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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, January 16, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-01-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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Connie M ack, thj wily manager of
the Athietlcs sees a great pood for
the New York club in particular and
the American league is general as the
result of the acquisition of Frank
I Chance
"I certainly am delighted that Mr
Farrel) was able to secure the serv
ices of this proat leader." said Con
nie, "ft means; a whole lot to the
American league, I can tell you. New
York is a most vital point in organ
ized baseball Success for the club
In that city spells success for the en
tire league The National leairne
oweg all Its latter day success to the
II fact that John McGraw In New York
and Frank Chance in Chicago com
manded wonderful teams each year
"Chance in New York is golnc to
be a gTeat success. Ho starts with
the respect of all the country. He
has not a bad club to begin with,
despite the fact that it is a ta.ll
ender I am sure that the Peerless
j Leader' will finish In the first dlvi-
sion the coming season. Indeed, it
would not surprise me a bit if he
made a real fight of it all the way."
. - I
I Freddie Botran, at one time feather- ,
! welpht champion of the Pnciflc coast I
wlnninp that title by defeating Del I
Hawkins In a battle that lasted over
two dars. watched the recent contest
between Willie Ritchie and Ad Wol-
gast, and in a letter says, in his opln.
ion, Kid Lavlgne could have whipped i
the two in the simc ring in less than
ten rounds.
To some extent this will give latter-day
followers of the rlnc sport an
Idea of the quality of the boxers of
fifteen years aero, as compared with
! those of the present time. There Is
no doubt but that Bogan is correct In
his estimate of Lavigne, Ritchie and
Wolsrast The Saslnaw boxer was one
of the preatest rinjr champions the
game ever knew He was not the
past mnftor of the finer or clever
points of the game that Joe Oan6 was
I but my. what a dine-donpster he was
There were few men of his time who
could withstand his vicious, smashing
style Lav icne was a combination of
grit, stamina lulling aggressiveness
and wonderful strength In this rc
fl spect he was hardly human.
Take for Instance, his two battles
with Joe Wolcotl. There is no need
to discourse on the merits of Wotcott.
j He trimmed all the lightweights with
the exception of Lavigne. and then
went Into the welterweight class and
I cleaned up, after which he dlf; away
with all the middlewcights who dared
face him, and topped this all off by
putting a number of our then best
' heavyweights out of commission, a
'few of them being George Gardner,
! Blllv Stlft and Joe Cboynskl. No
boxer in the history of the ring has
made anvthlng like such a record as
the one the Barbardoes Lemon hung
as was Joe Wolcott. George
Lavlgne was better Those two bat
tles between them will go down in
hlxinrv as the greatest . Lilly the
! ono at Maspeth and the most spec
tacular ever seen In a roped Inclos
Carl Zamloeh. the crack pitcher of
last ear's Missoula club, who was
'sold to the Detroit Americans, has
'joined the holdout brigade Tn a !et
i ter received from Zamloeh from
i Berkeley. Cat . where he is winter
ing, he writes that he will not plgn
a Detroit contract for the "alur that
has been offered him.
"Mv contract has just arrived from
Detroit," writes "Zam," "and T was
yery much disappointed in it, as the
terms are far from being satis fa8tory
Needless to say, I will not accp' it
and have written them to Miat effect.
"President Navin aUo 3al1 In Th
letter that Manager Jennincs wi'l
take the young players soiln about
February 20, a short time In id vs rice
of the regulars, so that every ono will
'be ghen an opportunitv to demon
strate his abUJtj before the arm i of
j the old playi-rs Two major leasae
players are going to the lOUtb with
the youngsters in order to help Man
ager Jennlng6 In his work '
Alf Henderson, bitter l:novn ns the
"Big Swede " has improved greatly In
tho past vear and If he continues to
show good form will be in the white
hope division In a short time He
' Is very fast for a big fellow, but
ha heen boxing with so many mld
dlewelghts that he has not been able
to show his speed, as the smaller men
were always fast and Henderson did
not shine by comparison He has a
good punch in either hand, can take
a world of punishment, Is as game as
thev make them and is hitting nicely,
Instead of swinging wildly as was
formerly his wav
Newark, V. T Jan 1G. Hannes
Kolthmalnen, the Finuish champion
distance runner, was defeated by a
scant yard In a handieap race at the
I First regiment armory last night when
he made the remarkable fast time oi
14.32 4-5 for three miles on a nine
i laps to the mile track. He had con-
I Mixed With Sulphur It
Darkens Beautifully
and Takes Off
Almost every one knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound
ed, brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded,
streaked or gray, also cures dandruff,
Itching scalp and stops falling hair
Years ago the only way to get this
mixture was to make It at home,
which Is muBsy and troublesome
Nowadays skilled chemiBts do this
better than ourselves. By asking at
any drug store for the ieady-to-use
product called "VVyeth'B Sage and
Sulphur Hair Remedy" you will get
a large bottle for about 50 cents
Some druggists make their own but
it's usuall) too sticky so Insist upon
getting "Wyeth's" which an be de
pended upon to restore natural color
and beauty to the hair and is the
best remedy for dandruff, dry, fever
ish. Itchy scalp and to stop falling
Folks like Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur ' because no one can possibly
tell that you darkened your hair, as
it does It so naturally and evenly,
says a well-known downtown drug
glst. You dampen a sponge or soft
brush and draw it through your hair,
taking one small strand at a time.
This requires but a few moments, by
morning the gra hair disappears
and after another application or two
Is restored to its natural color and
looks even more beautiful and glossy
than ever. (Advertisement)
We pay only half as much rent as competitors,
we work ourselves isn't it commonsense for
us to sell you more Quality and Service for
your money than others can? i
j Up 24th St. Phone 88
I !j Our Mazdas Stand Both Jolts and Volts
ceded 160 vnrds to Sidney Leslie, who
won. but as fellow scratch men he
had Will Kramer, the cross coiiutry
title holder, and Louis Scott, the four
mile record holder. Kramer gave up
;rter the second mile and Scott was
outrun bv the Finn's sensational sprint
to overtake Leslie in the last half
f w York, Jan 16 Kuropean ath
letes, especially those of Sweden,
Germany and Finland, are determined
to plve the American athletes a sur
prise in the next Olympiad at Berlin,
according to Krnic HJertberg. the for
mer trainer of the New York Athletic
club, who Is here from Stockholm,
where he I training the Swedish ath
letes. "The I'nited States ought to begin
molding her team now If she expects
to win the Olymph in 1916." he said
today, 'and it will have to be a won
derful team because continental ath
lettfl are developing rapidly "
New York. Jan. 1C Fifteen games
of association football are on the
schedule of the intercollegiate soccer
league published today. The sched
ule consists of a round robin tourna
ment among tcam. from rolumbia.
Cornell. Haverford. Harvard. Pennsl
anla and Yale The season com
mences March 1"v with Columbia vs.
Ynle at New York and closes May 2.
with Hanard vs. Pennsylvania at
$4,000 FOR BOUT
New York, Jan 16. Joe Rivers, the
Mexican lightweight of Los Ange
les, received $4on as his fee for fight
Ing Leach Cross ten round here on
Tuesday night This amount was
Guaranteed Rivers by the promoters.
Cross received 1295 The total
amount taken in at (he door was 10,
528. The state's portion was Jo265.
North Ogden. Jan. 15 One of the
grandest social events of the new year
In North Ogden was that tendered the
retiring bishopric of this wurd. Tues
day evening. In the spacious meeting
house and annex, to do honor to Bish
op James Ward and Counsellor Nephl
J. Brown, who with First Counsellor
Frederick Barker, were honorably re
leased as the bishopric of the ward
Hml were succeeded by Frederick Bar
ker as bishop with David E Randall
iifni iHorge E Brown as counsellors.
December 29 Equal honor? w.-n :
extended to Nathaniel Montgomery,
James Storey and Newman H Barker,
who had labored with marked distinc
tion with former bishoprics of the
I ward
There were present on the stand
Thomas B. Evans ami Chas C Kkii
ards of the presidency ol the Ogden
stake, Chas. F Middleton of the pres
idency of the Weber slake. Levi J
Taylor, patriarch of the North Weber
stake. Chas Hlcfcenlooper, bishop
of the Pleasant View ward, Carl O.
Turnquist. bishop of the Lynn ward,
James Storo, John W Chambers, L
H Frorer, Samuel G Dye and Elijah
A Larkin and Albert E Stratford of
the Ogden stake high council and
many of their wives and also a large
audience filling the auditorium and
galleries to .full capacity, while doz
ens, forming ih- various committee!
were busy in tho annex and amuse
ment hall, arranging a pleasant recep
tion for the whole when they should
later march up to the amusement ha'l
I for refreshments.
i Tho exen-lseB wore In the hands of
'ohn W Gibson
The invocation wus offered by John,
Cambers of the stake high council,
he music wa9 under the direction of
.yman Barker, with Gilbert Randall,
Cdna Berrtt and Theresa Chadwlck.
'residing at the organ or piano aa the
aumbors would require, consisting of
solos by A O. Berrett, Chas. Storey
nd Una Chatelain and Diana Hadley,
luet by Naomi and Loona Rash and
a quartette and encoro by Clarence
Barker and company Interspersed
with enlivening strains from the over
welcome North Ogden brass baud, un
der the direction of Charles Store .
Speeches wore made by Bishop
Frederick Barker, ox Bishop James
Ward, President C. F Middleton. Pres
ident C. C Richards, Thos B Storey,
David B. Randall. George E Brown
and Win Nathan Barker and John M
f Bailey, the last five named presenting
aketchei ol the life and Integrity of
the retiring ward officials, all of whom
had been groat pillars of strength In
the upbuilding of the place, some of
them from a ery early day. when the
'redman" man In supreme control
Nathaniel Montgomery.
He Is of Scotch parents (Robert
Montgomery and Jane Wilson I, but
was born near Hnmllton, Canada. May
3. 1841 Following his father In vari
ous movings In pursuit of his trade
as an engineer, he finally reached
North Ogden. when only 10 years of
age, helping to solve In that early day
the most difficult problems of build
ing canals, roads and water ditches.
j reclaiming the desert lands, digging
segoes to help out the scanty meals
and standing guard against the en
croschment of hostile bands of Indi
ans. From then lo the present day
he has been identified with every en
terprise of note, has served in many
positions of trust and honor in the
gift of his people, from constable and
justice of the peace of the precinct
land member of the town school board
to county commissioner, county as
sessor and a seat in the legislative
halls of the state. Ecclesiastically, he
served the people In two blshoprl
of the ward, was ward president of the
Y M M I and local superintend
ent of the Sunday school and held
many minor iwsltlons.
James Ward.
He Is the son of William Ward and
Snrah Brown, born at Pewsey, Eng
land. June 12, 1S40 He set sail April
23, 1861. for America on board the
ship Underw riter In a company of I
saints, under the direction of Charles
W. Penrose He reached Now Yoitc
and then Florence, June 2. thence
across the continent, assisting in the
erection of the first trans-continental
telegraph line to Salt Lake City,
where be arrived October 4. 1861. He
then moved to Ogden March 19. ISM.
located in North Ogden. being asso
ciated with every public enterprise
from that day to this, serving in
many capacities In the building of
I roads, canals, churches and schools.
He was many years In the superin
I tendency of the local Sunday school
and SO years In tho bishopric of the
James Storey
lie was born In Durham. England.
December 25. 1SF2. of James Stor
and Margaret Bell He sailed lor
America on the ship Wyoming kf&3
12. 1875 He arrived at New York :
May 24 and at Ogden June S. Later
he reached North Ogdr.n. where he
has resided ever since. Industriously I
engaged In every avenue of public en-
erprise. serving officially in nearly 1
every corporation of the town, eccle
siastlcrtl and otherwise, ten years is
president of the Y M M I A . thlr-i
teen vcars as superintendent of the
Sunday school and fifteen years in j
tile bishopric of the ward
N H Barker
He is the son of James Barker ami
Polly E Blodgett, was bom In North
Ogden January 27, 1858. and grew i
up with its history He. too. was :m
Indefatigable worker for the cner.:!
good of the town of his birth, acquir
lng a fair education. including a
course at the Brigham Young univer
slty at Provo for the Sunday school
He served several years as assistant
superintendent in the local Sunday
And Neck, Festered and Came to
Head. Scratched and Made Sores.
Completely Cured with Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment.
P O Box 641 Corona I
ftved of ptmpJoB !Jckbeds on ton (V
and nock and vra cotnplt'o'y rur1 w1,fl the
tCutlnura Soap on bca of
Oiitlmiru OtnUnent The pim
ple upon ny neck aod foe
feUcrcd nd came to a head
I HTtcbd thnm tod nxado
jn .H tfvey hurt while Bcrtch
Ing My fhM a maw of
ptmpli and Wvkheads I
uicd a good many remedies
which gvo mo do rcllrf I
wti troubled about a year befor I uwd Cu
tlcnra Soap and Ointment Three montha'
, use of tha Cuticura Soap with " of 400
Cutfaara Ointment enred me ' (Signed)
ClrAe B ftpeacar, 8p M. ltl.
P. O. Box 63. QuUcono. Waab My
baby'e trouble came aa raah a over her
body. Then tt came out on her hecvd and
faca tn a loltd acab It ltrhd and bnrord
ao aha could not alecp at night, and It oauaed
dlaflgTaremant. Her hair fell out and then
I had her hair abated off 1 uad thrM
cataa of Outloura Soap and ono box of
Cucura Ointment and now rfio la a fair aa
aay baby that nrrtn- hivd eaema (Signed)
Mra. Aawph Butacrflold. Aug 15.
Onttcura Soap 36c. and Cuticura Ointment
WcareaoldoTwrwhare. Liberal am pie of
each uiaJUad frea. with rP SVtn Hook Ad-dre-poat-card-'Outictira.
OH T Hoton.
w-Tender-faced man abould use Putlcura
8oa Oh ring 8 tick. 36c 3 ample free.
school, fllteen years in the bishopric
of the ;trd and filled a mission 'o
the southern states, when mob vio
lence was al iis height, starting wl'h
the spirit orlnlnatinK in the murder
of t.lbbs and Bern and others In Ten
nessee. A return engagement of the junior
dramatic company In "Down South in
Dixie" Is billed for January' 21 In the
North Ogden amusement hall
List of letters remaining in the
postoffice at Ogden I'tah. January' lwl
1918, which, if not called for In two
weeks, will be sent to the dead let
ter office
Ladiet's List.
Miss Pramella Adams, Mrs B. D.
Dougherty. Miss Polly Kills, Miss Lil
lian riendershot, Mrs Olive M. Johns.
Mrs Lydla Jenkins. Mrs Nellie La
row. Miss Ada Lane, Mrs. Martha
Jane Lewis. Mrs B C. Miller. Miss
Mollle Satidstrom. Miss Dade O'Nell,
Miss Edna Peterson, Mrs J. C. Rob
ertson. Mrs. J B Rodman Mrs Bva
s?inlth or Frnntz Mrs flvde Steed.
Mrs. B. W. Whipple. Miss Cleo
Wright. Mrs Helen Walberg. Mrs B.I
W Way.
Gentlemen's Lilt.
Jno. R Adams. Clnlno Algo. Emery
barnes, D H. Bauch. Albert Burch. H
Lee Bradford, J. R. Brown, Jack Bone.
Baker Bros. Sptg. Co., Jno. Howard
Bryan. F. Baxter. Vm. Bardy, Jno.
t'houmauekas (3), Frank Camplaln
(4), W J Crowley. Frank V Carpen
ter, P J Cassldy. Prlmetta Coll. Char
Mo Cieybaum. Famas de Arave Ku
plor D. A. Xayun. Fred Dornhurg.
Francisco de Aretls, Kogurioror Du
podouyon, Jno Doyle. Jack Dalton. 1
B Defur. M. J Evans. Leon Enn
strom. Jno J Fleurley. J. Fell. Jr .
V K Karley. Ezra Fmdsham. Ernest
Faber. Ievl Farrow, Four Florimonds.
Andreottl Gulllo Mark Green. Jno
Jos Harvey, H Hoshiko. M. E. Hig
ley, C M L Houston (3). Jno. Hoi
lands, Alma S Hall. Ray Kirkland
f'harnlampo Knpnvn, Roberto Itz7.7.ar
ml, Proeet Maddabna. J. M Moffet
T P. Murphy. W J Michelet. Jno P.I
Mulhearn. Jas G Murphy. Wm. Maln
nek, Harold Murphy, D J Moor. M
D Moore. H B Measkar. G Malda
A. O'Connor. F O'Nell. Ogden & Eu
reka Ry . N ' Petemon, Angelo Prl j
ma, Roberto I'illonl. Giovanni Parinl
(2), W. R. PEOll, Harry Planl, 1
Rhea, J W Sherwood (2). G
ton Clyde Steed, B C Sears. Charlie
Summers. D. B. Stone. W F Sb.au
Chas Taylor. T Takaya i-'. K Ten
slilma (21. Mr and Mrs. Js R. Ta!or.
D E. Tracy. F S Thomas. D. J.
Toevs. W. Takesuye. Olnppon Vine,
Ralph Walker. R H. Whitney, Franic
Whalen. 2108 Was Ave . P O Box :7
Papers and Packages
Miss Plenda Jousson. Mrs. Wm.
Moffett. K. Yoshltnurn i (,
L. W SHURTLIFF, Postmaster.
Salt Lake. Jan. 16 Laying down
the burden of ninety -nine j ejrH with,
out an hour of Illness. Mrs Jano A.
Young died yesterday morning at her I
home In Tacoma. Wash. Mrs Young
was the widow of the late President
I Joseph Young, a brother of Brigham
I Young From 18a0 until four years
go s-he resided In Salt Lake City.
I Her body will h brought here for
Interment, that It may rest by the
aide of her late husband
Word of Mrs. Young! sudden death ,
was received here yesterday after- '
i nnon bv Attorney IjC Grand Young.
Wr Seymour B Young and
Young, those of her surviving hK(
dren who are residents of Salt H
In her home at the tim Of ,1r'.M4jc
I u. I, we e her daughters, Vilaaji
Voting, Chloe Young-Benedict, EaflKG
and Henrietta Young, all of C
have devoted unstinted loving 5ewj
i i mother during her dML
dining years, although she appearm',
three score and ten. still Vn
live in body and mind up to a fet-.
hours before she passed away 1 j
Mrs. Young was born in wesUKj
ew Yorl Vugust H 1914, and mtfcjj
rled Joseph S'oung at her home H
, v York v lien she was '-'u years K
age In 1850 she came with her hii.
band and rah.i'- t.. Si.lt Lake Sitl
where 9h. lived until she took AJj
her residence In Tacoma One sofa!
TV Bkknell Youns. resides In Lonfflj
JOieph Young, brother of the MojW
moi eader. h: m Younc-, dfri
alout thirty years ago.
vo j
with all your w.-jUh are you IUC;
afraid of the proletariat?" asked trf
student of sociology
'No. I am t. snapped Mr Pnewricfor
We boll all our drinking water."
Read the Classified Ads. -jH
oxy-vyAA yoo -am
A "Little Billy"
;vPk Comes to Ogden
Wr LITTLE BILLY, Vaudeville's Tiniest Headliner
EsS Little Blll is a tiny chap ol" 19. Ho Is fully developed mentally and
well educated. As a comedian ho Is far above par. while his singing and
dancing are excellent. It is most apparent that Little Billy really thinks,
talks and acts of his own accord, and is not as is the case with so many
Lilliputians merely an echo of some one else's handling
As a leal re on tins week's bill at the Orpheuiu. T. Roy Barnes and Bessie Crawford offer a breezy
comedy skit entitled "Tho Fakir and the Lady.'' which contains a considerable amount of comedy and melo
I dy. Miss Crawford Is an accomplished vocalist and Mr. Barnes can induce the most sour-visaged person to
I laugh vvlth bis original ?tle of comedv
The Original English Turkey Hop Girl
til Mignonette K'jkin. the original English Turkey Trot Girl. i always a welcome feature on Orpheum
I programs, for the charm and vivacity of her personalit) ire well established and her Impersonations
are always clever and original
"The Butterfly."
In this piece Mr Grady is seen as Michael Murph and 'he part Is another of his delightful Irish
Cbaracterixatlona, His stage Irishman Is comic but dignified and free from the abhorred exaggeration so fre
quently found in similar portrayals Miss Carpenter is a pleasinc and handsome actress of the ensenuo
The story or the sketch deals with the attachment of Murphy's son lor an actress called "Butterfly' and
i he scene Is laid In her dressing room ut a theater.
Presented by Galetti's Monkeys.
Oalettl's Simians are tho finest example or this sort of entertainment on the stage and Mon Galettl
always has the knack of evolving some new feature for his remarkable monkeys. This season he pre
sents them In ' A Day at the Circus, in which ihey portrav the amusements one might reasonably expect
to see
Mr. Galettl has Just relumed from his annual European tour i1
The Comedian and the Singer.
Perhaps the most popular team in vaudeville and one of the biggest favorites on the Orpheum Circuit I
Ib that of Warren and Blanchard. These two men have good voices and an original idea of black laiC
comedy that is a scream This Will be their first showing in Ocden, and Orpheum patrons can look for- I
ward to many a heartv laugh when these two clever fellows appear on this week's bill
Comic Manipulators of Heavy Weights.
Juggling with either a thrill or a laugh in It Is furnished by Rldora and companv. LMdora manipulate I
common balls, wagon wheels and other heavy weights In a dexterloua manner while his assistant sup- H
piles a brand of comedy that is not forced.
15c, 25c, 50c, 75c 10c, 15c, 25c I
a""'"'Mrn man iiW MiHiMiiiBHiiiaiMia wr T-- iiii nMutwmwmrnmanmmmiMwammtmm

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