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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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z THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN UTAH, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1913.
j AND IT HAD BEEN COMING TO SCOOP FOR THREE YEARS
S METoflrtY ) I THAT LJBL 5ovr -iSp WEJPORT. J Cwwi Mf T pggWggg gp 1 I
" (1-.
.
OGDEN STANDARD SPORTING PAGE"
FORMER UMP
i IS PUZZLED
O'Day Does Not Know
Where He Is At in
Baseball World
i I
Hank O Day. the veteran umpire;
Sud erstwhile manager of the Cincin
nati Reds lart year, wants a bit of
l.hi on his status in orsanled base
ball. This much nns cleaned from
him as he was scouting about for
some baseball power holding the key
to bis future activities
'I haven't given my promife to urn.
p re in nnv league, ' said O'Day.
"President !., nch may have an open
ing in the National league, and 1 can t
a sav at this time whether I will accept
it Neither can I discuss freely the
possibility of going to the American
league, When I learn where I am at
1 il tell the world, but not before
" "So far as I have been able o
; learn, the major leagues have an
apreercert whereby neither circuit
IK mnst make a moe witb . view f
I engaging umpires In the service of
I ECZEMA SO BHD
j C0UL0N0T SLEEP
kittle Clusters of Pimples Itched
and Burned. Almost Unbearable.
WaJked Floor Continually. Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment Cured.
Medford Ore "My fattx-r hd oif-ma
to bavd tha: h coald not lop The troubla -began
ty breiru? out In nmH tilmplc on
SB Ws bcnldert. 1 here wrre
iiwic dnstsn of th pimple
J ' x I and i.ti-v '-br.i ind bumad
' ... ' until It wm Jmoat unboax
, J Mfl could no eat nor
'7 "P' H walked tha floor
J PJ OCODUauy for two dajs
V Ny7 7 and two nigbu He could
H J ' not bear ctothiof of any
kad to touch the acre Thay ! tended
around halfway acroa hit ofaert tn front and
halfway acrow hU back.
" Re tried different kind of ulrm but got
no relief whatever. It kept art Mag woree.
He bad had the trouble about a wwek when
we saw a t-seibaonial of a girl who bad been
Mrad by the Cuttcura 6oap and OlnCment.
so we thought we would try them We got I
the CuUoura Boap and Otetcnent that very
day and he rterted to um them and could !
aee Improvement after using them the tec- i
I ond day By the eid of tea daye my father I
wae eoUrely oired . every sore wae healed up !
by OatJcura Soap and Ointment signed) !
MIm .Mum WUwn June 21, 1012.
Cutlcura Soap and Ohitment do eo much I
for poor ooraplcsloru. red. rough hand, and
dry. ihla and falling hair, and cost eo little
that It U aim cat criminal not to nee tbem.
Sold by dealer throughout the world Lib
eral aample of each mailed free, with 32-p.
book on tho skrn and scalp Addroae post
card '"CuUcura. Dept. T Boetoa '
"Teuder-raced men ehould viae Curtctam
Soap Shaving 8 kick, 25c Sample free.
the other circuit. President Lynch
i of the National. 1 am told considers
ne on the reserve list of that leapuc.
thougti I resigned and m reslcnation
as manager of the Cincinnati team
was accepted thereby making me B
tree agent. At least, I regard myself
as such. President Murphy of the
Cubs also told me that the National
league believes T should remain loyal
to the parent organization.
"Now. I have my own ideas about
this affair, and If the American
lengtie should make me an offer nnd
I felt that 1 raJ free to go and sign,
1 rr!ght do so But I can't act either
v ay until I'm informed as to the rules
governing such a rase as mine. '
BIG FIGHT
SCHEDULED
McCarty Agrees to Meet
Jess Willard For Bout
Next Month
The present white heavyweight
champion has agreed to meet Jess
Willard, who claims to hold a de
cision over the conqueror of Al Pal
zer. It now seems that this pair are
in a class bj themselves among the
white hopes, and when ihey set to
gether In New York or Philadelphia
next month they will probably draw ;i
tremendous crowd, as the fight fari
all over the country are anxious to
soe them in action. McCarty and
Willard boxed ten rounds in New
ork on August IS of last year, and!
while no decision was given. Willard
wa generally picked as the winner'
bv the sporting critics at the ring '
side. Since that time McCarty has j
made huge strides up the pugilistic
ladder, and while Willard ma. ;ilso
hare advanced, he has not had an
opportunity to demonstrate his abll-'
Ity. against the best of the whlto
hopes.
MONTANA TO
PLAY UTAH
University Teams May
Sign Contract For
Two Football Games
T'tah university football team will
be seen in action against the Uni
versity of Montana in Missoula next
fall, if Coach Mustaine of Montana
and Coach Reunion of I't.ih can carr
out their plans
A tentative agreement to sign a
to-year contract for L' tab-Montana
games in the fall of this ear and the
fali of If 1 4 was made by the coaches
when Bennion and the I tah basket
ball team were in Missoula last week.
Coach Bennion was easer for another
; game with Montana and promised to
Ogden State Bank
OGDEN, UTAH
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS . . $ 260 000,00
RESOURCES OVER .... $2,10o!oOOOO
Modern Facilities in All Departments
We issue Foreign Exchange, Travelers' Checks and Letters
of Credit.
Interest paid on Savings Accounts and Time Deposits Loans
made on Real Estate.
Vaults equipped with electric burglar-proof system.
I Your business solicited, safeguarded and protected.
H. C. Bigelow, President A P. Bigelow, Cashier
J M. Browning, Vice Pres. E. L. Van Meter, Asst. Casbier
I ARE YOU SICK?
Worn Out Run Down? Is the Qrlna Beginning to Tell?
UTAH HOT SPRINGS SANITORIUM
The great "Human Repair Shop." offers you relief quickly Why
not go? A&k for Literature.
HOT SPRINGS, UTAH.
, TAKE OREGON SHORT LINE OR OGDEN RAPID TRANSIT CARS
j briny his team to Missoula If a ialt-i
abk date can be arranged.
I November IS has been set as the
date for the I'tah-Montana football
! game nxt fall It the necessary ar
rangements can be made that will be
I the date for which the contract will
be signed At present Utah has a
game scheduled for that date in Den
ver, but Coach Bennion is willing to
cancel the Denver date in favor of the
Montana date.
If a contract is signed It will pro-
1 ice for a Utah-Montana game in
Salt Lake City In 1914.
The verbal agreement between
CoacheR Mustaine and Bennion for a
Utah-Montana contract for the next
two years, backed as it is by both ;
coaches. will almost eertainly be J
made binding, if satisfactory dates
tan be secured. The agreement
l means that thus far two big Inter- I
)statt Karnes have Ken arranged fori
Montana's football team next fall
Montana will play Washington state
college at Pullman on October 10, A
contract has already been signed for
thai The Utah same on November
15 will be the big game of the sea-j
, son in Missoula. Two games will, as
usual, be played with the Montana
c'ies. one of which will close the j
i season in Missoula. Thus Missoula
! is practically assured of two big foot
ball games for next fall. More foot-
j Ls ' I games will he scheduled as fast
n- otitslde schools can be negotiated,
with.
JEM HAS
GONE BACK
English Featherweight
Not the Wonder of
Four Years Ago
Jem Drlsooll, England's feather-j
weight champion, has gone back con
siderably, in the opiuion of iiom
bardler Wells, who saw the recent j
tcnt -round battle between DrlBColl
an,; Owen Moran at the National!
Sortnig club in London Wells, who!
Is close observer and boxing en
thusiast of the t f rst degree, said In
discussing the bout.
"Drlscoll is not the wonder of four ',
years ago. but he is still the best!
Featherweight In Great Britain in a
twenty-round bout He hadn't boxed
For more than a year when he met
Moran in one of the cleverest battles
I ever saw. I kept track of the points
In even round, and after the twen
tieth round ended I figured that Drls
co'f should hae been declared the
winner by referee Douglass, as Tem
bad ton points the better of the to-!
I tale.
"Up to the twentle'h round Driscoll
excelled Moran so much that he look-1
ed like a sure winner But Moran.
very strong and aggressive came with
I a rush in the last round and had
: Driscoll In some trouble. Drlscoll es-
caped many dangerous punches by;
ducking his head and using his feet.
If It hadn't been for his brain work,
be mleht have fared worse for his I
i stamina was rapidly leaving him. The ,
referee called 'he bout a draw, but
I there was much dissatisfaction Ii
wbnld have nain-d Drlscoll the win
j ner I think he is the greatest boxer i
in the world."
"How about Freddie Welsh's claim
to the world's lightweight title0' the
British heavyweight champion was
acked
' Welsh has claimed the title all
'right and lots of Englishmen think he
ca-i successfully defend It I don't
believe he will visit this country Just
yet, for I hear thai he will box the
winner of the Matt Wells-Hugh
Mehegan match at the National
SiortinR club. Welsh didn't have
much on Welis when he beat the lat
ter for the English title. It as a
very even bout nnI might have been
cf'lled a draw Tn England the boxing
'public regard Packey McFarland as
, the best American lightweight, for
J tbev don't know much about such
men as Ritchie, RiverB and Wolgast."
i WOOD HIGHEST
PAID PITCHER
Neither Jimmy McAIcer nor Toe
Wood has confirmed or denied the
story that 'Smoky Joe will receive
$7500 for his efforts this year to
smoke them past the American league
j betters If it is true. Wood becomes
in one big Jump the highest -paid
pitcher in the league with the possi
ble exception of Walter Johnson, who
lis credited with receiving $7000, but
v hose actual salary is not known
publicly, and perhaps 'Big Ed" Walsh
Whose pay is a club secret, too
Wood is but 1?. years old. too. and
j under favorable circumstances should
have at least seven more years as a
Is.ar in big league baseball. Added to
I his lalary are the potential profits of
world's series, too. Last year his
share was 4000 If the Sox should
win another world s series, Wood
should receive close to $15,000 as this
seaton's Income, including "side "
profits if his salary is really $7500.
That s a WWy tight little salary for
a 29-year-old, working six months a
year. Very few presidents of the I
leading banks of the country beat
thai estimating on a twelv e-montln -to-thc-year
basis.
DALY WILL COACH
AT NORTHWESTERN
Northwestern university football
players will receive their instructions
next fall frm Charles Dudley Daly,
termer star quarterback of Harvard
?nd West Point. Daly for two e
was picked bv Walter Camp as quar
terbaek of the All-American eleven,
nud in his prime was rated one of the
greatest gridiron generals of all time.
Leaving Harvard In 1900. Dah con
cluded to go t0 West Point, but the
outlook was far from rosy until Con
gressman KlfAu'erald of Boston used
his influence to secure an appoint
ment. Daly passed the examinations
with hish crndes, and when the mole
skin season rolled aronn.1 was Imme
diately chosen quarterback In addi
tion to being a lair sprinter, he was
rated amon the best broad jumpers
in the country
DEL HOWARD TO
MANAGE SEALS
George "Del" HVward. who left the
8. Paul baseball club to join the San
Fiiincisco club of the Pacific Coast
league, last season, was appointed
manager of the San Francisco club
a J Cal Ewing, owner ot the club.
He will replace William Reldy, last
year's manager, who allowed the posi
tion to eo b default by failing to
reply to telegrams from Ewlng
Howard was with the Chicago Na
tionals four years and has been scout
ing for that team within the last year
H. made a good record with the San
Francisco team last year and the
news of his appointment was general
ly approved here.
RIVERS TO FIGHT
CROSS APRIL 1
Joe Rivers has figned arti 1 !i to
fight Teach Cross in New York on
April 1 It will be their second meet
ing Rivers will get '..'iin. win. lose
or draw Manager Lev put the deal
over for Rivers and he chuckled with
glee every time he mentioned the
conditions under which th match
will be held Rivers will make 133
pounds ringside for Cross.
(Continued on Page Seven.)
oo
THEATERS
"LITTLE MISS BROWN."
Those who braved the deep snow
last night to witness Little Miss
Brown were richly rewarded In see
ing bv all odds the daintiest com ell
in its line shown here during the en
tire season The pleased audience
that wended homeward after the show
at the Orpheum will no doubt one and
all testify that it was the treat of the
year, and any one who did not see it
Is to be both pitied and censured. The
press agent was. if anything, too mod
eBt "Little Miss Brown" vvas much
better than he said
The play made a tremendous hit
with those who were there to greet It,
and the really funny situations
brought forth much applause and
laughter The whole affair Is utter,.,
and wonderfully Improbable but H
fresh mind Is apparent in the witty
I lines and handling of the situations
The story alans out with the hero
ine thinking Wednesday is Thursday
and she telegraphs her fiancee that
j she w ill be in tow n "tomorrow night
it being the supposition that they are
to be married as soon as she arrives
Having reached the hotel In the city
penniless (she having lost her purse
during the journey) the mistake In
dates naturally places ber in a pre-'
Idlcament. The hotel lerk having re
duced her to a state of tears, 'be tel
ephone girl at the desk takes pity on
her and suggests that when the night
Clerk comes on Miss Brown tell him
she is expecting her husband later ana
nhe ran telephone ber Mends in the
morning and secure funds to pay tor
the room. This Bhe does ami ,clH
hotel people think she is Mrs benni
son. A few hours later enter Mr Don
nison and then the i rouble and also
the fun begins The wife turns up a
little later and finding her husband
and Miss Brown in the midst of telling
how it happened, will listen to no ex
planation, but immediately telephones
her lawyer, who turns out to be Rich
ard Clews, Miss Brov. n's ' 1
of course wheh he appears on the
scene it's "all off" on the Uancee bus
iness, he being of the puritanical,
bonehead sort not open to amenities.
Kobert Mason, an old boyhood
' Qd whom Miss Brown had met on
the train the day before, saves her
from being an old maid It is presum
ed for he believes iu her and In th
Inst act seeks her out as she sits for
lornly In a hotel sitting room listen
ing to the strains of the wedding
march as it is played on the balcony
The curtain goes down on an excep
tionally pretty scene with Mason and
Little Miss Brown looking sweet
things at each other under the glow
j of the library lamp
Tne local color at the hotel Is good,
with the fresh bell boy, a clerk with
a face as devoid of expression a9 a
piece of furniture and a voice like n
train caller at the depot; a pert tele
phone girl who is engaged to a fellow
who manufactures garbage cans,
vv hich she admits may not sound very
nice, but he'9 all right and spends
his coin freely. The parts are all
splendidly handled by a company
which from top to bottom are gradu
ates of a finished sehool.
Madge Kennedy, demurely beauti
ful, is sufficiently winsome and inno
cent looking to call forth sympathy
and admiration from everyone with
whom she comes in contact (to say
nothing of the audience) as Little
Miss Brown You couldn't really
blame the "bad man" outside the ho
j tel for saying "hello chicken." to her.
She so thoroughly fits the part that
one finds it hard to believe she is act
1 ing.
William Morris, always a delight in
every role he essays, is capital in the
part of Richard Dennlson with his
brusqu4 business man ways except
when in the presence of his wife.
Ned Sparks as the bored hotel clerk
and Rac Bowdcn as the "hello" girl
add strength to the performance ami
I Incidentally contribute a good share
I of the fun.
"Little Miss Brown" is good enough
to make one wish it could be seen
j again tonight, which 19 pretty high
j tribute to a farce.
OPPORTUNITY
The Leading Magazine in Its Line
;nd the Evening Standard at al
Marvelous Low Club Price'
' Catch on Quick If You Like a
Good Thing
Do you know what th maga.m.
"Opportunity" la? If you do noi, cal
al the Standard office and see It for
; yourself. The February number han-
j dies these subjects:
'How I got to the top." "Where
I the business man finds his market.")
j "Getting reading for the cnances
ahead," "How to select the best
breed, ' People who seized the main I
chance," Where an acre yields
most.' Men who made good in a!
J new country." How to start farm-!
ing on new lands," "Greater Opportu-
I nities in retailing" and kindred sub
jects What other magazine handles BUCh
; subjects by the best writers in th'
j land? "Opportunity" gives you the,
i chance to keep up to date on the
things men are making good" on
You can get It for one year and the
Kvenlng Standard for one month for
$1 if you will agree to take the Stan
dard for six months. This applies
to old and new subscriber.s alike
The magazine Opportunity costs 15
cents per copy, or $1.60 per year
All you must do is to pay $1 for the
first month, which pays for the Stan
dard one month and "Opportunity'
one year, and the regular subscrip
tion price monthlv thereafter for thG
Evening Standard for five months,
and you get Opportunity for one whole
year You can pay our collectors or
call at the office. H6o Twenty-fourth
street.
This offer may be withdrawn at
any time.
rir
YOU SHOULD BUY
A MOSIDA FARM
Because it is one of the greatest
high class farm opportunities on the
market today Through a special
-tle agreement we are ab!" to offer
"Moslda by the Lake" irrigated lands
at half their actual value. The land
is among the richest you have ever j
seen An inexhaustible supply of a
rer Is pumped from Utah Lake and
distributed over it "by means of canals
and laterals The location on the
western edge of Utah lake is one
of the best in the entire west. Its
closeness to Salt Lakr City (the great
central market of the west) makes it
especially valuable for intensive farm-
ing. There are only 150 tracts in this
project and they are going mighty
last. If you expect to get one, you
will have to act at once. Don't put
it off another day. If you do, yon
ire pretty apt to get left. See our
representative. Western Aa Cc.,
2562 Wash, ave Phom ---x,. ri. w
Wolfe. 431 Twenty-fourth streeL Og
den Utah, and make arrangements
for an inspe lion trip. Drop us a
card for literature and detailed infor
I mation. National Savings & Trust
I ompany, Top Kloor Walker Bank
Bldg.. Salt Iike City, Utah. (Advt)
oo
TO STANDARD M
SUBSCRIBERS
The Evening Standard business of
fice closes at S o'clock each even
ing Complaint? for paper6 must be
made before thai time to receive at
u ni ion. If you do not get your pa
per by 6.30 o'clock p m , call up tel
ephone No. ij and ask for the circu
lation manager.
pm
MLJI.1.1IL1
Br JBtaBF a WSSJ Br 4 H M 9 M SH Ul
nr" quick relief from dlhI ctrrh7cB
tArrbui re&dACho ctArrt,Al dwvfnr, cau.it b ot
tt Ukreal or ticiwb. is jnra oo thm mrkt -orrr
1 l million tul K!(J koudeo' tbe T,glQ&J
sl I gra iino CutArrbal J'Uj, ooothr mad hoods.
It i picatADt. cool. Aromatic. ContAloa no
cocln. cboral, looloo or n.' '-' r I rtof .1 .V
1osTdltt. (puarmntrrd. In Z3c aa-J SO: tuos sf
At all dnjcSlIA. bffi lo 1 US I: ,,J-
UOHOOI MTO. CO , Minn poll, Minn. J
MwlajsVB I
NATIONAL QUALITY MAZDAS
The kind they use in N. Y. Subway Cars.
They Stand the Jolts and Volts.
Phone 88 Free Delivery Up 24th St
ELECTRIC SERVICE CO. '
G. W. Barlow, Mgr. 1
rIu?rWaTMIrcn
I the Light Went Out II
"THAT WASN'T OUR LIGHT
I Ours Don't 11
Go Out I
I OUR AIM I .
PERFECT UNINTERRUPTED SERVICE 1
I Utah Light & Railway Co. I j
PHONE 102 , S. T. WHITAKER, Local Manager I f
&ZT j BBinnMHMIBHlSSSSHHf-,-
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