Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday, Nov. 18, 1913.
' . r - V
RAW IN TEN-ROUND
Meamrarftiirht5 Put Un a Slow Battlfl. With Kan rati Tin- t
ing all the Hitting; R odel Unble to Reach
His Lanky Foe.
Milwaukee. Wis., Nov. 18. Jess Wil
lard made the mistake of holding Boer
Rodel too cheap last night. The Kan
sas giant showed up in the South Side
A. C. arena carrying enough excess
weight to slow him up into a boxing
truck horse and the man from South
Africa held him even during the ten
rounds of mediocre milling.
' It was a shambling collar and elbow
affair all through. Willard wu so fat
that the flesh on his mid-section and
roly-poly legs shook as he shuffled
across the ring. Jess must have weigh-'
ed close to 240 pounds and could easi
ly have spared twenty-five pounds. '
The Boer looked like a pigmy along
side, the big fellow. Rodel looked to
scale about 180. When In fighting po
sition he looked like a man gazing at
the -top of the Woolworth building in
. New York.
But despite the difference in their
, size, fifty pounds anyway, the Boer
fought the giant to ftn even break.
'Jimmy Johnston kept shouting to him
between rounds: "You know what this
means, George." The Boer evidently
realised, for he kept as busy as he
could. He was more aggressive than
Willard, rushing continually. But Jess'
wonderful height and ' reach kept
George from doing any serious dam
age. Most of his blows were spent
before they reached the mark. A lit
tle claret from the mouth and a bump
under on eye were the onl signs of
punishment displayed by Willard.
Jess can whip Rodel. There is no
doubt of that. But he couldn't do it
last night. He was punching hard, but
his Judgment of distance was terrible.
Straight rights and '-left ' crosses that
would have knocked the Boer dizzy
went -whizzing aimlessly into the at
mosphere. ' Jess did get two or three
right handers over the Jaw, one in the
seventh Bending the Boer staggering
across the ring. But the Boer was
game and never was in a serious state.
He was practically unmarked at the
bout continued Smith wearied and
Langford assumed the aggressive,
sending left and right to the body at
short range, while Smith swung un
successfully at Langford's head. Aft
er 'Langford'a work In the closing
rounds many of the spectators ex
pressed surprise at the decision of
Referee Dick Fleming.
Smith at the start Jabbed away with
his left, supplying nearly all the ac
tion. Langford did not seem to be
bothered by long range blows, turn
ing away many without great effort
and standing up under others without
defense. Not until the seventh round
did the negro make any apparent at
tempt to force the fighting. Then he
started a short range fight and in the
eighth round opened Smith's cheek un
der the left eye.
Smith, though regarded as a strong
right hand fighter, relied on left Jabs
throughout. Several attempts to land
right swings met with varying success,
but his Jabs were continuous. Smith's
cheek bled freely as the fight neared
the end, and the blood got into his eye
and blinded him. He also seemed fa
tigued and hung on to his opponent.
while Langford, although apparently
carrying more weight than at any time
in his career, appeared the stronger.
Langford escaped unmarked.
WHITE STOPS KANSAS.
Canton, O., Nov. 18. Charley White
of Chicago knocked out Kid Kansas
of Buffalo in the fifth round of their
scheduled twelve-round bout here last
GIANTS BLANK SOX
IN DRIZZLE 3-0
Benz Is Easy for McGraw's
Crew in Battle at Med-
STANDING OP THE CLIBS.
W. I Pet.
(.iuntn in 14 .824
White Sox 14 15 .4T
'- Medford, Ore., Nov. 18. In a driz
zling rain, the New York Giants de
feated the Chicago White Sox In a six
inning game yesterday afternoon, 3 to
0. In spite of the absence of Mathew
son and Chief Meyers, about 2,000 peo
ple gathered at the local ball park and
yelled and cheered their favorite play
ers as they slipped through the mud
and cavorted around the rain-soaked
Bens was easy for the New York
hitters. They piled up nine hits and
could have swelled their averages if
theyihad been ho inclined.
Del Rader, a local White Sox recruit,
farmed out to Lincoln, Neb., in mid
summer, was put in at third in Schaef
er's place. He fielded well, but his
stick work was zero.
W. H. Gilgore, a homesteader, on
Evans Creek, arose at 2 a. m., walked
fourteen miles, waded two creeks to
catch a train for, ' Medford and see
"Matty take off his hat." He was sore
ly disappointed, but led the cheering
in the bleachers.
Boston, Mass., Nov. 18. "Gunboat"
Smith, of New York was given the de
cision over Sam Langford of Boston at
the end of a twelve-round bout here
Smith led cleverly during the early
rounds, scoring repeatedly with left
Jabs to Langford's. head, and body,
while the Boston negro made no se
rious attempt at defesse. But as the
JIM DUFFY WINS BOUT
Syracuse, N. Y. Nov. 18. Jimmy
Duffy of Lockport won by a big mar
gin over Willie Beecher of New York
in their ten-round bout here last
night. Duffy used . some great right
hand punches to Beecher's Jaw which
had the New Yorker in distress at the
finish. The ringside weights were:
Duffy, 136; Beeecher, 187H-,
EXPECT "FEDS" TO
MAKE BIG NOISE
President Johnson of the American
league returned to his offices yester
day after a week of quail shooting in
Indiana and found plenty of work had
accumulated during his absence to
keep him busy for the rest of the
month. When asked regarding the ru
mored move of the minor leagues to
establish continuous baseball in"lhe
cities of their circuits which are In
eluded in the Federal league, Mr. John
son said he knew only what he had
read and denied that any step of the
sort was contemplated by the major
leagues. He said:
"We do not look for any more frlc
tion with the Federal league than last
season, and that was practically neg
ligible. There does not seem to be
any indication that It will make any
more noise than heretofore."
With the American league's annual
v i r l ci i
"Roll Tfieir Own"
a man ects smoKc-wisc dy experience, nis taste craves a
deep satisfaction that only the cigarettes he makes for himself to suit his
own taste, can fully gratify. He learns to roll his own fresh, fragrant
cigarettes from ripe, mellow "Bull" Durham tobacco.
"Rolling his own" becomes a second nature with. him. He takes
the keenest pleasure in fashioning his own cigarettes with his own
hands, to his own liking, and is proud of his skill. He is no longer
a novice, but a thirty-thtrd degree smoke veteran in the eyes of men the
world over. .
(Enough for forty hand-made cigarettes in each S-cent tack)
. Cigarettes hand-made from "Bull" Durham have a rich fragrance
and smooth, mellow flavor, wonderfully comforting and satisfying. This
good, pure tobacco gives complete enjoyment and lasting satisfaction to
' more millions of men than all other
high-grade smoking tobaccos com
bined. Get a 5c sack of "Bull" today
and "roll your own." Then you
will appreciate why enough "Bull"
Durham is sold in a vear to make
approximately 12 BILLION cigarettes
about as many as the total annual produc
tion of all brands of ready-made cigarettes
in this country.. And the "Bull" Durham
sales are still growing.
TKX AMEMCAN TOBACCO COMPANY
Ask for FREE
booh of "paper"
voith each Se tack
meeting out of the way the next mat
ter of importance will be preparation
of the playing schedule for 1914. Work
on that 1b expected to begin in plenty
of time to have It ready for the con
ference with the National league's
schedule committee next month.
President Johnson expects the rules
committees of the two league will get
together at the same time 'as the con
ference on playing dates. If the Na
tional league is of the same mind Mr.
Johnson hopes to invite a committee
from the Baseball Writers' association
and members of the umpire staff of the
two leagues to confer with the rules
committee regarding improvements in
the playing code.
Charles ("Red") Dooln, manager of
the Philadelphia Nationals, Is appear
ing at the Palace theater this week in
a sketch which enables him to carol
several Celtic anthems in the Inimit
able way that has made him a popular
entertainer on and off the stage.
New York, Nov. 18. Willie Hoppe
of New York retained the 18-2 bil
liard championship of the world, de
feating Calvin Demarest of Chicago,'
600 to 294, in their match at the Hotel
Astor last night. ' .
The challenger got off to a poor
start, scoring only 35 points in his
first eleven innings. Hoppe caught his
stride early in the game and with
runs of 39, 57 and 55 took a good lead.
Hoppe 0 10 24 2 0 S9 67 5E 0 0 3 7 4
0 31 19 38 2 121 0 32 0 6. Total,' 600.
Average 21 17-23. Righ runs, 121, 81,
Demarest 0 1081041 18 11 58
0 115 S 8 0 48 0 4 6 1 16. Total, 294.
Average, 12 18-23. High runs, 116. 58,
Lafayette. Ind..' Nov. 18. Although
Purdue emerged from the Illinois
game without a player injured, . the
Boilermakers feel bitterly the failure
to win and blame the officials. Coach
Smith and all the Purdue players and
supporters declare Purdue was treated
unfairly by Referee Magdlsohn when
Oliphant was removed from the game.
Oliphant declares he was spiked by
two Illinois players and simply slap
ped Graves on top of the headgear.
Once the ball was taken from Purdue
on the one-yard line when every Boil
ermaker Insisted Finn had possession
of the oval. Coach Smith says Purdue
would have made two touchdowns ex
cept for Incorrect rulings as to pos
session of the ball. Purdue will try
to forget the Illinois game and work
hard to prepare for Indiana next Sat
urday at Bloomlngton. The lineup will
TO STOP SCALPING.
Cambridge, Mass., . Nov. 18. By a
change in the manner of marking tick
ets for this year' Harvard-Yale foot
ball game. Harvard, athletic authorities
hope to be able to prevent ticket spec
ulatton. Each ticket is stamped with
the name of th.e applicant and he alone
will be allowed to use It. If a ticket
is found In the possession of a specu
lator it will be confiscated and the one
to whom it was issued will be refused
tickets to future games.
HAMLINE U. MAN DEAD
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 18. Charles
Sweitxer, captain of the Hamline uni
versity football team, died today after
a short Illness. An injury sustained
several years ago, combined with a se
vere cold recently contracted, is be
lieved to have caused death. He had
been in practice up to Thursday.
Sweitser was unanimously chosen all
state center last year.
Moan tain Can
singer, all male
birds, on spe-
KAUFMANN frWOLF - Hammond, Ind.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 18. Class
spirit received a severe blow here yes
terday In the selection of a Wolverine
football captain for 1914. James
Raunsford is creating great dissatis
faction with Coach Fielding H. Yost
and general discord among the stu
dents, was the official report today.
Raunsford has never been thought of
in any other light than a mediocre
player, and has been used, as a substi
tute during his two years of experi
ence. He plays no definite position.
, Tommy Hughitt, the real star of the
year, who has gained more yards for
the Maize and Blue than any other
three players, lost the election by one
vote. It Is said that "politics" caused
Tommy, the popular selection through
out the campus, to lose the election.
The vote stood 10 to 9 In favor of
Raunsford, Hughitt declaring after
ward that he voted for Raunsford as
a matter of honor.
Yost regards Hughitt as the best
quarter back and field general he has
had in years and predicted there would
be no opposition for his selection as
Christy Mathewson leaves the
New York G!ants"on their world
tour with White Sox at Portland,
Ore. Will devote winter to liter-
ary work. . ,
. WEDNESDAY, .
Seventy-five members of New
York Nationals and Chicago
Americans round-the-world party
sail from Vancouver.
Alabama Good Roads associa-
tion meets at Mobile.
. FRIDAY. .
Joe Get and Joe Asevedo box
at San Francisco. .
Yale-Harvard and other big
USED THINGS THAT YOU DON"!
WANT CAN BE SOLD IF YOTT AD
VERTISE IN THE TIMES.
1 &. a -ow
, ,,,,. .J7 --faff
Priced for Wednesday
att $14.75 V;;
Thes; garments are of a very fine quality boucle, similar in
appearance to Persian lamb, large shawl collars and deer
cuffs of plain or brocaded silk plush, lined with good qual-'
ity satin in contrasting shades, fastened in the front "with.
a large ornamental silk frog. These fl 1 7 CT
coats would regularly sell at $18.00. Qur II J
. . I
A SPECIAL PURCHASE OF CHIL
DREN'S CURLY BEAR COATS IN
These warm, serviceable Little Coats are made of two-tone'
white curly bearskin; they are lined with a heavy quilted
lining, regular $3.50 coats, sizes 2 to 6, on O GO
sale Wednesday fisiwU
Women's Worsted Dresses, a number of pretty nejp
styles that formerly sold at $7.00,
now on sale at....
One Dollar Mroetty-eifflM Cemitt Sale ofi
. ':'' Women's Separatte SEiMs
300 of Them in the
Newest Styles "
Neatly tailored and slightly draped models, made up by a reputable New York
maker, of short lengths of materials used in the making of their $3.50, $4.00
'.i and $5.00 Dress Skirts. The I6tincludes shepherd and honey comb checks,
new plaids, and fine worsteds. All are excellently tailor-' fi v n .
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Order Your Winter Goal in our Base
ment and get ZvC Stamps with purchase
One Day Sale of Linen Handkerchiefs
Men's Pure Irish Linen
initials, a 25c
Ladies' Pure Linen
Handkerchiefs with ini
tials embroidered in
Boys' All-Linen Handkerchiefs
with embroidered initial, 19c
quality. Priced for Double
Stamp Day at
Ladies' Fine Quality Pure Linen
Handkerchiefs, corners beautifully
25c quality, each ,
Ladies' Pure Linen Handker
chiefs, Armenian lace edge,
regular 39c quality,
RED CROSS SHOES, every want
ed leather, soles that bend with
your feet, anl immense va B f(
iety of styles, pair nlawU
Men's Everette Style Slippers, with
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tan and black vici kid, on
special sale, pair
Old Rugged $2.50 Tan and Black
Work Shoes, A AA
Misses' and Children's High Tep
Shoes, gun metal and vici kid, fine
soles, strictly all leather with pat
ent leather cuff, $2.00 . rf
shoes, sizes 9 to 2, pair.. QU
Wednesday's Shoe Special for
Boys, made for . rough wear of
heavy grain calf, 2 heavy soles, out
side back stay. .
Sizes 2 to 6, pair....;.. $5fJ
Sizes 13 to 2, pair. ...$135
Honey A Tar Coach
Sjrnp for cough and
colds. 50c size. 2Jc
Caaeam ft it t n n e,
Bronte Quinine and
Rex all Cold Tablet
tac boxes. Ag
special at 11-
Scott'a Kntnlnion of
Cod , Liver Oil for
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Caacara Surra da Oho.
eolnte eoated S-er.
Tablet. 100 in bottle.
Celery Tea, gentle
laxative. 2Sc -f On
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Peroxide of Hydro.
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in almost an endless variety
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made by skilled tailors, of
pure wool chinchillas, mel
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values ever offered at
7nenntber Cream Bern,
aoln lotion and Wlteh
Haael Cream, all reg
ular 25c values 4
Menen'a Talcum Paw
der, 25c can, OCT
special, 2 or..avL
Cotlenra Soap, medi
cated, grood for skin
diseases. 2fc 4 QA
cake, special. ..XOL
Sylvan Series Toilet
Soap, all odors, S
cakes in box, 30c vaL,
special sale QOi
Mme. Inabelle'M Faee
Powder a very hljarh
grade face powder,
Hexall, ColaaleV. and
Sanltol Tooth Paaite,
2&c tube. 4 Qa
special at X7v