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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, January 29, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-01-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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OH, YES , THE BOSS IS VERY TECHNICAL
r I SmSSh fx Read someW ,f you W a nT 7 Boss, let me. take YourJ I f1' aksew won
) Editors yL Account op WE OWNV the photos, who she cJlO 4 TTZ-r
L gogg - J Venus THEf lMEASuREMErHrs- oTN HAS A We. -mr OWTWKHTS gg A TECL expert!
f'W ST S V A n VEMU5 OP CdRNELU- Vfcv -v
1 p.' .. acC
I j STAMDAK3 SPOTTING PAGE
I JESS NEEDS
j TRAINING
Big White Hope Is Not
in Shape For a Cham
pionship Bout
Chicago's brightest prospect for a
World's heavyweight champion has
dimmed since last Wednesday night.
The said prospect, big Jess Wlllard.
turned off some of the power that was
Illuminating himnelf when he mingled
with a mere novice, Frank Baker, who
halls from St. Charles, 111. Willard
Rave Bauer a trimminc all right nnd
finally put the newcomer to fisticuffs
off watch in five rounds at Fort
Wayne.
The books that tell of pugilistic his
tory will record the knockout of Bau
er by Willard. and It will look lik H
classy performance In the dope But
It wasn't. The fact that Big Jess won
doesn't make him loom up like a
championship possibility, for tho?e
who saw the fight are strongly Im
bued with the idea that he needs o
whole lot more "schooling" before he
I , will be ready to try for the glory that
belongs to a tltlcholder.
The fact that It took Willard five
rounds to dispose of Bauer, of whom
nobody ever heard until he was mat h
ed with Jess, makes one thing stand
out plainly, and that Is that Willard's!
offensive fighting ability is extremely!
weak. The man he fought was out-
t weighed by fully 40 pounds, and so
J one-sided were the points at Issue
viz.. height, reach and punching pow
er that one glance at the two iuh k
ly showt.l there was no chance for
comparison Willard ossc8sed every
advantage, even that of experience,
for Bauer Is still a pupil in a box
ing Bchool
The fighting or Willard's opponent
isn't considered at all, for lie evident
ly got into the wrong game and h.id
no chance. His work did not e?QH
give tho rlngsider an opportunity to
see just how good Willard is on the
defensive lay. Jess found out quickly
that Bauer wasn't any match and ho
started out to finish the affulr Me ad
ministered plenty of damage, but In
doing it he took more time than was
necessary In fact, It was surprising
that he put the amount of useless en
ergy into his work that he did.
Incidentally Willard bruised a
knuckle on his right hand by punch
ing Bauer, which presents more food
for discussion anent his fighting
knowledge. Some contend that Jess
has a lot to learn about hitting. They
fall to understand how It happened i
that he should damage a hand by
punching an apparently easy victim, j
one who is not handing out any dam-
age In return. But that point can be
rectified If the others necessary to a
champion can be developed
There Is one thing that Willard
needs more than anything else right j
now If he hopes to shine prominently
or to battle Luther McCarly for the I
title, aud that Is fighting He needs i
a lot of ac tual ring work, for one of I
the things that this will develop is I
fighting spirit and the vlelousm--
that goes with the making of a good,
tighter He is a big. strong fellow,
and can stand a lot of work and It is
only actual fighting that will give hi,n
the experience he needs All the gym-
iM- ' .1 -It I II
inasium stuff will not uccompllsh much
J for him and those who know are of
the opinion that he should grab all
the fights he can sign for.
One thing appears certain, and that
is that Willard is not ready for Me
Carty. He may be some time In the
near future, but he has lots to learn
before he may hope to beat the
Springfield, O.. cowboy for tho title.
In this connection It might be stated
that HcCarty was enabled to go to
the front more rapidly in the last fev
months because he kept busy fighting,
while Willard was practically Idle.
Ring down the curtain on this tali;
of a Packey McFarland Jack Britton(
righl A couple of New York ptDDBOtr
era have been dickering with the two
fighters, and Jusl when one of them
thinks he has I he match cinched, one
of the fighters says nothing doinc
Packej demanded $7,000 for his end.
and Dan McKetrick of the Forty
fourth street club said O. K. When
Brltton learned that McFarland was
to get nil that dough, he declined the
issue unless he was guaranteed a
like amount That made a total of
$14,000 for the boxers, and no promot
er In New York or anywhere else is
going to offer that amount. And it's
not a championship match either.
Tomorrow night In London they are
going to pull off an interesting little
setto between two prominent British
ers who are not strangers to this
country Owen Moran and Jem Hrls
eoll are to hook up In a twenty round
tilt to decide to featherweight chain
plonship of Great Britain. Moran ani
Drlscoll are two of the "smartest" lit
tle fellows that England ever turned
out. and besides packing the punch
both are some clever.
Zybszko Wins.
Pendleton. Ore., Jan 20 -Stanlalausj
Zybsko won two straight falls from
ll -. .--..-.-.-.--..... 9 - rmini rrrr - - m
.
, . . , mm mi
m-m-t
lBF jimmy pipe tobacco
j fcjx Prince Albert kicks a pipe grouch right out of a man's $;'
I system. It can't bite your tongue, because the sting is cut out
I SS y a patented process. P. A. is deliciously fresh and fragrant.
j s tle kind of a smoke that's good for what ails you 1 Jlvlj
I 1 fruNGE Albert 1
&v . t'.:'.:'J
I $3 the national joy smoke 6s
B i )'.''
j Gentlemen, here's tobacco that's as bully good tj jj . A ,m ' "ir ' "V j?l
SjH rolled into a cigarette as fired up in a pipe. R' , , , , ,-, ii -- Jj
1 You make a break-away from the dust brands K Kr 13 0u
and r-brands and give P. A. five rounds. We'll ffc V If U ? AJUt ffl lr
gSd take a chance on your bet. The cloth bag for M Jjf I few
5C ,s a handy package. I
1 :vt?1 p- A- is crimp cut and rolls up easily. It has Ut Jf$ I f
3 wonderfully different flavor. There is no M& J ' 'Ii' II
I waste making 'em yourself, either. B9h j jKJ 1 'if I
j yl'ij Our first-hand advice is: Go to it now! All j " I w&'fg J ' 1
j R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. (Xm . ' fi
I Winston-Salem, N. C. I'1 S W
m . , 1 mm
j In the tidy ioc tins; toppy 5c bags handy for cigarette making, DURNING Pl ANV 1 V
half-pound nnd pound tin humidors and pound Kla38 humidors. RljREn
Ben JackBon of Dayton. Wash., hrc
last night, taking tho first In 45 1-2
minutes aud the second fnll In 18 1-2
minutes Zbyszlto agreed to throw
Jackson twice within an hour and a
half.
CUBS STILL !
IN RUNNING
Prophets Who Make
Dire Predictions For
get Nine Year Record
Those baseball prophets wbo are'
pipdlctinq dire things for Chicago's'
Cubs, like fourth, fifth or ninth place
lor thpm at the finish of the coming I
pennant campaign, speak without in
tlmate knowledge of the tremendous
gap between third and fourth places 1
in the National league, a wide fissure
which has existed for so long that
little short of a cataclysm can con
tract it 10 any considerable extent
Speaking more concretely, the break
Ing up and reorganization of the west 1
side team can produce a lot of the 1
terrible things that have been fore
cast without necessarily causing the
Cubs to finish loner than third place
in the end of tho 101?, race They
can slump :i lot before they will meet
any of the occupants of lowr floors
coming up unless marked improve- 1
ment is made in some of the five
teams which for ears have been fix
tures around or below the .500 level
In games won.
I Proof of the foregoing statements
are contained In the composite stand -I
ing of the National league for the last
nine years It shows that three clubs
In that circuit have greatly outclass
ed the other five during the entire
period, and in that time two of the
three winning teams have been al
most completely made over.
This nine year interval is select
ed because the present style 154 game
schedule has been used in both
leagues since then and also because
previous to 1004 the teams were sub
ject to sudden changes of extraordi
nary nature on account of the base
ball war which was waged bitterly
up to the season of 1003 Since 1004
the Stability of the teams has been
assured by the ability of the elub
I owners lo retain their players from
year to year and by their Inability
to secure playing talent except by
the slow process of building up from
thn bottom
In the nine years since peace has
been firmly established there have
been only three teams In the running)
each season, and those three have 1
divided all the pennants. They are
Chicago, New York and Ilttsburg.
New York bagged the hunting in 1004,
1905, 1911 and 1912; Chicago In 1906,
1007, 1908 and 1910. and Pittsburg In
1900
I Durlug Uiat entire period those
three teams have consistently won
80 per cent or more of their games
j The other five teams have come no
where near showing such class. Not
I one of them has a record of winning
50 per cent of Its games over the nine
j year interval. alUnnm-h moanonally
some one of them has copped half or
better than half its games in one
season.
This means there have been two
struggles going on In the National
league every year One of them tus
for the pennant with Chicago. New
York and Pittsburg always fighting
each other for It The other strug
gle has been to gain ih only berth
In the first division which It was pos
sible for any of the remaining live
team3 to attain fourth place
"SAILOR" SMITH
KILLS OPPONENT
New York. .Tan. 28 "Chirk" Rose,
a prizefighter, knocked unconscious In
Brooklyn last night by n blow on the
hln In the sixth round of B 10 round
bout with "Sailor" Smith died earls
today in a hospital Smith and the
roforee were arrested.
NEW RULING AT
NAVAL ACADEMY
j By a recent ruling of the superin
i tondont of the United States Naval
j acadoniy at Annapolis, the COtnpeti
j tion of the navy track team and var
sity crei H to be considerably re
stricted hereafter heRlnning with the
coming spring seasou
By the new order the crew is to be
limited In all it;, rnce3 i" ihe Henley
distance of mile 500 ards. and the
track team will not be allowed to take
part in auy meet in which races long
j er than a fjiurter of a mile are to be
run. Because of this stringent regu
I latlon the athletes St toe naval aeari
1 emy already are finding tea! they will
have difficulty In arranging either
dual rowing races or track meets with
I any of the colleges they have been
j meeting in the last few years.
The new regulations go earning atu
I letlcs. It is said, are tho outcome of
I an Investigation which the authori
ties conducted last spring In reference
to the length of running and rowing
races and the effects, injurious or oth
erwise, which long races had em var
sity athletes The coaches of the
more prominent track teams In the
east and the directors of most of the
college crews in the east and west
were asked to give their opinions
Apparently the weight of evidence I
was against Ihe retention of the long!
distance contests, anil the order ciit 1
ling down the distance which the I
crew could row from two miles to
ho Henley distance and the barring 1
if all track races over the quarter
Is the result
WORLD'S BEST
TENNIS PLAYERS
Who are Ihe world's best tennis
plavers'' Usually there Is a wide
difference of opinion, but experts gen
erally agree that Norman Brooks of
Australia tops them all Dr E. B.
Denhurst of Philadelphia, a recog
nized authority on tennis, places the
list of the ten best players in this
order.
Norman Brooks of Australia. A F
Wilding of Australia. Maurice Mr
Lnughlln of San Francisco. C. P.
Parke of Ireland, R. N. L. Williams j
of Philadelphia. A H. C.obert oft
France. A Gore of England, Wal
lace John of Philadelphia. H FrolU
heln of Germany and C P Dixon of
England.
He has also asked the opinion of
T. N Williams, one of the leading
American players. whoBc list is as
follows:
Brooks McLoughlln, Wilding.
Parke, Gobert. Froiizheln, Johnson.
Roper. Barrett, He Cugis, Dixon.
Williams declined to rank himself
A. E Cawley. the English expert,
presents this list
Brook., Gobert. Wlljdlng, Lamed,
Wright. Dixon, McLough'lin, Gore and,
Williams
1 1 From Ireland the secretary of the
Irish association writes that a more
1 1 up to date allotment would be to as
sign four to America McLoughlin.
Earned, Bundy and Williams; two to
j Australia Brooks and Wilding; twol
I to France Gobert and Laurentz; one
to British Isles Parke, and oue to
j German Froltzheln
These authorities are pretty well
agreed on the ten best, though their
1 rating differ somewhat
CONAN DOYLE IN
BIG TOURNAMENT
A cablegram from London staten
that Dr. A. Conan Doyle .intends tj
enter the amateur billiard (ourunmeiti
! for the championship of England This
Is another indication of the hold
which the billiard game will secure
on a player when he has unusual abll-
ity. Dr Doyle undoubtedly Is a first
class amateur and will stand a chance
! to win or he would not make a show
ot himself In competition with the
best amateur plaers in London
In this country we have two nma
teur players -.f Dr Doyle's class, who
have always been aot onl first class
players hut hae Invariably done all
In their power to promote the billiard
Wilson P Foss of New York is one
of the best amateurs In this conn
try. He Is a multimillionaire and ha3 I
donated considerable money to play-';
ers and In promoting ihe study of'
billiards While he never enters any!
of the competitions he plays many 1
games with the professionals In New i
j ork.
Hoppe is a favorite of Foss'. and II
TOO BAD HE CAN'T
BE WITH GOOD CLUB
9 Korkrr.
Nap Ruckcr, iwlrler tor tbe Broofc- 1
3-d Nationals, la unfortunate On 1
i10,,81 Dllcbr In ble Icbku I
-asebalL bis great work go.-s unnui-
eed by the fan, becauw hta Uara Li I
m 1 55 wcro P'avbag on a flm- I
It Dig league team, ltuoker would I
rtaud In the feus' em-lmntton nlonp
fT iST, Cr"1ty Mathwsco B
uj3 WilUr Johnson.
tho latter often plays practice games
with the champion Foss at times Ifl
as fast as a professional and many
of his friends In the east believe he
is the fastest amateur In the world
Foss Is the man who encouraged
Yamuda, the phenomenal Japanese
billiard professional, while in Berlin,
Germany, to come to this country and
enter the professional IS 2 balk line
tournament, recently held In New
York. Foss has announced that he
Intends to challenge the winner of the
Hoppe-Sutton championship mati Ii
behaif of the Jap.
Any student of the billiard game
ian depend on receiving material as
sistance from Wilson P. Foss. lie
believes in encouraging the promotion
of billiards as one of the cleanest
of sports.
Billiards is a game which soon ob
tains a strong hold on a player and
the study of the Intricate shots and
delicate manipulation of the ivory
balls will keep the student interested
tor all time Unlike some other;
sports, the billiard same Is always un
earthing something new of interest;
Bome possibility which has never been
discovered before There are always'
new fields to explore, yet all coming
under the general head of the bil-.
Hard game
It is a game of wits, nerve and bold
ness and when the competition is .
keen it will bring out the weak and
-t iiik characteristics of the players
J vividly.
The game will show the player
1 where he Ifl weak, so he can devote
1 1- a ill to overcoming the defect. He !
! does not need to he told where his j
weakness lies, but will discover it J
for himself In hlr- first trying con- 1
test. I
1: la without doubt the most InterM
csting indoor sport of the) day, 1
HAUGHEN WINS
IN SKI CONTEST J
Stoughton. Wis., .Ian. 28. nders 1,1
Haiighen of Chippewa Falls, Wis., I
won the professional contest In the 1
meet of the Stoughton Ski club here
toda. Haughen jumped U'5 and lo2
feet and won first (dace with 291 i
points. I
Ragnar Amtvet, jumping as a pro- II
fcssional won the standing leap with I
a jump of feet Sven Wellmen I
won the amateur contest with jumps i I
of ninety-three and 109 feet. Barney 1 1
Reilly for three years amateur chain, j I
pion of America; took second in the I
professional class with Jumps of 121 1
and 125 feet 1
A IIU SAJJU -MJ UVUD TJU-NU COULD COME
O
rtfllflflB : ' l
Armando Marfuns halls from HHWn k
Cuba, but Just tho aS B e?'' '
some real stuff In him. He can play gj B k
baseball with the best and has shone WLB -'wR llffis,
UflflsHr "s.3Wmwk'-'
f' r couple of seain JIh'h an out- WiMK ?1 y H "MHBsflPBbt'
fielder nrr) a a I u fflHlBi' '" ' ' '' wSbSHBL
I "'.1 -i !' ! ! . .f ;im .,. 1 1 , . , , - 1 ":,
ha a batting averar around "i 1 1 IQej,- :'v'-:
J '? nt I:-s.-tj : Mar'.mx ( -. ., ;,, ' i.
oat, hut no doubt he'll make hif E!vBr( 'ir- '
; vitb M.cui: r ;;.- :,. 1 :;P
t,me comes and play with Hit Red? C'SSbS'
again In 1913. - -' -.-laWfeMfejfcl
s BURTS' I
The White Goods Sale I
5
Of the Season Now On g
S
Utah National Bank
OGDEiV, UTAH J;
United States Depositary
Capital and Surplus $180,000
Gives its Patrons ihe Foesi
Accommodation ConsJskn! !
with Safe and Consfrvatb-
Banking
RALPH E. HO AG President.
HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-President.
W. J. PARKER, Vice-President.
A V MclNTOSH Caehier
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