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ML lg Tl-iEOGDEN STANDARD- OGDEN, UTAH. SAIUKUAY, NOVLMBLK Zg, 1919.
I 1 SPORTING NEWS I ALL-CITY HDIRON TEAM f SELECTED BY THE STANDARO I GIVES OODEN SIX PLAYERS II ALL-CITY SCHOLASTIC GRID TEAM ' Player. Position. School. Allen Left end I Igden Doxey loft tackle Weber Skeen loft guard odn IB Croft center Weber I; T P nulii ni.'h! 1 -; r. Stone rlghl tackh ncden H; i f Critchlow iip:ht end Weber Brewer quarterback W'ebf r HI Richards left halfback Ogden Bf Lindsay rlghl halfback Weber 4- ii-wiii fullbai k gdi n H 1 V H , With the 1919 grid .e.iso:i ended j . i,u v. m, ' .i. n i !. ..'ii:. .1 i h i w .. H , first class elevens during the season H ( with the aid of the writer, Coaches Hi Watson and Douglas, Fred Kanzler, I one of the moat competenl officiate H in the west, and Billie C.lasniann. for- H, l liter Ogden star. The Standard has se- H i lected an all-city team that woifd lo V I honor to any city. The all-city bi lec Bl lion has been made possible miicc Weber has adopted the gridiron game HP-'' and In future yt-ai the .ihl for p luces H in the city and Btate teams should be H! I kcn. In other large i itics of the H i Dnited States two or more city teams Hi I are represented n the gridiron, the nl :;' selection is made yearly and The HrJF Standard this yrar adopt;- similar H -t In both Weber Normal and the Og- I d-n Hi:-h hi- y. i .: i::ti;ib r ..; rial - I appeared and it has been extremely dil H ficult to select an eleven due to thai H! fact. However, the men have been, Hji selected by vote from ihe five selec- Hr: Hons submitted and Ihe men obtaining H the most votes have been granted the i honors. Bf Football from two standpoints has HI been considered. First, the player HH oust be a star on both offensive and H lefensie play, he must be heady, a quick thinker, and a good tat kler With H ,l these to his credit he is termed n pol- Hw'l ished player and In making th- final Ell selection (he men with such qualffl Rjl cations were granted the honors Richards Captain. HI II With his ureat playing a feature o" H i every game during Ihe season, Lee I Richards is unanimoii-h named cap Si? u'n tnp team. Richards' won ? . fame throughout the slate as a grid Hfl player thi year and hi- vindrful Hi C work on both offensive and defens B ' I Play was regarded as marvelous Rich Hfl r.rds is a polished plaj r and shottld Mm make one of ihe Utah colleges a pla Hill '"T of clasps ilurlng ihe ne; four yt i I He is placed in the left halfback po I As running mate for Richards, ' I I II say. the star of the Weber, team, i I it placed in the ts ti t halfback posl Ion III Although Lindsay is playing his rii .11' season, he has developed inm a star HI "f the first order He has bei o HI ( lass of the Weber eleven luring entire season and has shown a world 111 f development. Brewer a Star. EH Brewer, the stocky quarterback of U the Weber crew. v.o th pilot po lion through his flash work during the season. He was not the linnni mous choice, however, but managed to 111 w?n tno nonorP by nosing Thomas the Tiger pilot, out bytwo votei Brewer (Hayed a good brand of ball during the season and his cencralship aided the Weber stars tn their battles. The fullback position goes to Irwin unanimously Irwin is one of ihe best bets in the stale He hits the line wl , great force and Is always on his toea ; Irwin played 3 ntear came fni ihe Ti B ge.rs and his addition to the back field I stars already picked would make a for midable aggregation. Croft, the stocky Weber center, is easily the classiest of the mrn in that position He Is a good passer, quirk, thinks fast and Is a wizard on opening ; up holes. Critchlow of Weber and Allen of Ogden win the end positions. Both boys displayed class galore during the season and aider! their aggregations by their head:, playing. Critchlow. plav ing his first year, showed marked mi tt provement In each came Hp has the ear marks of a prea player in the years to come. Allen, pitted on the other end. played a great game for Ok I "n He js a star of the flral order and would be a valuable addition to any aggregation. In the tackle positions Stone of Og den stands head and shoulders above the other candidates. Stone won all state honors and is a polished tackle He opens up holes with great regu larity and is a tOWer of strength on le fenae Dbxej oi Weber Is chosen as a running mate for Stone. Doxey is a new man but has shown great ability at the tackle position and is awarded the tackle position unanimously. Skeen and Doxey of Ogden are awarded the guard positions Roth of these players have displayed clas? dur ing the season. Skeen. In particular, is a In. man lank on both Offensive nnd defensive play. Doxey, on the other hnnd, displayed some good football With th' selection Ogden secures six men on the all star team nnd Wi bet secures five. The work of Thomas, Vcasy. Drown. Johnson, MoNulty and Ilirt deserves honorable mention. These men were in the fray throuchoul the season but the class displayed by the men select Sd was just a shade heller. For Web er Jeppson and Davis stand out is In dividual Stars and receive honorable m-niion for their work during the season. 1M GILBERT bout is mm When l Young, of Ogden. and Pal Gilbert Of Salt Lake meet in the Amei Iran Lesion boxing contest at the Ar mory. Monday, December S, the Inns will not only see one of the cllfsieBl sloe events ever singed here, but they will be given opportunity to vent their good-natured spleens on ihe Durg to ihe south, that has the temerity to send forth their boxer against the Og den lad. Everybody knows Al Young and ev erybody but one knows Pat Gilbert. And that one is Al Young himself, who says that Gilbert will want to know nobody afte, December s. But then those boxers will have their little pro fessional jealousies and Ibey do --rem to make a bout of this kind interest ing Beside the in. in r n:. Which will be twelve rounds to a decision, the American Legion will put up two rip rooring prelims- ut of the bouts sponsored by the American Legion will be derided the intermonntaJn and later .probably, the western lightweight championship oo Five Deaths on Grid During 1919 Season CHICAGO, Nov. 21) Football, the roughest of American outdoor sports, ; claimed five victims during the 1919 .ason, which closed with Tbanksgiv -J ing da game;, according to repor's to the Associated Tress today. The i number of deaths the lowe.-t in' years was five less ihan in 1018, sev en under ihe toll r iwo in Chicago.: There were eighteen lives lost during l'llfi season and sixteen in 1916 Development of ihe open style or play to supplant the danperous smash ing game, is mainly responsible for! the decreasing number of fatalities. All victims Of the l&lfi season, with: one exception, were high srhool plav ers without expert physical training. The list of victims; Paul Johnson, 19, Wayzatta, Minn;1 died November 21 from concussion of the brnin after being tackled in a high SChOOl gain. Lewla Moultoni Neodesba, Kan., member of a high school team, died ' November 3, as ihe result of a broken neck received In a practice game. Calvin Libisher. 17. I rbana, O., died September 29 from cerebral Injuries sustained in a high school game. Gardner Dow New Haven, Conn , member of the Connecticut Agricultur al college eleven, died September 27' from concussion of the brain; injured) playing against New Hampshire col- lege. Joseph niancke, 16, Moline, 111 , died October 3" of blood poison which do-! eloped from an injury sustained in a neighborhood game I j J AMERICAN LEGION I BOXING BOUTS I Herman Baker Post. No. 9, American Legion, has arranged to I gie Ogden a series of high class boxing bouts, the kind the i fans really like. Ij AL YOUNG vs. PAT GILBERT These two Utah lightweight contenders will box twelve rounds to a decision. I At the Armory MONDAY, DECEMBER 8 I There will be good preliminaries an excellent program I j throughout. From among the boxers appearing at the Amri- I can Legion boxing bouts will 'oc decided the intermountain and I I probably the western lightweight championship. j r S PERISCOP1 Nyi THE WORLDlj with Our Office Boy. UNCLE MOE ON THAN KSGIVIN' "Thanksgivih'i lad," Sez 1 nele Moe I lis face alight In th' pine knois' glow Will soon be yere Wi' turkey brown, Thet hils ih' spol Ml ih' way down, n cranberries An pumpkin pie Like mother makes, An' money caint buy. But arter all 'Twon t mean much Kf we're hevin1 lllots, si likes an' such; An' ef th' treat Hain't signed yit An" our soldiers on Th' Rhine still sit; j It'll take more Than turke, ladi I T' keep a mother I Fr'm bein' SHri An' wonder in' whar Her u Qifl al. An' dusitn1 th' chair In v. htcb he sat. An' ef It's goin' T' be thotawa) Mighl better lerslt Thanksg ivin" Day. Drains is the twin brother of genius -bin sometimes brothers can't get gel along together A great number of the w. k. bars are jnow decorating cellar windows One notes with regret the wonder ful lost opportunity for an efficiency engineer at the recent Round Table. Public opinion always proves wiser than any one man when it comes to i a showdown. Wc need not mourn the loss of Ihe I . T s while th Socialists are still able to dream. The Millenium, as far as we can see, has taken concrete form on ihe kitch en floor in the form of linoleum at 12.12 a ard. Will, the reformers and prohibi tionists have succeeded in r?ising the 'sorial prestige of the raisin and prune ; families. The Importance of a dinner party I can be judged by the time it takes a woman to get dressed for the occasion Now when Greek meets Greek Ihe) iare usually hash slince-;:. j As many times as a woman nazes : into a mirror, she never sees her ar tual reflection her refleetions -re all mental 1 There's nothing easier than doing ihe fish l thins when everyone els' is doinc; it, too. Xow that the rx kaiser has crown a full set of whiskers, he's elisib'e ao boss the Russians. Herbert Hoover again predicts that food prices will be lower soon We vdnder if that fellow ever worked for the weather bureau? A young woman tried to kiss the Prince of Wales in Montreal but whs prevented by a guard. Thaf spoiled a royal welcomt Nor.- is the time of year when refin eries are trying to best the beet out of its sugar. It's next to imoossible to mend a broken word so ihat it will look like new it ughi to be discouraging that a! person can't be miserable alone. it's a good thing for Ihe rising gen-; eratlon that they aren't, present to hear the comments of the butt of a Hallowe'en joke 00 . Denver Club Seeks j Services of Five j Utah Track Stars With prospects for a Digger and better year in athletics in the west Tn country the Denver Athletic club' of Denver, Colo, has written etters to a number of Utah athletes in which they urge the Utahns to represent them in athletic competition W. Creed Haymond, Al Warden, Ted Johnson, Clinton Larson ..nd Alma Richards are some of the track stars who have received lete)s from ih Denver organization. Warden represented h? Denver or- ........l.v, , iJ1( ,u ,ne aig, ten mile classic staged at Denver, while ,'ohn sun woie the colors rtf he Denvci 1 lub lor a number of yes I J. , Haymond Is the national collegiate champion in the 100 and 220 yard dai-h ' events and is rated as the fusees! fur long runner America has evej kno'- r. lie capuuned the University o Pcnn sylvanta track and field siars during the past y,,ar and has - ab.'ished a great record throughout ihe cnt.r country. Alma Richards w;s n member of he Olympic team in 1912 and won the High jump at Stockholm Since tbul time he has won scores of track 1 events. He coppPd the all-around championship at San Francisco in 1915 and at Paris during rhe 1919 meet of the allies won the high point ' honors. Clinton Larson. R. Y. U Mar. is! rs ed as the greatest aerial man that the track world has ever developed. Larson copped the high jump al ; Pans this year and was the nation .1 champion In 1916 and 1917. lie has a, record of 6 feel 7"i inches in il , hich jump Ted Johnson, fovuier western cham pion, is a long distance runner of on-i siderable note. He has xvon races in all parts of the country and has won i the bi Denver ten-mile event, on four! occasions. Johnson is being sough.i lor the ten mile Jaunts for the Denver club. He has been on th" path for the past ten years and is still able tol step off miles in fast order. Al Warden started his running e ; reer in 1915 at Palt Lake and has won I" 'IGEHi ! TIGER CRM TO MEET ON DEC. 10 Qgd?n wrestling fans are looking forward with considerable avidity to ihe bout on December )n bi tween Jach Harbertson, Ogden's favorite trappier, ahd "Ticer" Joe Cramer of Py bio ; coio The match Is being promoted by Charles Revel! who broughl Pete Vis ser and Jim Londos together here ' li v ill be held at the rph( Um th. ;iir Cramer will arrive In Ogden next Wednesday and will immediately ar range for training quarters He i mbuntain reared and does not expei to he troubled with the altitude, Hie alibi of many who have rconc before. Cramer now weighs in the neighbor 'hood of 1S2 but will tram down to 178, the weight at which Harbertson agreed to meet him This prappler has a wide reputation throughout the middle states and on the coast, where he has met the big cest of Ihe big 'una. Harbertson is always in trim, bul wili star"! his regular training for the bout next week He will weigh in ai IT", pounds, thus giving his opponent the besl of three pounds. The match on December l(i will be the forerunner of a number of others. i Harbertson said. He contemplates a return io the mat and will accept chal- .Jenzc? iiom anyone who can make its i pounds. 1 Promoter Revel said today that the for fell money from boih men has 1-een posted and no hitch is expected mi the arrangements for the bout. Which will be ihe first io be held here inc.- the j Visser Londos bout of last .-,. rms more Man one hundred races i:ir ithat time. He explained the ir-ok I earn at San Diepo under n.' il colors and has a record of 1 minute and T-7 '.seconds in the half mile fo est&b fished a record of 21 minute's and 15 (seconds for four miles at Snll Lakr' 'in 1916. which has never been Drokcn. i The Denver clubmen are a is.) afier 1 1 he services of Bob Martin, the Sfar distance runner of ih.' s . Lakn Elks. However Martin must serve an other year under the colors of the 'Elks before changing organizations. 45,000 Fans Oul To Witness Army And Navy Contesi NEW YORK, Nov. 29. Unsettled weather early today with prospects ol rian, failed to dampen the enthus iasm of ihe 46(000 ticket holders for ihe annual football I it i b nvern ihe army and na ai the polo grounds , this afternoon. A light vain that fell during the night made the gndiron heavy and slipperv a condition that i handicapped the lighter eleven from i Annapolis. The came, ih.- first to be played be I I ween Uni te Sam's rival service sehooK mnce 1916 on account f war, I attracted the usual colorlul crowd. High ofiicials of the arm hnd navy and representatives of the diplomatic coipr were among the rooters. Army ray and na- blue, predom mated in the reat grandstands The radets and midshipmen arrived during the morning from West Point and Annap olis, respectively, and marched to the field, headed by their band- The mascots of the elevens attracted ereat interest The na goat, attired Li a eostly robe of blue, had the "edge" nn ihr army ? nmi. because he had spent the evening in a room all by himself on Ihe twenty serond flror of one of New York's best hotels, while ihe braying mule or the arm had to be conten' with sleeping U 1 ters in a stable Coats of the rial mascots were wagered on the outcome of the contest The arm; ruled the favorite in the betting, giving odds ranginc; from five to four and 2 in 1 The probable lineup: Arm Nuvh. Keifer le .Woodruff Travis It Murray Dreidster Ig Denfeld Creene c Larson Vogel rg Moore l Daniel rt King I Blake . re ... .Ewen (capt) Wilhide qh Koehler Lstadt Ihb Clark' Schabacker ... ihb Crusel McQuarrie (capt). fb Wattersl Condensed Milk Interests Are Sold Reports thai M. S Eccles of Logan las secured control of the Utah Con Jen6ed Milk company were received yesterday from Richmond, Utah .Mr Eccles has been identified with I r j m W$ GlL-l- i- TTL 1 I , WASHINGTON Relieved at 'iA.ifflKW , , WsTctt M ,as1 from th Pa treaty i i?w6wi -a l&mtMtf' : J " LsArl vr:,nKle-hy adJinm of con- l' .J?' " f ' ' -!;'.?. L F" r'"r representatives have ' " - 'n ;:olf for a change. Here :---.--. .;.-. y &'y :' J s?nators Hitchcock. New- ' ' berry fand Hale, and Speaker Gil lette on the links. Ogdeh men In a number of enter-. Ipriees 1 I J. W- Hendricks, president of the company, plans to retire, and It Is expected ihat Mr. Eccles will sue-j jceed him The reported consideration for the controlling interest Is half a million dollars The company has plants at Rich mond; Smlthfleld and Hyrum In Cache valley, and also a factory' at Gait, California Read the Classified Ads. The man who atti nda to his own affaln ' 1 baa no time to laugh at tho mltakcj o 1 1 oo 1 ' know? n pood thmc,- whrn In seei It, bul a fool doe.n i know ;, co,-,j j 1 Ihlrig when he has it. J lb i i i hiii ! ii ibiwi ii ni mttam , ,,, iiUWi aMale and Fema!e99Tomorrow j ADULTS A ft 1Y lfiTS Tax !ncludl S 30 CENTS A A lUf i I LP h Jl 30c ALL SHOWS I ATTEND ON THE SCHEDULE; 5, 7, 0 1 Starting Time I: -" T j OPULENT scenes of a life of ease among gles of the tropics. BARBARIC scenes of struggle with naturo ancestral mansion in England " Vp?Smnla u , LADY MARY, m rags, shrinking from SPLENDOR oi gowns in the drav.'-rooms of prowling beasts on a storm-swept coast. SolMWnf , U BEAUTIFUL yachting scenes on a placid COSTUMES of grass and skins in savage jun- summer sea i h 1 : , ; '!, Championship Wrestling Match 1 1 Jack Harbertson 0RPHEUM I H WORLD'S CHAMPION - . I 1 LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT lllfiATRE I &2 ' WEDNESDAY A K "Tiger Joe Cramer December 1U I In: OF COLORADO I 1 ii um ii mi i iiw i in Mum n-BMnnmM in im-lui mmjmsmu Jj