knows
how to keep the ball rolling and tho
j money piled in, tho thought of In
activity worries him.
If Wojgst Is driven to woltorweight
oxtremetleH ho wants to meet his arch
enemy, Packey McFarland. And he
wants to bet great heaps of money
that he can trounce Packe', no mat
ter what the lattor wolghs.
Calgary, Nov 2C. Friday, November
29, Is the dato set for the next pugi
listic event of Importance Jn Calgary.
On the evening of this day Tommy
Burns will offer to the public the double-headed
attraction of Maurico
Thompson, tho old Calgary favorite,
agalnBt "Fighting Dick" Hyland, and
Joo Uvannl, claimant of the middle
weight title of the Dominion, and
Clevo Hawkins, the fast colored boy
who disputes Uvannl's claims.
Maurice Thompson three years ago
twice mot Jimmy Potts of Minneapolis,
getting a draw on each occasion If
Maurice Is the boy that he was three
y Doubly Glad is the Man Who Smokes Ej
' ;S Glad to smoke this pure old Virginia and P
g North Carolina bright leaf with its natural ffl
J tobacco taste. Aged and stemmed and then W
1 granulated. Tucks quickly in the pipe rolls m
V easily into a cigarette. &
J3 With each sack a book of cigarette papers g
JI FREE. "J
gj And smokers are glad to get the free pres- "
gi ent coupons enclosed in each 5c sack. These
I R coupons are good for a great variety of pleasing g
j j H articles cameras, talking machines, balls, Rj
l skates, safety razors, china, furniture, toilet g
fl articles, etc. Many things that will delight S
m old or young.
: Kj As a special offer, during November and Wi
i j! December only, we will send our new illustra- Jfl
j 3tf ted catalog of these presents m
- I K FREE. Just send us g
!S jgggBKcagifrfc your name and address SI
& tJmmWmawS'mk Dukc'G Mixture is one WA
I" I'SStSmWmm nd a ? ounces of IM
&1 ''B! splendid tobacco and a A
f. Kl AAMU S$ ""J free present coupon.
1 iBI iSiiMiyfmL mr S. I Coupons from Dtde's fifixiurtmuy IX
mt K&HmWm, "(5 I tt ouorttd with tags rem HORSE WM
B MUKK Kif SHOEfJ.T.,TlNSLEY'S NATURAL
WAmjmmmK Z5vWj5j leaf, changer twist. andcou. m
i UMBIIp L coxfiqn), PICK PLUG CUT, PIED. Rfl
' PIB0P dEZr MONT CIGARETTES, CUX CIGA.
I ftVMHHV StriL I KETTE3, and other Wet or eouonx MB
'' hSMhI Z. Address Premium Dopt, W
' ? WZ??&&e3lI St.Loulfl.Mo. fji
! v I S?'1'''!! ',,', .Hi wmiKwrAmM
tyoars ago Hyland will have to go his
limit to got a decision, and tho fans
noedn't bo surprised If the verdict goes
the other way.
Thompson Is a hard hitting fighter
of the old school. His style Is very
much tho same as Hyland's and ho
will have an advantago In weight of
at least eight pounds. Tho battle will
be at catch weights, ns It Is Impossible
for Thompson to make the lightweight
Hyland, after the showing he has
made In the Inst two ring alfairs, will
probably enter the ring the favorite
Although the Thanksgiving day bat
tle between Bayley and Hyland wae a
draw, Hyland is generally recognized
as the real champion, although, not
technically. Bayley's persistent re
fusals and hedginga of late, whenever
a roturn battle was mentioned, havo
made Hyland's claim to tho title eveni
When Cleve Hawkins and Joe Uvan
nl meot the fans will see a first-class
boxing match. Both men are boxers
pure and simple, and neither has yet
exhibited a very great assortment of
haymakors, but the lack of tho lattor
requisite does not detor from the box
ing ability of the men concerned. Both
hav speed and science, nnd tho 15
round affair will pleaso the most fas
tidious. With the result of this bat
tle will go the mlddlewolght cham
pionship of Canada.
The bout will be held In the evening
at the Manchester arena. This Is the
flrBt after supper pugilistic affair that
has been staged in Calgary for almost
three years. It Is being put on as an
experiment, and if tho funs show n
preference for evening battleB, future
ones will be held after tho 3upper
Frequently bettors are "beaned"
because the pitcher la wild. There
are times when twirlors like Ed Reul
bach of the CubB and others can't
seem to control tho pill. It's as liable
to hit tho press stand as Archer's
glovo It may crack tho hitter In tho
onion or tear up somo of the ground
In front of his feet.
Still many of tho "beanlngs" como
because the battor tries to outguess
the pitcher. It's usually the young
ster who essays this stunt. He goes
up to tho plate and cocltateB as fol
lows "That fellow's going to hand me a
fast, straight ball. I'll just step In
and slough IL"
Instead, the hurler gives him a
sharn breaking curve, tho batter steps
in, can't draw back soon enough and
gets a crack on tho head. Next time
he'll probably stand back and hit at
anything that looks near the pan.
Right from the first ball pitched
It is a duel between tho batter and
tho catcher. The backstop Is there
to give the hlttor what he doesn't
want. In this regard the old, crafty
catchers like Aroher, Sullivan, Kllng
and Stanago have it on tho younger
These veterans watch the batter'B
n lot can be learned In this
ti-i- cv tv hosf Mxers vatoh
their rivals' footwork. They can tell,
just from the way the feet are shift
ed, what kind of a blow they may
expect. So It goes in batting.
JOHN T. BRU8H DIES
IN HIS PRIVATE CAR
Louisiana, Mo., Nov. 26. John T.
Brush, president of tho Xew York
National BEQeball club, died In his
private car Oceanic here early thio
He was on hlo way west for hlo
health. He had Buffered for years
from locomotor ataxia.
Mr. Bruah, who was hurried from
New York Supday night, unconscious,
died between here and St. Loula on
bis way to San Franolsco,
HIb private car was detached from
a Burlington train hero and started
back to St. Louis, where It will arrlYo
at 6:09 this morning.
Brush'B illness dates back over a
period of several years. His condi
tion was rendered more seriouB, how
ever, by an accident that occurred In
New York during the pat eummer.
Brush was at the Polo grounds at
tending to some duties, and at their
conclusion started home in his auto
mobile. On tho way to hia residence
a terrific storm camo up, and' In tho
darknesB the chauffeur ran Into r
pillar of the elevated rood structure
and slightly hurt Brush. The injuries
tbemsolves were not so sorlous, but
tho shock sustained by the magnate
proved too much for his nerves and
he had been about but little since that
time. Brush left New York Sunday
on his trip.
Chicago, Nov. 26. For nearly three
hours the other afternoon President
Murphy and Manager Evers of tho
Cubs and Manager Miller Hugglns
of the St. Louis Cardinals conferred
In the inner sanctum of the Chicago
club's headquarters in the Corn Ex
. At the end of the conference Mr.
Huggins and Mr. Murphy returned a
unanimous verdict of "nothing to
Miller may have beon convinced
that a swap would be a good thing
for the Cardinals, but ho would have
to communicate with Mrs. Brltton
and secure her consent before closing
Seen at his hotel, Hugglns said he
had decided to hold on to Ilauser
because ho had always got along so
well with him. Tho St. Louis man
ager will be in Chicago again In
about a week and may confer with
There seems to be somo founda
tion for tho rumor that tho Cubs
aro after Rod Corrldon, tho lnfleld
or wno was onco with the SL Louis
LJrownB and whom Detroit purchas
ed from Kansas CItv last season. Cor
rldon can play cither third base or
shortstop and might fill In here IT
ho can bo waived out of tho Ameri
There ws a meeting of the Amer
ican association at the Congress ho
ol for tho purpose of approving the
ale of the Louisville club to W. F.
Knobolkamp, 0 H. Wnlhen and T. A.
Barker. Billy Grayteam, who Is got
Ing ?lft0.000 for the team, Introduced
tho purchasers to President Chlvln?
fon and the magnates. Thoso In at
tendance besides the president and
tho Louisville representatives wore
Messrs Sychonoborno and Oulnn of
Columbus., Sol Meyor of Indianapo
lis, Georgo Tobeau of Kansas City,
George Wild of Toledo, Joo Cantil
lon of Minneapolis and George Len
non cf SL Paul.
It was whispered about the meet
ing place that Mordecai Brown was
not among the assets of the Louisville
COULD WIN FLAG
What an Ideal pltchlns Btaff Ed
Walsh of the Chicago White Sox. Wal
ter Johnson of the Washington Na
tionals, Joe Wood of the Boston Red
Sox and Venn Grogg of tho Clevoland
Naps would make for any one team.
Between them they could pitch evory
one of the 154 scheduled games dur
ing a championship season and a few
othevu for good measure If called upon
Tho quartotto were tho real hard
workers Jn the American league this
season. Walsh led by working 393 In
nings. JohnHon followed with 3C8 in
nings. Wood with 344 while Greg?
camo across with 271 rounds. Of
course there wero several other right
hand twlrlers who pitched in a great
er number of Innings than Gregg, but
he was tho hardest working left-hander,
and as a good southpaw Is needed
to round out a classy pitching staff
Gregg is given tho call.
Walsh, Johnson, Wood and Grogg
aro credited with decisions in 1G0
games, or six more than the sched
uled numbor of contests in a regular
playing season. Wood lod with 34-5-.872.
Then came Johnson with 31-12-.727;
Walsh. 27-17-.C14 and Gregg.
20-13-.G06. That makes a total of 118
victories and 47 defeats, an averago
of 70G. In all theso four mon per
formed in 1.37C Innings, which Is 163
nlno inning games, lacking one round
Among tho other hard workers of
1 in euiii
Very Sore Leg for Some Twenty
Years. Obliged to Lie in Bed.
In Spots Raw as Beef, Cuticura
Soap and Ointment Cured,
1706 Went 46th Avo., Donver, Colo.
MI had a very soro leg. It troubled mo for
omo twenty yearn and Anally brolxo out to
fa running eoro with much
fcxer and terrible itchlnjc and
burning. It burned and
Itched no badly I could not
rest day or night and was
obliged to lio in bed. Th
sores Tero in epot Just as
(. j medidno yet It wouldn't heal.
i 1 ly Soelns tho advertisement for
Cutlcnra Soap and Ointment I immediately
wroto for some. Tho Immediate euro was
more remarkable than 1 can describe 1 ttm
completely rurod." (Signed) Mrs. Ourry
Drown, April 11, 1012.
DANDRUFF AND FALLING HAIR
Cured by Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
3821 Hoover St., Loj Angeles, Cal.
"After uirfng Cuticum Soop and Otntmenft
for two months for a very bad caao of dan
druff nnd falling hair I was entirely cured.
My hair came out Gradually. As a Iwt re
sort I tried Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
New hatr seemed to come Jn almost Imme
diately. Now my hair In thick, do&iy and
luxurloua." (Signed) Mrs. O. SL Saner.
Mar 18, 1012,
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment ar
Bold throughout tho world. Liberal aamplo of
aach mailed free, with 33-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card "Cutlcnra. Dcpt.T, Boston."
-Tcnder-f&ccI men should use Cuticura
oP BbaTlag Stick, 26c. flamplo fro
tho leaguo was Bobhy Groom, who
was on the firing line In 31C Innings;
Plank and Coombs of Philadelphia,
Dubuc and Willett of Detroit, O'Brien
of Boston, Blanding of Cleveland and
Ford and Warhop of New York, all of
whom worked In more than 250 In
nings. After all, It Is tho men who possess
tho stamina to go to tho hill every
time they are called upon who are
really the most valuable to their
teams. And Walsh Is king of them all.
Big Ed, with Johnson, Wood and
Gregg ns pitching team-mates, would
bring Joy to the heart of any manager.
AT 122 POUNDS
Johnny Kllbano authorized the
statement that ho will fight any boxor
who will make tho featherweight lim
it 122 pounds provided a suitable
purue Is offered. Ho let It be known
that this applies to all fighters alike.
The featherweight champion made
this assertion whon asked If he would
agreo to fight the winner of the Dun-dee-Conley
fight In Los Angeles.
Johnny Kllbane, exercising his
champion's prerogative of establishing
precedent, denied that he was willing
to rl6k tho championship.
"I have heard a good many of these
criticisms," said Kllbano, "but they
do not worry me. Every champion
hears such criticisms and I cannot ex
pect to be mado an exception. I am
champion and I have a right to name
the conditions under which I will fight.
"I am not asking anything unrea
sonable when I ask that all challengers
agree to ficht at my weight "the
featherweight limit. 122 pounds. Of
course, I must be assured a good sized
Kllbane has been freely criticised
for refusing to fight Charley White of
Chicago, who Is to moot Pal "Moore In
Kenosha Thursday evening. Kllbane
points out that he is guided by the
fact that White cannot make the
weight. White Is known as a "misfit"
In the prize ring.
Kllbano would not give a definite
answer when asked It he would meet
the winner of the Los Angelos fight.
He merely said he did not discrim
inate; that what he said about White
applied to Dundee or Conley, or any
AD WOLGAST A
2 TO 1 FAVORITE
San Francisco, Nov 26. Light
weight Champion Ad Wolgast. ruling a
2 to 1 favorite over Willie Ritchlo In
the betting on their 20-round bout
hero Thanksgiving day. did his last
boxing today, and apparently su
premely confident of the outcome of
his fight, conferred with Promoter
James Coffroth regarding future
matches. Coffroth has promised Wol
gast a New Year's fight here If the
champion's torms aro reasonable.
Champion Trains Leisurely.
Wolgast has trained In a leisurely
way for this fight and some critics
have found fault with his condition.
A sparling partner. Willie Hoppo, a
new local lightweight, knocked Ad
down in their boxing Saturday.
Ritchie has worked out qulolly and
has surprised the (ight followers by
the ense with which he trained down
to 132 pounds.
While Wolgast's manager, Tom
Jones, has offered large sums at 10 to i
G, Ritchie and his manager have not i
been In evidence in the betting ring;
they express themselves as well sat
isfied with conditions even money if
offered on Wolgast to win within 18
WHY DAHLEN IS
Dahlen doserved a change to show
that his efforts In building up a
brand now team has "been of some
value. Ho has gathered togothor the
best team ho ever had and ho ex
pects to get better rosults.
Ho is a better manager than Rog
er Bresnahan, and as good a leader as
Frank Chance under oxlstlng condi
tions. Pie mado tho New York team for
McGrnw In 1905, has a thorough
knowlodge of Inside ball and is hon
I est and conscientious.
I believe that Dahlen would make j '
as great a success with the material
that Chance had in the Chicago club.
I h.ivo moro at Btako than anybody '
else In Brooklyn, I want to see tho fl
Brooklyn team a winner probably 9
more than anybody else, and I am j
confident that Dahlen will bring about I
tho desired results. I
Wo are ready to spend tho money 9
to get those results. We believe that 3
after all Is said and done It Is the S
team that makes the manager, and
not tho managor that makes the 1
team. Any time there Is a chance to I
strengthen the team it will be done,
OFFER 3600 A WEEK
TO HARVARD'S HERO I
,.For the baseball hero to jump Into I
tho theatrical spotlight has been I
common, but a new wrinkle in stage- I
dom comes with p.n offer to Charles 1
Brickley. Harvard's present football
hero. An offer of $500 por week has I
been made to Brickley by a New York 1
agency for a little vaudovillo sketch, 1
So far Brlcklej has refused tho 1
oroposltlon, as ho takoB his notoriety "
" " ! t
mildly, but It Is said that he will nc- I
cept tho offer and tell of UIb sensa- I
tlonal gridiron playing, behind the '
footlights shortlv. I
BROWN AND BROCK
IN 12-ROUND BOUT
Cleveland, O., Nov. 26. Two con
tenders for tho lightweight champion
ship, "Knockout" Brown and Phil
Brock, will meet in a 12-round bout
here tonight. Each hopes to use the
result of tho contest as an argument
for a chance at Wolgnst, the cham
pion. The men will weigh In at 133
pounds at 3 o'clock.
REPORT THAT WAGNER
IS TO BE MARRIED
Pittsburg. Nov. 26. Hans Wagner
Ib to be married. Tho girl 1b Miss
BesBle Smith of West Pittsburg, who
blushingly said the reporters would
have to aee Mr. Wagner about it.
Wagner Is In Arkansas on a hunt
Word came to the office of the
Pittsburg ball club yesterday that
"Chief Wilson le to be married this
"I'll bet if either of tho Wnguor
or Wilson stories is true, their girls
had to pop the quostlon," remarked
an official of the ball club.
Our prices are as low 1
as the quality will 1
warrant. Beware of 1
the price cutter, as
he who cuts the price
is willing to cut the
quality to equalize i
LUMBER CO. m
AH winter long on the Zero days and the c
a windy, blustering days the Perfection Smoke- t
I less Oil Heater gives them real solid comfort I
B It saves them many a cold and sickness for it easily
I warms the rooms not reached by the ordinary heat- J
HI The Perfection Heater is made with nickel trim- I ,
mrngs (plain steel or enameled tarqnoise-blue drums). K t
OrnamerrtfiL Inexpensive. Lasts for years. Easily j?1 '
moved from place to place. f I
At fwirr Eoxrjccckcra '
CONTINENTAL OIL COMPANY f j j
CLajmima, flart-, Botco, Sail LmU C&7. M (
II I 'I'll ' Hi.! 'LiMUmilM-lllM.lt j, r... UL1-11 ,, .-. I. l. ii Mllll I I '
I ' " "'" I J
aiMoth COAL ft I I
I Try our five-inch NUT no better in the market. For heating i
I stoves this nut coal cannot be beat, both for HEAT and LAST- 1
S ING qualities. Look at the price, $4.00 ner ton at yard; $4.75
I per ton delivered at your home NO DUST, NO SOOT you g
will not have to clean your chimnoy once in 6 monthB. Try it
I and you will be convinced. j
Mammotts Coal I '
I At Yard. Del. PHONE 346 S
Lump $4.25 $5.00 ?"J:A W?4 n?d5 I
I Nut ' nn a 7 'Wal1 Ave- 22nd I
I Nut.. 4.00 4.75 and23rdSt. I J
I Screened Slack 3.00 3.50 0gden, Utah I 1
J FRANK MOORE COAL COMPANY.
rTlffT IrtllliTHffiWT'TlTlJm in fillMdlHinii "'Mi a HI I
I Utah National Bank J
j United States Depository Jg
I Capital and Surplus, $180,000 J
Gives Its Pafrcms the Fellesi 1
with Safe and Conservative i
RALPH E. HOAG, President. '
HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-JPresident. S ,
LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President. I 'I
A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier. ' 5
m . I