OCR Interpretation

The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 05, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-11-05/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Hfj Why, of course, scoop that was iti H
n (WOMDERVSMA EaTHCr1vlF& ,&P1"HJ5 - llSf 'V vaUE(?p -Too LIVE.P lIiPA ) T MADAMWAlffl ff W- T5 ... 1 I 1
THAT POOR. HAM -HE- :.T0eMNtMSTW 'IwEMI&HTfrO "C-o4 flNTED fill?? fV ('flttTCilP I , i H
W ASLIKHE.WflSj;. posoMeTl,1Nfr iSS'" HOME, AND ASIC 4T J "5 OOR UvU8iU CSi XT86- I H
Bf Wolgast Fails to Van-
i quish Challenger In
Bfl Ten-Round Bout
V Xew Orleans, Nov. 5. In what was
H one of the best ten round bouts ever
H witnessed here before the largest
H crowd in twenty years, Lightweight
n Champion Ad Wolgast and his New
vi Orleans challenger. Joe Mandot,
V ' fought tonight to what the concensus
H . of opinion is probably a draw. Two
H . local sporting writers favored Man-
H dot, another called it a draw and a
H fourth did not announce his decision.
H JReferee. Ed Smith did not commit
H himself in the matter of choosing a
H winner. It is believed he considers
B a draw the best verdict.
H Mandot showed ability to come
H ' back that astounded even the most
H , partisan of New Orleans fans. Al-
H v though nearly out In the second
H round, he fought back to even footing
H l with the champion In the next seven
H 1 lounds and the last three rounds
were distinctly his He outboxed
H Wolgast easily in the last two rounds
H ' and even in the roughing work, which i
H ;' is considered Wolgast's specialty, he
H j held the champion even
B ; The fight was strenously contested
H ' from the start and a more perfectly
H handled one was never seen here.
H ; Although Mandot supporters held out
V- to the last for a local man to referee,
m ' to a man they tonight praise Smith.
fl The first round, though earning
H plenty of action, gave little advant-
M ago to either. The second and third
H were Wolfast's, the fourth about
A even. Mandot made hie first good
Kk i showing In the fifth. From the sev-
Ah enth. on he put up a remarkable fight,
B " Jabbing and excelling at long range.!
B t Though always damaged In the in- f
H ' fighting, he was never in real danger!
K i after the second round. After fight-
H$ ing well in the fifth. Feventh and
f eighth, Mandot undoubtedly outclass-
HL- cd the champion in the last two.
K The gate receipts exceeded $20,000.
H) irst Round.
Hf Mandot landed light left and then
HL I right to jaw, going to a clinch. Wol-
H,: ssst tore in with three wicked lefts
Hh 1 i i0 stomach. Mandot hold on and they
Hj i ' went to a clinch. MandoL ducked ai
B vicious left to the jaw. They were'
jj even on infighting. There ws al
long rally, with honors about even, i
which ended with Maudot going Into j
a clinch. Round even.
Second Round.
Wolgast landod left to stomach.
Mandot shot right to jaw. Wolgust
was cautioned for elbowing Mandot
'slipped and Wolgast landed left to
stomach. Mandot swung three lefts to
fsce and right uppercut to chin. Wol
gaset had the better of a slugging
session. Wolgast's round.
Third Round.
Wolgast landod two lefts to the
body and Mandot put left and right
uppercut to the Jaw. Wolgast had the
better of the infighting, but received
a slight cut on the nose. Wolgast
staggered Mandot with a vicious left
to the jaw and followed him around
the ring. Mandot was weak, but fight
ing desperately. Wolgast beat him in
a clinch. Wolgast's round.
Fourth Round.
Wolgast landod a light left to the
face and a stiff loft to the body. Wol
gast staggered Mandot with a left
to the jaw. Mandot put his left to
the face and followed with a right
to the Jaw. They swung with both
hands in an even exchange. Wolgast's
Fifth Round.
In a clinch Mandot had slightly the
better of the milling. Mandot landed
two rights to the stomach and then a
risht to the jaw He put his left to
the nose and right to the jaw Man
dot landed two lefts and a right to the
jaw. Wolga3t was bleeding from a
scratch on the nose. Mandot's round.
Sixth Round.
Wolgast sent a light light to the
jaw, hut Mandot countered heavily.
Wolgast rushed Mandot to the ropes
without landing. Mandot's lips bled.
Mandot put a left to the eye and Wol
gast landed hard lefts to the stomach
In a clinch and a hard left to the
mouth. Itouud even
Seventh Round.
Wolgast landed his usual left to the
stomach. Mandot put Wolgast to one
kneo with a right to the jaw, but Ad
was up instantly and fighting hard.
Mandot placed two rights to head
Wolgast was cautioned for holding.
Mandot landed right uppercut and fol
lowed it with left to stomach. Mando
beat Wolgast In a clinch which fol
lowed. Wolgast was bleeding from
the nose at the end of the round,
which was in Mandot's favor.
Eighth Round.
Wolgast landed rights and lefts in
a clinch. Mandot put a right to ths
body and blocked three lefl swings
by Wolgast, who came back with a
hard left to the jaw. Mandot landed
a hard right to the body. They trad
od rights and Mandot landed four
lefts and rights to the head. Man
dot's round.
Ninth Round.
Wolgast started with a rush, but
i Mandot slipped and put a right to
I the eye. Mandot's nose bled Man
dot floored Ad with a left to the jaw.
lie was up at once fighting like a
wild cat Mandot traded punches and
beat the champion The crowd yelled
Joyously. Wolgast's left eye was al
most closed. Mandot smashed Wol
gast at will. Both wcro tired at the
bell. Mandot's round.
Tenth Round.
Mandot sent stiff right to the jaw
and landed left and right uppercuts.
Wolgast fought desperately. The ref
eree walked between them and Man
dol stepped in with a right to the jaw.
They traded swings Mandot stnrtcd
Wolgast twice with rights and landed
two more rights on tho jaw Wolgast
was holding when the bell lapped.
Mandot's round.
Now Orleans. No 5. - Wagers on
the Wolgast-Mandot fight here last
night were decided by opinion ex
pressed by the sporting editors of tho
four newspapers in favor of the back
ers of Mandot.
Tho fight, acceding to agreement,
was without a referee's decision, and
the wagers, running into several thou
sand dollars, were based on the news
paper decisions. Two papers gave
the fight fo Mannot and own called
It a draw. Should the fourth paper
bo for Wolgast. the three opinions al
ready made public, counting the draw
as a halt vote, ns is the custom, givos
the bout to the local boy.
Ed W. Smith of Chicago, who rof
ereed the fight, said that Mandot
bad a "narrow escape" In the third
round, that "he weathered the next
rounds up to the sixth;" that his
clean work from that to the middle
of the seventh evened the fight," and
"that he undoubtedly had a e'ean
shade during the last two rounds and
a half," and "must, bo considered a
strong contender for Wolgast's title."
Salt Lake, Nov. 5 Word has boon
received here of the death of Josoph
Currle. one of the pioneers of the
intermountaln .ountry. at his home,
Currle, Elko county, Nev., on October
23. Mr. Currle was one of the fore
most cattle and sheep men in Nevada
and did much toward building up
Elko county during his long residence
there. The town whero ho made his
home, Currle, was named In his
Mr. Currle was 77 years old nt the
time of his death. He was horn In
St. Louis, Mo.. .June 5, 1335. During I
the memorable cholern epedcmlc
there In 1S49-1S50 he lost his par
ents, brothers and sisters, being left
cntirelv alone in tho world. The
western fever of the time seized him
bp4 i
ra (Cop)rlrbt: 1012 Br John T McCutcfron ,
By :
:'-ryi::Lv JfeST ?
I i - -1 W rJfow y.M-ELECTION NIGtiX , 'tfV&rcb-
Hi r
and ho canio west, first locating at
MarysviUe, Cnl Drifting around
through the entire west ho rinollv
settled in Elko county. Nov.. in SG2
and remained thero until the time of
his death Here he accumulated a
fortuno in the cattle business and his
extensive- interests thore will now de
".olve upon his two sons, Ross C. and
William H. Currlo, who survive him.
Mr. Currle was burled in the Cherry
Creek cemetery, near hia home.
Consumptives Helped by
Tuberculosis Medicine
It i folly to believe that Consump
tion differs from er other disease
In not requiring the use of anj medi
cine for Its treatment For a num
ber of years an enormous mass of
oluntary and thankful testimonials
from persons who consider that they
owe their lhcs to Lehman's Altera
tho, a medicine for Tuberculosis, has
been accumulating Surely plenty
of time to demonstrate its lasting
value. You can write to any of them.
Here is one:
5323 Girard Ave.. Phila.. Pa.
"Gentlemen. In the winter of 1903
I had an attack of Grippe, followed
by Pneumonia and later by Consump
tion. I grew steadily worse In the
winter of 190-1 I had cough, night
sweats, fever and raised quantities of
awful-looking stuff and later 1 had
many hemorrhages; at one time
three in three successive days Milk
and eggs became so distasteful I
could keep nothing down. Three phy
sicians treated me. I was ordered
to the mountains, but did not go.
Eekman's Alterative was recommend
ed bv a friend After taking a small
quantity I had the first quiet night's
sleep for weeks. My Improvement
was marked from the first I gained
strength and weight nnd nppqtjte I
never had another hemorrhage and
ray cough gradually lessened until
entirely gone. I am perfectly well
Everything r say here can be verified
by my family and friends."
(Sworn affodavit)
ckmn's Alteruive Is offcctlve in
Bronchitis. Asthma. Hov Fever
Throat and Lung Troubles, and in
upbuilding the Bystem. Docs not con
tain poisons, opiates or habit-forming
drugs For sale by The Cave Dru
Co.. .Marshall Drue Co, Cullov Drug'
i Co., A. R Mclntyre, The Badcon
Phnrmacv. t H Carr and other lead
ing druceists. Ask fnr booklet tolling
of recoveries, and write to Eckman
iT.nhoratorv Pblladelnhin Pa for ad
ditional evidence. (Advertisement)
Salt Lake, Nov. 5. Gratton E.
Hancock, of the Salt Lake Rotary
club, has been appointed a member
of the public affairs committee of the
International Association of Rotarv
clubs, and as such holds the distinc
tion of being the only local Rotarlan
given such an honor.
Mr Hancock, who Is manager of
the Remington Typewriter company
received notice of his appointment
from Glenn C Mead of Philadelphia,
president of tho International asso
ciation. Roger M. Andrews of Los
Angeles, is chairman of tho commit
tee. The other members are A F
Dawson of Davenport, la.; F S
Chovannos of Baltimore, Md.. and
Georgo W. Curtis of Oklahoma City
01:1a., making In all, five committee
men. rr
What Women Use
to be Beautiful
Those who can find nothing that
will protect their tender skin from
me v-uiu ana wniu suouid try this
nnd they will no longer suffer from
winter complexion upsets. Dissolvo
four ounces of spurmax in one-half
pint witch hazel (or hot water), and
add two teaspoonfuls of glycerine
Appv this, with tho palm "of tho
hand, to tho faco, neck "and forearms
In the morning and It will not rub off
or show like powder. It is a true
complexion -beau tlficr. for it restores
and preserves tho soft and rosy color
of youth. This Inexpensive lo'tiou is
especially fine for those who have
dark, sallow or oily skin3.
"Shampoo" is a word of Hindoo
origin and means "to lather, rub and
wash the head." When using can
throx for shampooing, dissolve a tea
spoonful in a cup of hot water, pour
on the head a little at a time and
rub welt3 Just as you would with an
ordinqry shampoo: tben rinse '.he
hair and scalp thoroughly with warm
water. Canthrox makes an abund
ance of lather and will remove that
fine saurf of which many complain,
for It Is nothing moro nor less than
dandruff Don't use soap when sham
pooing, for it leaves the scalp hoti
and hard and causes streaks in the
hair when drying When you use
canthrox the hair dries quickly and
Is soft, bright , fluffy and not
etreaky, (Advertisement)
No, Alonzo, you can't tip a wulter
enough 'to make him lose hfs balance.!
jflk Tut
, j
How Squirrels Aid the Men in the Forest Service Whose Headquar- j
ters Are in Ogdon Often 100 Bushels of Pine Cones Are Found
Stored in a Single Gulch by Aninials Work of j
Restoring Destroyed Forests.
District Forester E. A. Sherman
slates Mint seed collecting on the for
ests under his charge Is practlcnlly
completed, that the cone crop was
excellent and that at least 12,001
pounds of seed have been obtained for
use in carrying on the reforestation
work In district No. during the next
two j ears. Seed collecting is declar
ed to be highly Important and ver In
teresting Thoreau, a lorester by instinct as
well as a literary man, in one of hi:,
books, moutions his climbing a tall
white pine tree on a fine day In June
to examine and study its flowers.
Ho seems disappointed that so fov.
people leallzc that pine trees bear
flowers and fewer see them. Although
a number of years have elapsed since
this writing, it Is still true that most
people have never seen the flowers
of the pine tree. Some even expiess
surprise at the thought that tho ever
greens produce flowers and seed al
though the story of the creation tells
us so and observation confirms It z
a matter of fact every Christmas tree
every pine, spruce, tir an J hemlock
reproduces itself from seed and seed
alone. Arrens and other hardwood
specie grow to some extent from
stump sprouts and root suckers, but
'n our evergreen cone-bearing trees
this is not the case Mature forest
trees of this group must have started
a century or more ago, as a small in
significant secdlingi no more noticed
by than the Mowers of the. trees them
selves Yet the whole subject of seed
production and forest reproductions
Is so Interesting and so Important
from the forester's standpoint that he
studies tho matter thoroughly, and
applies the klov.iedgc gained In deal
ing with practical probloms, like seed
collection, planting and sowing.
In District No. 4, with headquarters
at Ogden, there are thousands of
acres of forest land that have been
denuded of timber through fire and
lumbering In past years and, although
not now growing timber, can be made
to do so through re-sowing or re
planting. It is the policy of tho forest
service to do this as rapidly as the
funds and Its ability permit.
Collecting Seed.
As already intimated all our refoi
estatlon work must begin with the
seed, which is needed for this pur
pose In large quantities. Only the
best nnd most useful kinds of trees
like yellow pine, Douglas fir and
lodgepolc pine aro bolng selected.
Theso lelong to a class said to be
gregaiious from their habit of grow
ing in puro stands or bunching, as It
ueie, like a flock of sheep. Although
tneially made of different ages, a
stand of any one of these species, hn
Mtually produces seed collectively
Some years there is practically no
seed at all, during others tho crop
is very heavy. Good seed crops come
at intervals of three to five years
During such years the forest officers
idan to obtain enough seed to last
tor sever layears so that no collecting
need be done during "off years " It is
customary for the district officers to
assign tho collection to a number of
forest supervisors, In both Idaho and
Utah, but the collecting Is done inainh
on those forests where the chances for
extensive work at a reasonable cost
irovo best The results aro not vet
fully known, but It Is already certain
hat at least 12,000 pounds of clean
seed will be obtained this fall.
How Seed Is Gathered.
The seed ripens in September Af
I ter a few heavy frosts the cone scales
drop out, spread and release the vseec
j enclosed Naturall" the camp and
) other equipment, laborers, etc., must
all be ready to begin work JuBt as
soon as the seed ripens and lofoie
I tho cones open. The collecting camp
i ;s usually situated near the best bod
ies of timber and close to the terrl
I -ory from which the cones arc to be
obtained. Sonio times the collectors
j climb the better trees', pick the cones
I off by hand or lop off tho heavily lad
en limbs with an ax, while others be
I neath the trees pick tlwim off into
buckets or kerosene cans and sack
I them.
Some times the collectors follow tl-'
limber cutters aiid pick up tho cones
knooked off tho tree In felling. This
Ib an easy way to get the cones, pro
vided tho cutting li extensive enough
and carried on at the right time.
Excellent Flavor of Nuts.
The food value of treo seed Is con
siderable. Every boy knows the ex
cellent flavor of plnibn plno nuts.
However, few people realize that the
seed of the other species Is also edi
ble mainly because It Is more difficult
to got and al$?o considerably smaller.
During the lime the cones open
there Is hey-day among the birds and
animals of the forebt. Clink crowB,
bluejays, grouse, chickadees, etc, maj
be seen flitting aboui anions the treo?
picking the seed from the opening
cones. Bears, mice and chipmunks
i prowl around the forest floor In search
of the scattered seed.
Pine Squirrels Busy.
While the government collectors
are busy at work, the nimble pln&
Equirrels, rightly named, arc also
climbing ihe lres and, with tholr
chisel-like teeth, cut and drop tho
cones until the ground Is strewn. Lat
er they descend and store them In any
convenient place moist enough to pre
cnt their drying.
This suggests the third and most;
practical method of obtaining the
cones When the climbers thus find
themselves completely outclassed in
climbing by theso animals they usually
resort to the squirrel caches, from
which the bulk of the seed Is obtained
Their stores are found In duff, alone i
old treo trunks, in brush, along creeks
and in spring places. Instances are
known where abandoned miners cab
ins were used. From ten to fifteen
bushels are not infrequently found in
one cache and several hundred bush
els in n single draw or gulch.
Protect the Squirrels.
According to an old school rhyme
"There were two squirrels that lived
in the wood The one was naughty,
the other was good." Uncle Sam'r.
squirrels, however, are all good. Thej
are respected and admired for quali
ties and protected by the forest offi
cers so far as that s possible. Some
concern has been expressed for them
on account of this rifling of their food
supplies. But this tear, is however
1 unfounded, since as already stated'
J collecting Is only dene when the reed
I crop is heavy and during such seasons
. tho busy littlo animals store so much
I more than needed that there is al
ways enough lefL Where collecting
' by this method has been carried on
longest, there Is no apparent diminu
tion In their numbers. Their re
sourcefulness, too, Ib remarkable. Dur
ing years of scarcity, they subsist
even on the nourishment found In the
younger branches of the trees.
Boys Paid for Seed.
In some cases tho cones are obtain
ed by contract in which case boys,
men, women nnd children engage in
the work and frequently make good
wages at 25c a bushel. Collecting the
cones is, however, only a part of tho
work necessary to obtain the. seed As
soon as these are obtained they are
packed and hauled to a central drying
camp in an open, sunny place and
thore spread out thinly upon an ex
tensive area covered with canvas dry
ing sheets. If tho weather is goo 1
the cones dry out in three to five dajs
and aro then icady for threshing. Thr
threshing Is done with an ordinan
threshing machine whore available
but more often In a large box, hung.j
on an axis and turned end over ond I
like a square churn The jarring ef
fect produced loosens the seed not al-1
ready dislodged by stirring on the
drying sheets Screens of various
nlzcs are employed to separate the
bulk of the rubbish. However, no at-i
tentlon is paid to the finer material
until the final cleaning, which is done
by means of a grain fanning mill At
night and during bud weather the
conc3 are covered to provent them
from absorbing moisture. If drylnp
and extraction Is carried on late in
the season, and tho weather, is storm
the cones are frequently transported
to lowor altitude where out-door dr
Ing may still bo good.
Lodgepole pine cones open with
snr-li illfflfllltv Mint: thRn mud hr
dried Indoors by artificial heat or
stored until the following summer
when thoy opon by sun hoaL
In several of the olher forest dis
tricts plaborate cono drying plant'
have been constructed. In Dlrtriot
No. -1 theso are not considered neces
.sarj', due to the more favorable dry
ing climate.
Insect Infection.
The yield of conea varies consider
ably. Yellow pino frequently yield
two poundrt to a bushel; Douglas fir
1 1-i and lodgepole, one-third to one
half pound. Most cones are subject
to insect infestation, through which
tho iold is frcquontly reduced. Prac
tically no insect damage was noticed
this year. ,
The size of the seed varies with
the species. In nut pine there are 1,
000 seeds to a pound, in yellow plnn,
S.000 to 16,000. depending upon the
locality In Douglas fir from this dis
trict there are 32,000 seeds, nnd in
lodgepole plno. 7(J,C0O, In .spruce anJ
larch the number per pound is oven
greater. As determined by these fig
ures district No. -1 obtained this yoa"r
at least 225,000,000 individual seeds
Tho value of the seed by o cutting
lest io uBiiallj upwards of 70 to on
per cent. Bj nn actual soil test In a
greenhouse It is generally from CO
to 70 per cent.
What the Seeds Will Produce.
According to the district officials.
some of (hid seed will he used in tho
nurseries and some In direct sowing
In Uie field. Some will be used next
Our prices are as low H
as the quality will fl
warrant. Beware of M
the price cutter, as H
he who cuts the price H
is willing to cut the H
quality to equalize H
the price. H
Phone 865. H
When You M
Think of H
Glen Bros. Piano M
Company M
On easy 10-year terms.. Box H
I Elder County, Utah, and Elko iH
County, Nevada. Good valley vH
' and bench land that will pro- jH
duce good crops wheat, oats, jH
! alfalfa, potatoes and apples. iH
You buy direct from the R. R.
I company. Only one-tenth of '
! purchase price down, the bal- -M
ance 10-year payments. Partic- fl
. ulars of Southern Pacific Land H
I Agency, No. 15 W, 2nd South H
St., .Salt Lake City.' -H
I Bicycles, motorcycles and auto- H
a mobile work. H H
tH t-c. Phcne 794 R H
3601 Washington Ave. JH
Direct wires to Butte, Anaconda. ., c
i Havre do Grace, Lexington, Louis-- iH
villc, Windsor, Latonla and Junrfc r!H
i f.aco Tracks. .M
This room has the only direct M
service to all tracks, Phonof 313 iH
! p1- H
t Large lets set with choice fruits fH
Easy terms. See mc, ownci , fH
;k 9
season and seine the tollowjiii . -M
lust how niaiiv Chrisimas trfecs I s" :H
poles and saw loss these t -nllllous o :H
c-eed will produce eventual ily can. u Hf
courre, not be foretold, no'r "io it j o LjH
slble Io lell exactly how Jmuch wai.' H
will bo conserved hy th stands jH
timber produced The r. jeforcstai.o H;
work, however, is no mcr. 5e theo.j or jH i
tnnci. Tho work so far 'done In ihi H '
district proves conclusively that for- -H
csts can he started fiou4 seed and on . H
u ccusicierahlc e;ilc m
Read tho Classified Ads. PH fl
' II

xml | txt