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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 03, 1912, Image 2

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M - - - r- -"l-C ' ? THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912. "-' ' -V- g W.
H rscoop-AS-rou rb " (wp'u swr oot povuow op witva a eot mttue- ..tw pSow M.TH-r QOP- j I )
H I VR-re. OP THE. I pZ$ f 5HPTT0WE " V MlUT, J v x. TWtMK T1V 5rOT A.H I
H M . gg r, . Fr Vtt ttftu Wo ll
B National League.
H- Won. Tx)st. Pet
1 New York 101 47 -6S2
j Pittsburgh 92 uS G13
1 Chicago d0 59 .G04
i Cincinnati 74 77 .490
1 Philadelphia 72 77 .481
1 SL LouIb f.3 SS .117
H Brooklyn 93 .380
H Boston 50 100 .333
H American League.
H Won. Lost. Pet.
H Boston 103 4C .001
H Philadelphia S9 GO .507
H Washington SO 60 .597,
H Chicago 74 77 .490
H Cleveland 73 77 4S7 '
H Detroit G9 SI .400
i SL Louis 62 99 .244
1 Now York 50 99 .330
H Coact League.
H Won. Lost. Pet.
l Oakland 105 72 .593 I
H Los Angeles 101 75 .575
H Vornon 93 .5G0
H San Francisco 74 So AGG
H Portland 78 101 .437
M Sacramento ... . G2 10S ,3G5 j
H Chicago 8, Detroit 5.
M Dotroit, Oct 2. Chicago defeated
H Detroit In a game that was featured
H by Cobb's hittinpr and base running'.
H By getting four hits in four times at
H bat Cobb practically clinched the bat-
H ting championship of the American
H league for UiIb year. Score R. H E.
H Detroit 5 12 1
H Chicago ... 8 14
H Batteries Jensen, Boehler and On-
H slow, Kocher; Cicotte, Walsh and
H: Sullivan.
H Cleveland 4, St. Louis 2.
Hl St. Louis, Oct, 2. Cleveland v;on
H the opening game of the farewell se-
Hi rles from St. Louis by bunching hits
H off Allison with errors by his team
B mates in the eighth inning. Score -
H R. H. E.
H St Louis 2 S 2
H Cleveland 4 S 2
B Batteries Hamilton , Allison and
H Alexander; Blandlng and O'Neill.
H San Francisco 6, Los Angeleo 4.
m San Francisco, Oct. 2. Scoro
H R. H. E.
H Los Angeles 4 10 1
m San Francisco G 10 3
H Batteries Pirett and Hall, Brooks;
H Fanning and Schmidt.
H Portland 5, Oakland 0.
H Portland, Oct. 2. Scoro: R.H.E.
H Portland G.. .. 5 9 0
H Oaklnd 0 4 2
B Batteries Kin witter and Fisher;
M Abies and Mltze.
H Vernon 5, Sacramento 4.
H Sacramento, Oct. 2. Score:
H R. H. E.
H Sacramento 4 10 5
H Vornon &' S 1
B Batteries Olbert and Klein; Cas-
H tleton and Brown.
HR New York Loses Last Game.
mJ Nevr York, Oct 2. In the lost Na-
H tiQcal league contest on the Polo
By grounds this season New York agin
Hf , was defeated by Philadelphia. With
El the bases filled, with one out in the
K ' ninth, Crandall hit a vicious liner
K . over Dodge's head. Dodge, however,
BS ' mado a one-banded catch and then
"- doubled Meyers off first. Seaton,
WTr though wild," was effective in pinches.
3i Knabe was spiked by Burns In tho
IfjJUl' first inning and retired.. Herzog and
IfjRs . Nelson were ordered off the field by
Bf Umpire Klcra Score: R. H.E.
(Now York 1 G 0
Philadelphia . 2 6 1
Batteries Ames, Wiltso and Hart
ley, Seaton and Killifor.
Chicago 6, Pittsburgh 5.
Chicago. Oct. 2 Dick Cotter's two
singles, one In the ninth and the
other in the tenth, enabled Chicago
to win the final jnime of the series
with Pittsburgh Schulto's thirteenth
home run lied the score in the sixth,
but Wilson's home run gave the vis
itors tho lead in the eighth With
Hie bases full in the tenth and two
out, Cotter singled, scoring Schulto
with the winning run. Score
R. H. E.
Chicago 6 11 0
I Pittsburgh 5 12 2
Batterios Lavender, Smith and
Archer, Cotter; Cumnltz, Robinson
and Gibson.
Boston Takes Both.
Eo6ton, Oct. 2 Boston defeated
Brooklyn in two close games. Maran- i
vlllo's hit snt in two runs during the i
sixth inning of the first game
Kirke's batting and fielding was a
feature in both contests. Perdue was
driven out of the box In the second
game. Scoro:
First game R. H. E.
Boston 3 9 1
Brooklyn 2 5 1
Batteries Tyler and Rarldon; Al
len and Miller.
Second game R H. E.
Boston 7 12 2
Brooklyn 6 9 3
Batteries Perdue, McTIgue and
Rarlden; Knetzer and Erwln.
Speaker, Hooper and. Lewis, the
greatest outfielders In either league,
will give the Red Sox the edge over
the Giants in the world's aeries, sav
the critics. Speaker, Hooper and
Lewis are a great outfield and one of
them Is a great hitter, but no out
field ever won the big series
If the secondary offense could win
such an affair the Tigers would long
since have bcoa hailed as vorld's
champions, and no one ever noticed
any flags of that description floatlns
nrouud that city Tho Detroit ouL
fiold that faced the Cubs in 1903 has
nothing to lose by comparison with
that of Stahl's team, and yet the Ti
gers took Just one game from Chicago
Cobb. Crawford and Mclntyre as an
outfield trio were second to none In
addition, all three of them figured
among tho ten leading hitters of tho
year, while only Speaker of tho Red
Sox is well up in the batting averages
of 1912. Cobb batted .324, Crawford
.311 and Mclntyre .295. And nobody
found any flaws In their fielding.
Now York, Oct. 3. When the na
tional commission meets in New York
during tho world's series David Fultz,
the toraporary president of the Base
ball Players' Fraternity, will in all
probability be Invited to appoar be
fore the commission and tell nil about
tho alms and objects of the frater
nity. The commission haB gone thor
oughly over the letter Fultz sent to
the press, and has investigated some
of the statements Fultz made, in
which he pointed out incidents where
ball players were not treated fairly by
The ' members of the commission
have not yet decided to recognize the
fraternity, but they are not hostile
to IL The commission has decided
1 4fe ARROW BS3
B I explosion behind me shot. That mile-a-rninute "on- I
P I cpmer" can't beat out the pattern driven by a steel I
PPi, I gripped charge. I
H. ' I And with Expert Factory Loading, uniformity of B
B? i 1 Epoed and pattern Is &scurd in each and every chell. I
B 'j 1 Bhoot Remington' UMC Arrow ond Nitro Club Steel Lined Expert I
Hr '. H Factory Loaded Shells for speod plus pattern in any mako of shotgun.
B j 1 Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co. I
'J j 299 Broadway n New York Gty 1
not to reply to Fultx' letter at this
time, but an answer will bo made at
tho time of the world's scries.
(By E. J. Golger)
Chicago, OcL 3. Maybe, alter all,
Tom Jonos, manager of Ad Wolgast,
shouldn't have come In for the criti
cism that came from Frisco sevoral
days ago and which charged that he
was running out of a match with Jim
my Coffroth A wire from New Or
leans, where Jone3 is Just now, tells
that ho is willing to live up to his
agreement with the1 Frisco promoter
for Thanksgiving day and that he will
take his fighter west If Coffroth wires
him that the agreement they reached
some weeks ago still holds good.
I Failure to receive word that the
match was on and that Coffroth really
was sincere In seeking the service of
the lightweight champion is the ex
cuse Jones gives for his trip to New
Orleans to negotiate for a Joe Man
dot match on Thanksgiving day Tom
and Coffroth talked over the long
distance phono from I as Angoles to
Frisco some weeks ago and Wolgast's
pilot agreed to allow his charge to go
into the Frisco ring on turkey day
Coffroth wanted Jones to come to
Frisco and close the deal in the regu
lar way, but Tom didn't go, declaring
that he didn't have the time, but that
all was well.
Apparently his thoughts reasted
there, for he came here and, after a
short stay, journeyed south to get
Mnndot, forgetting all about his west
ern agrcemenu Coffroth sent him a
wire hero later reminding him that
the turkey date was clinched, but
Tom say3 he never received IL Let's
give him the benoflt of the doubt,
Inasmuch as he is willing to go
tnrough with tho agreement.
His wire from New Orleans in part
"E. J. Geiger. Chicago American: If
Coffroth's terms made to me some
time ago still hold good tell him
Thanksgiving day Is his and I will
do nothing here until I hear from him.
He has nover notified me accepting.
Will certainly stand by my proposi
tion. TOM JONES."
Just who Coffroth will pit against
Ad is not known, but it looks as
though Frankie Burns would get the
Mormon Conference
State Fair
Irrigation Congress
Saifc Lake City
Oregon Short Line
One Fare Round Trip
Choice of Twelve Trains
Limit Oct. 12.
City Ticket Office
2514 WaGhlngton Avenue.
Tho United States civil servlco
commission announces an examination
to be held at an early date for forest
and field clerk In forest and reclama
tion sejicc. Application blanks and
further information may be obtained
from the local secretary, -board of
civil Borvlce examiners, at the post
office In Ogden.
F. B. Clnyton is the local secretary.
List of letters remaining in the
post office at Ogdon, Utah, October
1, 1912, which if not called for in two
weeks, will be sent to the dead letter
Ladies' List.
Mrs. E. E. Brown, Mies Ora Dow
ney, Mrs, R. L. Dwight, Mrs. C. 1
Falstaff, Miss Ruth Hays, Mro. C. C.
Johnson, Mr3. G. W. Jenkins, Mrs
Stella Julian, Mrs, Jane Lewis, Mrs.
Dottle McGee, Mrs. Wm. McCormlck,
MrB. D. Marsh, .Mrs. Eva Mathews,
Mrs. L. C. Meyer, Mine Nnoml Myors,
Mrs. Alma Payn, Miss Lottn, Poraeroy
Mrs. A. K. Rogers. Violet Rosslte.r
Mrs. SchoonKold. 3trc. G. Smith, Miss
Menl Udlnk, F.thol Warren, MIbs
Amelia Voodard. Mrs. Castina Woy
merd, Norma 120 20th. St
Gentlemen's Llt.
A T. Anderson Geo. Adams, John
Ambrose. BIHIo Benton, Rav Baker
RobL Boyd. E. H. Block, J." Copper',
Emmett Coleman, S. M Dobbs, Caaar
Dallas, Jas. Edwards, H. S. Edwards,
Wlllnrd Earr, .TneodoroB Froustes,
Herbert Fei (2), Chas. Garett, Koye
Qoity, W. Gllmore, Thos. Green, Roy
Ilenn, R. L. Harrington, Mr . Hall,
Rov. J. P Howard, Jas. Howard, Jas
B. Harmon, H. L. Hansen, Harry Hart,
Frank Harris, Walter C. Holloway. J.
P Johnson L F. Johnson. W T.
James, M. Kuboto, R. Kldo, Swarrus
Kaorivaiy, E. M. Lowray, Wm Mc
Bray, E. Miura. E. S. Masscv, Hank
Mlllor, H. Matsuno, John Milfer, Wm.
Morrow, J. Nlohlgucbl, Mr. Norris, O.
O. Oldham, Charlie Phillips, D. E.
Pinkham, J N Phillips (3), Norman
Quilan, C. J. Ross, Robert B. Ray,
The Slouleys, Max Stockinger (2),
Earl Streoby, Dr. A. W. SImlrl. Ed
ward V. Turner, Geo. Toone. Harry
Turbett. Jno. W. Thomas, Klcior K.
Tceyarlum, Paul Terry. O. W White,
AY. B. Wallace
Packages and Papers
I Helko Boekweg (2). J D. Lepper,
Mrs Bettie Stack, Mrs. F. B. Watklns,
K. Yoshirauro (2)
, L. W SHURTLIFF, Postmaster.
Provo, Oct. 3 Unrequited love was
the cause of one death hero this af
ternoon and the mortal wounding of
another person, Vail Wightman, 2C
years of age. a ranch owner, shot niid
perhaps fatally wounded Miss FranciM
La Belle Brown, 18 years of ago. and
shot and perhaps fatally wounded
himself at 2:30 j-esterday afternoon
Wightman is dead and the girl is' in
the Pro General hospital
The tragedy took place at the fruit
farm of Philip Guardio on the Pleas
ant View bench, about two mllce? nortn
of Proo. From the story told by the
young woman's sister, Carrie Brown,
Wightman was engaged to Miss
Brown, but about a month ago she
broke off the engagement
The younger girl states that her
sister wrote Wightman a letter, dated
September 1, as follows:
"Provo, Utah, Sept. 1, 1912.
"Mr. Wightman: I have heard a
good deal lately, so it is all off be
tween you and I forever. So consid
er this final. Am returning ring in
(Signed ) "BELLE BROWN."
''P. S. Kindly return all my letters
at once. T have burned what I have
here of yours. "B. B "
Bello Brown is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs Hunter II Brown and the
family came to Utah from the east
about slv years ago and mado their,
home in Ouray, Uintah county. Thoy
came hero about six weeks ago and
pitched their tent near the boulevard
about half way between Provo and
Olmsted and for several weeks tho
girls picked fruit in the orchards
nearby. Yesterday tho two girls were
engaged in picking grapes In the or
chard of Philip Guardio, when, at 2:20
o'clock, the young man appeared at
the farm and inquired for the Brown
girls, and wbb directed to the grape
arbor He found them and spoke to
them, but neither of tho girls paid
- '
Troubled Three Years, Inflamed
and Burned, Nails Would Come
Off, Used Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment. Fingers Perfectly Cured,
K. F. D. No. 2. Box 253. Seattle. YTaah.
"The tiireo mlddlo nnccra rieht at tho cod
of my nails troubled motor tbre years. They
t would got 60 Inflamed, bum
and bo so painful I could
not sleep. It seemed every
Umo I had my handa in
soapy water they would get
Trorw. 'Jhoy Trould bo so
very wro, then the ntkUa
would como off, r.nd no
more would a new one btott
on -when they would begin
to Get soro afjaln. Tho nail camo ofl my
third Qni;cr four times. I tried erorythlag
frith no results until ona day I read of a lady
who iwmed to h&r had a similar troablo
cured by Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I
dedded to try them and sent for a. sample.
I bought a 50c box of Cuticura Ointment
uod some Cuticura, Socp and now I nm
thankful my fingers nro perfectly cured and
my nalU perfectly smooth. Cuticura Soap
tad Olatmeat cured me." (Signed) Mra.
Itleko ntaton, Apr. 2-4. 1912.
If you irlsh a eida clear of pimples, black
heada and other annoyjns ernpUonk, hjujd
sort and white, Tialr 11 vo and glowy, aad
adp free from dindrufT and Itching, beln
to-day the regular use of Cuticura Soap for
the toilet, bath fcad abMnpoo, audited by
n occasional l!ho application of Cntleur
Ointment. Sold by dagrictsJ",' dealorj
orrery v?htr. XlbenU lampl" "f caca mailed
free. "Hth 2-p. SXia fcc Addrcas post-
ard "Cutleora, Dej. T, Barton." '
Tender-facI en should uo Cutfeirs
oP ShiYlnj; Stfci. 85c &unjilo fre.
any attention to him. Their attltudo
and demeanor seemed to anger Wight
man and, drawing a 25-callber auto
matic pistol, he said:
"I will clean out the wholo family "
He pointed the pistol first at Mlas
Carrie, who screainod and dodged be
hind somo grapevines. Tho onragod
man, pointing the revolvor directly at
Belle Brown, fired. The bullet entered
the girl's body on the right side Just
under the arm, penetrating the ngnt
Rancher Kills Solf.
After shooting Miss Brown Wight
man ran out of the orchard and down
a winding road about 200 yards, when
Jie espied two men standing in the
lane They were R. E and Elmei
Brerton, brothers. Wightman stop
ped on seeing these men and threw
down his coat, put the pistol to his
left breast and fired, crying as he
did so, "Come on, fellows, I am
Wightman was dead when the
brothers picked him up. Dr. B. G.
Hughes, who examined the body, said
that he thought that death was In
stall taneoiiB.
Mrs Brown, mother of the girls,
old the following story of tho lovo
affair between Wightman and her
"Wightman owned a ranch about
three miles from Ouray, where we
live and had been a visitor at our
homo as a neighbor for four years,
out nothing serioiiB occurred in regard
to marriage until about six months
ago. Then I took tho young man into
my confidence nnd made him promise
me that he would not ask Belle to
marry him for two years at least He
willingly gave me this promise and
we wero getting ready to send Belle
aast to study music I felt that If she
wished to marry Wightman after two
years had passed Mr. Brown would
not object. After coming to Provo,
however, Belle had heard somothlng
ibout Wightman which seemed to cool
her ardor and caused her to break
off the engagement. After writing tho
letter Miss Brown received letters
from him dated at Ouray, but she did
not answer them. When Wightman
came to the farm yesterday where the
girls were working he said that hu
had been hunting them for three days,
but that neither of them gave him a
civil answer when he spoko to them."
Wightman was the son of W. C
Wightman of Payson and had resided
in this county most of his life. A
brother. Roy Wightman, is living at
Of Intorcst to Readers.
For months Ogden citizens have
seen in these col.ir.iD3 enthusiastic
praise of Doan's Kidney Pills by Og
den iesldent3. Would these promi
nent people recommend a remed
that had not proven reliable? Would '
they confirm their statements after
years had elapsed if personal expe
rience had not shown the remedy to
Ve worthy of endorsement' The foi
lowing statement should carry con
viction to the mind of evorv reader.
Mrs Rebecca Hartley, 2S0G Adams
Ave, Ogden, Utah, says "The public
statement a member of my family
gavo In 190C, endorsing Doan's Kid
ney Pills was correct in every partic
ular and you may contjnuo its publica
tion. I used this remedy and It d'd
me a world of good, f have slner
recommended Doan's Kidney Pills 10
many other people."
For sale by all dealers. Price SO
cents Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other (Advertisement)
A sensational perfoimanco by a
Utah running horao which dofented a
fast field and paid his backers 512.70
for each 52 ticket, and drastic action
by the judges in disciplining drivem
of harness horses for not trying to
win featured tho racing yesterday ,n
the stale fair. Parryshant, a runner
of unknown lineage, owned in Beaver
county, furnished the upset In tho
running raco, while J. B. KeyBor and
A. J. N'eLwn were tho drivers who
drew the ire of the judges and wero
plastered with substantial fines.
Keysor drove Mary Manners In the
first event of tho day, a 226 pace or
trot. The mare got away flying In C
tho first heat, but the driver restrain- P
ed hor and permitted the field to keep
within striking distance. Hal J., al- I
ways second, came on at the end to I
win In a close flniah. Keysor was I
called to the stand and questioned by R
the judges, and later a flue of $100 E
was assessed against him. Hal J, won 6
the next two heats and the race with E
Manners second each time. g
Before tho horsed went to the po3t fi
the first heat In this race a pro- i
test was filed against JIal .T. It was I
claimed that he has a mark of 2:08 1
Which would mafce him Ineligible to I
start, and a payment of first money 1
to his owner was held up periling an 1
investigation. I
Ftve heats were necessary to decide H
tho second harness event," a special H
trot or pace. Dictates won the Qrst I
heat. Grey Star the second and Bell- I
his Jr the third " Nelson handling H
of Dkrtatum in the third heat drew 1
the displeajrare at the Jades and a I
fine of ?25. Ho then went on and
won the fourth heat and finished sec
ond to Grey Star In the fifth and final.
Although the horscH alternated in
seemingly bewildered fashion in wiur
nlng heats In this race the "wise mon
ey" made no mistakes, the mutuels
paying In tho five heats as follows.
$4,50, $3.10, ?3 40, ?2.C0 and ?2.U0.
Four ruunor.3 went to tho post In
the third raco of the day, a dash ovor
the five-furlong course. Tilllnghast,
Tippy and James Blackstock, all of
whom have won races on manj- tracks
in aristocratic equine company, re
ceived the support of the speculators,
while Parryshant, a stranger from
Beaver county, was Ignored by the
entire crowd. But when it came to
the running of tho race it was the
Utah horse first and tho others no
where Parryshant simply breezed
the distance with his mouth wldo
open, stepping the the five-eighths In
1 02 James Blackstock was second
and Tilllnghast third Two dol'ir
tickets on Parryshant called for $12.70
Hazel C , Lev.' Fossett's clever fill,
had no trouble in taking the final
race of the day over tho three-quarter
route. She was ridden by Corey, who
had also had the mount on Parry-
. . j I
shant, and making every post a wlnf ' :
nlng one, breezed home in front ot
Hadud and No Quarter. Howard Pear- .j t
sous pulled up, after going a quarter. ; !
Can Be Quickly Cured by New Inex
pensive Treatment.
Don't su f for any longer with akin ;
troubles, but go today and purchase i ,l
a jar of Hokara, the gTOasoles3 and ' i
antiseptic skin food, and see for your- i
solf how quickly it relieves and cures !j
all skin diseases or irrigations. l
Hokara not only cures pimples,
blackheads, acne, etc., but the worst
cases of eczema, salt rheum, -ulcers, :
etc., nro quickly cleansed and healed ' .
by this treatment m
A R, Mclntyre, local agent, Is sell- M
lng a liberal jar for 25c and ho guar- m
nntees to rofund tho money If Hoka- M
ra does not do what is clalmod for it M
T-argcr sizes 50c and 31.00. (Adver- W
Anyway, the theory that marriages K
are made in heaven can't be much I t
consolation to spinsters.
" the shoes for all
occasions. They possess 1
I the distinctive style that appeals to particu- 8
jj lar people, and the wearing" qualities sou'ght j
after by those who demand greatest wear. 1 J
Mayer Honorbilt Shoes are leaders in shoe fashions. J
I They cannot be approached on the points of style, k
wear and fitting qualities.
I Mayer Honorbilt Shoes are made for lasting service. S
The stock used is the very choicest; the workman- 1
ship high grade in every way they fully meet the H 1
demand for stylish, high class shoes at reasonable m I
cost. At the price, the quality of .Mayer Honorblit (b J
Shoes cannot be equaled. m
Ask your dealer for Honorbilt Shoes. If not ob- 1 j
tainable, write to us. B
WARNING Be sure and look for tho ' i
Mayer name and trade mark on the sole m
We make Mayer Honorbilt Shoes in all stvlea for men, vomen CuaTTvB f
and children; Ycrma Cushion Shoes, "Dry-Sox," the ideal wet $1 "M
gj weather shoes, and Martha Washington Comfort Shoes. S -V 1
1 F. Mayer Boot & Shoe Co., Milwaukee NSJ
lgMlllhadJil B0fl9RB?eT 1 ;
JUtah National Bank I ':
United States Depositary K ,
Capital and Surplus, $180,000 K
Gives its Patrons the Fullest S - I
I Accommodative ComsSsSesiS f
with Safe and Conservative I 1
Banking U
! RALPH E, HOAG, President. S lM
SAJBOLD J. PBERY, Vice-President. I 11
-OUis h. PEBEY, Vice-President. I 1
A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier. I II

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