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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, February 14, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-02-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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I WONDER WHAT SCOOP'S LADY FRIEND THINKS?
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II I OGDEN STANDARD SPORTING PAGE
i.i
IABRAMS MANAGER
OF MANY BOXERS
Zlck Abrams of San Francisco baa
managed more boxing champlonB than
any other man In the cam In the
course of some twenty-five years of
experience with the sport, for a por
tion of which time he was lniimately
dissociated with the gume. Abrame
managed five men who were recog
nized champions and had an oppor
tunity to handle that greatest of all
fUrhters Bob Fltzslmmons.
FlrBt of all Abrams guided the for
tunes of Austin Gibbons, who was
recognl?cd as the 12f.-pounj champion
a weicht then In rogue At the same
time ho was handling Australian Bil
ly Murphy, the featherweight cham
pion; Sollv Smith, who was the cham
pion of the sarre class until he was
knocked out by George Dixon, after
that Abe Attell. who was coached as
a novice, and, finally, Tack Johnson
I BILL JAMES JOINS
BOSTON NATIONALS
SecretMrj Herman N'ickersoil has
received Rtc BUI James' signed con
tract a the Boston National league
headquarters A letter enclosed to
President James E Caffnev stated
that the new twlrlcr was in fine con
dition and very anxious to get east
James was purchased by the Boston i
Nationals from the Seattle club of the:
Northwestern league, as was his
catcher. Bert Whaling The critics
who have seen this young pitcher
work, claim that he Is the best'
fllngor that has come Into the majors
j! from the coTst in a number of vears
j ! When In playing condition Big Bill
J j weighs about 190 and this, combined
with his great height, is a wonderful
asset. It was in a large measure due1
If to James' effective work that Seattle
won the championship of the
Northwestern league, for he pitched In'
thlrtr-tix gailiei 0r which he recelv- i
ed credit for twenty-nine wins and!
Bven losses. He ailowed his oppo-1
.
nent? only 122 runs and but 26o hit
were made off his deliver lames
issued ninety -four bases on ball: and
struck out 212 men and uncorked
eight wild pitches Bill Is a fair hit
ter and finished with an average of
,J69, while his fielding percentage was
.936. Boston Herald.
WON OUT IN GAME
BY PERSEVERANCE
'Chic' fiandll, the phosphorescen I
; first baseman of the Washington club ,
I whose sensational work on the field
and with the stick was one of the
I leatu'es of the American league's
play last season, was a distinct sur
prise to not a few baseball authori
ties o i the Pacific coast who have
since admitted preseverance and will
j power Invariably win
j When Gandil cast ins 'm v. ith the
'rest of the pa?tlmers in th Pacific
Coast league a few seasons ago and
I was bought by a big leafrue club there
were a number of prominent person?
who atserted that Gandil would never
remain for any length of time
He could not hit a curve ball, they
argued "Chic" was capable of
straightening out the kinks in the fast
ball, but when the pitchers re-rirrerl ,
to paralolas at best Gandil offered
but a feeble defense.
This set the persons with the
knowledge supreme to cackling that
Gandil would never stick. The first
trial they were substantiated. Gandil
was shunted to the minors after a
?.hort and 79Ty unsatisfactory sojourn
The pitchers, aware of the fact th3t
Gandil could noi hit a enne bull u-
him continually on the di?b be did not
relish, and in the parlance of the dia
mond, "they drove him out of the
league '
He as sold to Montreal in the In
ternational league. Here "C'hle" took I
diligent pains to rectily hlB fault. He
knev he was powerless against a
curve ball, and every day he prac
ticed for an hour at a time hittinc
H The Smooth
IB Ogden State Bank
I j OGDEN, UTAH
I CAPITAL AND SURPLUS . . S 260,000.00
RESOURCES OVER .... $2,100,000.00
Modern Facilities in All Departments
We issue Foreign Exchange, Travelers : Checks and Letters
of Credit
H Interest paid on Savings Accounts and Time Deposits. Loans
I made on Real Estate.
Vault equipped with electric burglar-proof system,
1 Your business solicited, safeguarded and protected.
I j H. C Bigelow, President A. P, Bigelow, Cashier
J J- M. Browning, Vice Pre. E. L. Van Meter, Asst Cashier
II Early Mouse Cleaning Sale I
I j You can save money by buying your
I WALLPAPER
I Before the buay rush of spring house cleaning. We have some good
j patterns at
I ONE-HALF PRICE.
See Our Show Windows.
Griffin Paint Co.
2310 WASH AVE.
'nothing Nit one curve ball after an
other. Practice, the old sage says, makes
perfect and it was not long before
the pitchers in ibe International
league stopped feeding him cure; J To
, was Irtiing at a ferocious gait, and all
pltcher.s looked alike.
About this time Clark Griffith sent
his scouts out to fine-comb the east
Jem territory, and they sent back such
glowing accounts of Gandil that Grif
fith wanted to sipn him immodlatelv
Still the old fox was skeptical. He
knew of Gandll's failing, and in order
to make double 6ure he wired his
scout "Has he learned to hit a
curve ball"" The answer he received
the next day set his suspicions at
rest and Gandil became the property
of the Nationals In mid-summer.
It i now a matter of history how
his wonderful work aided and abet
ted the Senators in making their won
derful spurt, which carried them to
the top of the heap and made them
dancerous contenders for the pennant,
the first time In a decade that Wash
ington has had a team fighting In the
race All this came about through
Gandil k determination and will power
to learn to hit a curve ball
GRIDIRON STARS
SOON FORGOTTEN
With each succeeding football sea
son the heroes of the gridiron are for
gotten The manner to which those
old s'ar?, men who were looked upon
as the greatest In their respeothe
positions' m their time, are forgotten
Is a pbaBe of sportsmanship in which
American and EnglUh Ideas differ.
In England a man who has won a
reputation in any branch of sport al
avk is remembered and his name is
as familiar to the present generation
as t was to those v.o saw some of
Eneland s sterling athletes perform in
their rhosen lines
In thh country the names of Amos
Rusie Adrian CCap 1 Anson, and oth
ers so well known to baseball when
that game was getting its hold on
the public are known to but compara-j
UTely few persons who take an in- i
terest in present da baseball
In the old dav of football about
:ifteen ears ago It took a husky man
to p'a the grme Forty-five minute
halves were played and players in line
could tussle with one another to their
hearts' content before the ball was
put in play
This pulling and hauling in the line
was one of the most tiresome fea
tures of the struggle both for the j
players and spectators. Most plays,
such as the deadlv flying wedge, the
bruising turtleback formutlons. and
many other crippling features, were
allowed.
So, taking the game as a whole,
football was hard work In those days
and players had to be in the best of
condition to last through an entire
contest
FOOTBALL MEN
MEET IN NEW YORK
New York, Feb 14. With the arriv
al loday uf niobi of the 14 member-
of the intercollegiate football rules
committee for their annual session
ber tonight It appeared that the foot
ball doctors would make thin years
OlinlC a briel and unimportant one
without any radical operation The
only important change which has been
prominently suggested in the rules
has been the numbering of players,
which has ome up before without do
cisivc action The reform has been
urged particularly by sporting writ
ers who hae found difficult) In Iden
tlfying plaxrs accurately, and bv
spectators generally. The opposition
to It has been that 11 would nullify to
some extent the advantages of tat.
tit-s, as shift plays could be more
quickly diagnosed and understood by
opponents It Is said however that
many members who have opposed the
change have been won over this year
to favor It.
VETERAN BALL
MAGNATES DYING
Chris Von der Ahe's lamp of life
b nearly extinguished. The man who
was the greatest power in the game
in time of the old St Louis Browns
is repotted to be dvlng in the cltv to
which his team, piloted bv Comlskey.
brought Its greatest fame In the na
tion's pastime For his quaint man
ners and humorous ways, the like of
Von der Abe as a major league base
ball magnate may never be seen
acaln
lame? R YVootan, veteran newspa
per man. now associate editor of the
Omaha Bee. a fan In St. Louis in the
days of Von der Ahe and the old four
I time champion Browns, writes of
Von der Ahe and Comlskev ns fol
lows: Basohall has had only one Chris
Von dor Ahe. and he is about to oe
thrown out at home bv the grim reap,
er Chris was Der Boss Brealdenl of
I n-;r Four Time Vlnncr6," the famous
old St. Louis Browns of the old Araer-
'ican association, who won the pen
nant hi IRKS IS sr.. irs? and lKK-v r- m
Anson's White stockings one year for
the woi Id s championship, split een
with them the second year, lost the
! other two to Detroit and New York,
respectively
Tho closing days of this unique
character In all baseball hlstorv serve
I to revamp in the minds of those
j scores of veteran fans who knew him
or knew of him. memories of him and
the great, days of his primac-. In baseball
TENNIS MUST BE
MADE REAL SPORT
New York. Feb. 14. Western dele
gates who arrived today for the an
nual meeting of the United States
Lawn Tennis association were suid to
bo united in opposition to th pio
posed amendment to the constitution
in definition of amateurs.
The proposal to eliminate from (h.
amateur class players who accept the
j hospitality of clubs and hotels in the
way of traveling expenses or free
board for their appearance in toum:'
' ments was described by the opposition
as certain to "kill the game "
We intend to break the shackles
by which the rich and socially prom-
' loent have so long ruled tennis," it
I was declared, and letters were shown
from Thomas C. Bundy and Maurice
E McLaughlin holder of the natiouil
doubles championship. In which tho
opinion T.as expressed that the real
underlying motive of those framing
the new law was to keep the poorer
classes from becoming well known "in
the game of the kings and million
aires It seemed probable that the day
would be so full of discussion of Iho
question that It would not come to a
vote until tonight A two-thirds
vote of the 250 members is neces
sary io effect the change, and ac
cording to the opposition every state
west of Pennsylvania, with the posi
ble exception of Illinois, is expected
to vote against It.
AGED CHAMPION
OARSMAN IS DEAD
Pittsburg Feb 13 -Henry Coulter,
aged 71, at one time said to have been
champion single scull oarsman of the
United States, died at his home here
tonight
Mr. Coulter participated in many fa
mous races in this country and England
NEW WORLD'S MARK
IS SET BY PHILLIPS;
Chicago. Feb. 14. Morton Phillips
sot a new world's record at pocket
I billiards under the new rules whc-Ti
he counted 74 last night In a match
I with Edward Jones In the Chicago
amateur championship tournament.
Tho new rules went into effect dur
ing the tournament at Philadelphia
last year and the best previous mark
I wai a run of SO made by champion
I Alfred de Oro lti his match against
Maturo of Denver
Phillips defeated Jones 126 to 53.
ALL TEAMS TIED
IN SIX-DAY RACE
St Louis, Feb. LI AH the teams
in the six-day bicycle race were tied
at the end of the night's racing, each
having covered 504 miles and four
laps Nearly all the riders feared the
thirteenth "hoodoo" and there was but
one sprint, in which Beck and Mari'ii
made up the lap they were behind.
The injury to Clarence Carmen last
night caused the withdrawal of the
Carmen Wilcox team, leaving but sev
en teams In the rare
M'CARTY MATCHED
TO FIGHT MARCH 14
Chicago, III.. Feb 13 Luther Mc
Carty'8 next fight will be with Bom-
hardier Wells. The place will be I
j Madison Square Garden. New York,
and the date will be March 14 or a
day close to that This muh was
agreed to today between McCarty'a
manager and the proprietors of tho
Madison Square Garden club, it was
announced here
Harry Gilniore of this city, who has
developed many fighters, is to take
hold of Met art and put a polish on
i the big fellows hitting blocking and
.footwork Gilmore will go to work
I with McCarty In a short time, it was
I said
STANFORD CANNOT
SEND RELAY TEAM
Stanford University, Cal., Feb. 14.
It was decided here today that Stan
ford university could not accept the
invitation of the University of Penn
sylvania Athletic association to send
n relay team to the 19th annual re
la carnival, which will be held In
Philadelphia April 19.
The eastern event will come but
one week after the Stanford-t alifornla I
track meet, which will make it impos
Bible ror the Stanford men to go east.
In the special classification of col
leges for the meet Stanford was plac
ed with t'hicago, Michigan. Illinois,
Missouri, Wisconsin and California,
(Continued on Pare Seven
oo
POSTMASTER'S
SALARY MAY
EE LOWER
Considerable agitation has resulted
among more than 400 postmasters be
cause of the passage of an amend
ment to the postoffice appropriation
bill by the house of representatives of
congress. The amendment affects the
rating of posfofflces and may result
in smaller salaries for postmasters in
the smaller cities Including Ogden anil
Salt Lake, if the bill passes the sen
ate and is signed by the president.
As It now stands the amendment
provides that, in computing the rating
and the salaries of first-class offices,
which are based on the sale ol
stamps, the amount received from the
sale of parcel post stamps shall be de
ducted first md the computation made
on the sale of ordinary stamps. Since
the parcel post law provides that all
matter formerly considered as fourth
class matter must bear special parcel
post stamps and as that class of mat
ter amounts to about 15 per cent of
mail handled, the amendment would
have an effect upon a number of of
flees, including Ogden
oo
SAW MEXICANS
IN MILITARY
ARRAY
Robert A Moyes'and wife have re
turned from a pleasant trip to Califor
nia, delighted with the outing but hap
py to get home They visited all the
cities of southern California and cross
ed the border line into Mexico to view
the war ruins of last year
The interesting point in Mexico
says Mr. Moyes. was the little town
of Tia Juann. Just over the line,
where considerable lighting was done
about a year ago and where 6oldlers
of the federal arm are now stationed
There are only about 150 people In
the town, most of whom are povert
stricken The soldiers are stationed
In an adobe fort that Is a laughable
affair If Is about ns much protection
against a fusillade of bullets from
ll i
is very important in any line especially so in tho h
banking business
Our competent staff and modern facilities assure ac
curate accounting
Checking Accounts are cordially invited.
I Capital. $100,000.00.
i Surplus and Profits, $140,000 00.
i American guns as a frame shack. The
soldiers are diminutive fellows, ra.;
ged and dlrtv Around the so-called
fort is a barricade of earth elevated
only a few feet above the surface
The effects of the bombardment of
a yt'ar ago are plainly visible, all the
buildings being riddled with bullets
Most of the residents have left, fear
Ing another'outbrealt.
Mr. Moves states that It is really as
tonishlng to witness the devastating
blight of the winter frost on the or
ange and lemon groves south of San
Bernardino The crops are literally
destroyed and many of the trees kili
ed lie saw thousands of bushels of
oranges rotting on the ground, anu
even the flowers wore destroyed. Thl
condition prevails in all of the south
ern sections and even into Mexico. It
Is almost Impossible to estimate the
loss.
Mr and Mrs Moves met many Og
den people on their trip
M. S. BROWNING j
IS ELECTED
Rrisham City. Feb. 13. The direc
tors of the State Bank of Bngham
City met csterda and effected a
complete reorganisation of directors
and officers. The late David Enk,
of Ogden was the bank's president
tuntil his death. In his place M S.
Il'.rownlng was named as head of the
thanking institution. Other oflcers are
as follows: P. L Flshburn, first vie
president ; John Watson of Ogden,
second ice president. YV T Davit,
Rrlgham City, cashier, and George A.
Andeiron. assistant cashier The
board of directors is composed as fol.
lows: JI. S. Browning, R L. Fish
burn, lr, Nels Jensen, John Watson,
C. W. Hall. P A. Nebeker. H. H. Ro
lapp, J. C Knudson. Thomas Wheat
ley The first annual 'Bingham dai" fa
thr local public schools will be held
FVidav, February 21. Preparations
are being made by the teachers and
pupils, under the direction of Princi
pal A C Nelson, to entertain the
parents and others Interested In the
work of the schools. The flay a events
will close with a meeting of parent
In Canyon hall In the evening
fn .
REVISED.
That oft-asked query I II repeat,
'Why does a chicken cross the
street?"
1 know what you are going to say;
You'll answer in the same old way.
That minstrels did In days of yore
You're wrong. The chicken I've in
mind
Upon gay Broadway you will find
Across the crowded street she'll glide
Because upon the other side
She sees a millinery store
Judge.
Review of
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of Reviews, if you MORE covers the same
don't know what NECESSARY field as the Re-
lt 18 ! THAN EVER , Re
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frti m torn m. iM.hnoi I j
can get the Review of Revirws with the Standard at a discount
of over 25 per cent. Also the leadin s masa.lnes in other lines. Road our;
offers
OFFER NUMBER 1
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And any one of the following magazines for one year ,. 1-MH
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The Evening Standard, Ogden, Utah.

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