Oklahoma City Daily Pointer (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 109, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 24, 1910 Page: 3 of 10
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Tuesday, May 24, 1910.
OKLAHOMA CITY DAILY POINTER.
IN SPORT'S SPHERE
EVANS A. NASH
THE DINNER MAKES THE MAN
By CAR A REESE.
t I '
JTortnWorth 4. Oklahoma 2.
6an Antonio 4, Houston 3.
Galveston li. Waco L
i Bhreveport-Dallaa, no srame;;*aln.
Houston ... «*•
fSan Antonio ...
Fort Worth ...
OF OLD TIMERS
' ' ""a;
* San Antonio nt Houston.
Waco at (ialveston.
Shreveport at Oalvcston.k
oklahoma City at Port worth.
. Fort Worth. Tex., Mav 24.—With the
game a tie In the eighth ftinlng, Crowson
weakened and let locals squeeze In two
iiinf, wiunlng the game. Crowwon had the
Giant* in hand until the fntal lulling:,
when he was taken out aniUChellette sent
(In to finish the game.
;Fillma , 2b ....
I Itiggs, cf
Brewster, cf ..
iKantxler, lb ...
iKnapp, 8b .....
Itirlbbens, c ..
lUi'Kar. P •••■
I White, cf ....
I Perrlne, 2b ..
|l owney. If ...
|Andrews, 3b '•
Cn.wson. p ..
'Cheiiette, p .
New York. May 24.—The loss of the
lightweight championship to Wolgust on
Washington's birthday does not seem to
affect Battling Nelson—In fact, he says he
is making more money now outside of the
ring than when he held the title. This is
tho wuy the Dane talks:
"When n champion keeps on winning the
public gets tired of hiui. 1 won so many
battles after taking the championship from
Joo Gaus that the public got tired look-
ing at me. The public, as a rule, has
little use for a loser, but it figured after
my defeat by Wolgust that I bad made
one of the gamest battles in the history
Of the ring, aud that I had always Avon
or lost on the level. So It got Interested
in me aguiu, aud I am deluged with of-
fers to appear on the stage.
•Since tho Wolgast bout I have mide
$8,735 above my expenses, or. including
my expenses, about 11.200 a week. 'n
same length of time Wolgast made $6,000
and hud to pay his expenses out of that
sum. Why. the week after the fight Wol-
, , gnst did not work—in fact. It was two
played this position for the liters, saw, ; Weeks before he succeeded in getting an
! • •• -urred to Bill that lie would mgagement. 1 lost the battle Tuesday
There Is a lot of difference between
fresh youngster just breaking Into major
league baseball and one having the ability
t "kid buck" of some of the many re-
marks he is generally subjected to from
the older players, according to Addle Jo**
A youngster who lias the ability lo stauu
far this line of talk and can always
come back with some of the same kind
is never bothered to uuy great extent by
The Cleveland club p eked up a new-
comer, John (Jraney, a lew seasons ago,
ami lie soon became the life of the traiu-
^The Naps opened the season at Detroit
that year and in the first game Osaney
demonstrated that he was there with the
"come back" stuff. , .
Early iu the contest Graney amb.ea
over to the third base coaching lue aud
when Bill Couglln. who at Jhat tune
It Is the dinner you serve him. madam,
which determines the mood or disposition
toward obliging you us an escort to the
It Is not the man's crankiness, nor
orlgfnal sin cropping out, nor a determin-
ation to )><• stubborn and mean on RVMral
principles, but It is actually a case of
acute indigestion when the victim > ou had
Intended to lead to evening dress and
companv restrictions turns like a worm
and smites you. or. more strictl> speaking,
crawls off to the deu and is not Been
aS]Ut °ia the dinner you have served him
which Is to blame for your subsequent,
disappointment and chagrin. The la k
of a dinner is often the muse of similar
rude behavior on the part of men folks
There is something In the very nature of
deprivation that arouses a ferocious dis-
position .lust as hungry beasts are the
most ready to show their teeth aud use
K Via". All th- nils on tho buI.J.v<
Of niHsctillm' subjugation nr.- nun-oil on
one point ntwl nro rinphntlc, tiamyljr:
1 the man." Not only feed, how-
ever. but a feeding that Is both a de-
light and satisfaction.
It is said by authorities that any favor
possible, or posibly to be or
promised is «ure after a perfectly satis-
factory dinner. The dinner may only
be two beefsteaks smothered In mush-
rooms, but the luwiry from the masculine
standpoint Is understood and appreciated.
Or, It may be a dainty dinner for the
more effeminate type of male opleure,
but done and served t< a turn. But if the i
proper side dishes are wanting. IT tne
condiments nre not suited to the auu-
• iinitials, if the touch of perfection In I
culinary skill or if the art of serving |
b lacking there Is a sulky rebellion on)
the part of the one who dines ami ii ,
"Hurt" feeling that he is being -done i
rr 'beaten" out of his rights, or that he
does not "count" any more. I lie dispo-
sition of the average man is as perverse
suspicious, full of Jealousy and prone to i
sulkincHs as the sparks fly upward or
downward, if the fire happens to be in a |
A Flyer in Hats
New Nobby Sprm£ Hats
L-omeCa head or tall.
And you will set no explanation.
either he Is regularly ashamed of himself
and grows madder and more morose with
burnt dinner as a tangible excuse,
ou are a chronic poor cook and ho i
Is staring a loni; hard future In the face, |
too full of Ills grlevauoe to give utterance, j
Now. let him alone.apace In the mean-
time off to a cooking school as fast «s |
you cull chase and learn how to get up a (
The wife who can cook and serve an
appetizing feast goes everywhere with
the head of the house. The weapons of
defense is in her hands. "No tickets, no
feast " And. Oh. how the men folks -
the married ones -adore the woman who
can cook and serve a first-class spread;
ithe crown Is hers!
Mrae. Wiaterroth F
11^rBANK J.. STANTON.
hiuvc a little fun with the youngster. I afternoon, and Wednesday evening left for
"Jajole must have a line oplnlou of the t],irago> arriving there Sunday morning,
rest of his "dub as conches when lie will [ started working that afternoon and In
send a 'busher' like you out here. | tj„. two weeks Wolgast was looking for
Before (Jraney could frame a reply | H11 engagement l cleared up $2,400.
Coughlln cut in with something like this: -j u,„ going to fight Wolgast again, and
"?. suppeso you were the star pitcher in I honestly believe I will whip him. I was
the 'conntv fair' league lust year. Well, dimply overworked when 1 met mm in
don't worry You will be baek there again California j„ February. When I had him
be'ore long, telling the •rubes' what swell aimost out in the twenty-second round I
bi ters :ue boys up here are." I lacked the ginger to finish him. lie was
About this Time Lajoie walked in the,n) hls i„,gt Mluj inasmuch as lie is not a
nlate aud Coughlln, by long experience, I careful person regarding his habits. I do
knowing how hnrtl tho "big fellow hits not believe lie can ever be as good again
them down the third-base line, moved back l|S l(<1 wn9 nu tiie day lie faced me.
... t.w.t until lif was nlavlug back | "lie will never again have the chance he
NOTED CLAIRVOYANT. PALMIST AND
TRANCE MEDIC M.
Located in our city. She comes highly
recommended by both press mid p.-oplc
Her powers are wonderful and Indlsput-
able: her tnlvl.o rellublo: her information
clear, concise and to the point in busi-
ness, investments, courtship, love,
$3.00 and $3.50
t*. Choice of over twenty of the season's newest
blocks; light, medium and dark grays, tans, steels
and nutrias. Our big window shows what they are.
$3.00 and $3.50 Hats for $2.65.
• Frore by InnlngB:
Batteries- McKay and Grlbbens; Crow-
Sou, Chellette and Noyes.
Suminnrv—Innings pitched—-By Crow-
won. 7 1-3. lilts—Off Crowson, B>: off
McKay. 7. Two-bnse hits—Brewster.
Orlhbens. Stolen bases—Fllltnan, 2. Sti"-
11 floe hits—White. Noyes. Ulggs, Grlbbens.
Mel'nv Struck out—By McKay. 1. Bases
on bulls—By McKay, 1; by Crowson, l'.
Batters hit—By Crowson, 1. Double plays
— I'errlne to Casey.
T me- 1:4h.
HOW THEY STAND.
. . 23
. . V
1 en ins
. . .10
. . .1(1
l es Moines
. . .Jl
Chattanooga . ...
New Orleans .•
. . .17
. . . .14
1 AT ION
Louisville . ......
llirill I1IJ" 'I ,
quite a few feet, until he was plajlng ba k |
nearly on 'the grass. This was the kids
cue and he took full advantage Oi it by
vr liirr as loud as lie could: "lley. Nap.
Take a look down here. Ti,la tellow is
playing left field, not third base. Be care-
ful ; don't bit one thLs way or y°u ^vllJ
get two basts on it. before be can get it
to n like ti e play.'
Just, at li'.at :noment Larrv drove a
Villous liner nlouc tlie line that went by
( onciilii before h«? had time to m >ve. nnu
as "Nap" blushed off the dust after slul-
in.r to reiond. (Jrnuey \\;ilk<''l over to the
Tigers' third baseman and said:
" j Ii • - t ue best p ece of Judgment you
ever i sed In your life, old sport.
•II,w do vou make tl.at out: queried
Bill, who v\a• beg lining ;o get interested
lu the m-vromer.
"Wt li." went on Graney, if >0,1 1,11 ]
ever not In front of that one we would all
have been buying shoest rings from you
out ou the corner tomorrow
Oklahoma City at Fort Worth.
Sau Antonio at Houston. ^
Wnco at Galveston.
Shreveport at Dallas.
St. Joseph at Sioux City.
Wichita at Omaha.
Topeka at Lincoln.
Denver at Dea Moines.
Milwaukee nt Minneapolis.
Kansas City at St. l'aul.
Indianapolis at Columbus.
Louisville at Toledo.
Atlanta at New Orleans
Chattanooga at Birmingham.
Nashville at Moui yomery.
Memphis at Mobile.
Chicago at New York.
St Louis at Philadelphia. i
j letroit ,-it Wnshinutou.
Cleveland at Boston.
Boston at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn nt St. Louis.
New York at X'ittsburg.
l'hlladelphla af Chicago.
Kl llonu at .1 oplln.
Sapulpa at I'artlcfville.
Tulsa at Enid.
Muskogee at Out brie.
Chicago I. Boston
levelaud-New VotU EJinc. postponoil;
El Heno it. .lopliu 5.
Knld 2, Tulsa 0.
Bartlesville :i. Sapulpa
Outline 4, Muskogee 1. i
Ni l ioNAL LEAGCF
"lie will never again have the
had In the last ten rounds of that bnt
tie. Now, if WolKast at his best could not
knock me out, or even knock me down,
when 1 was at my worst, what chance has
he got against me when we meet in Sep-
tember, when I will be nt my best and
he not as good as be was two mouths
DUFFY FOOLS ANSON
AND FLASHES "BINDER"
Hugbey Duffy was one of the play-
ers on "Pop" Anson's old Chicago team
of 1SS9. Most of Anson's players were
giauts. Duffy was about the old midget
the nine. Players were no; farmed
out to minors In those days. They were
iioi "placed" and their salaries guaran-
teed, as Is done today. When a player
let out," so to speak, be was actu-
Well, one day late In the season of
ISM'. Anson made up his mind I hat he
dill rt want Duffy. .lust about this time
air w:ts charged with rumors ot a
revolt of t lie players, and the format ion
f the Brotherhood league, but the National
league magnates didn't believe them. Neith-
er il-d "Pop'' Anson. He could see uath-
lng in baseball but the old league.
Anson sabl to Duffy: "Hughey. you
•e a pretty fair ball player, but you
arc about twelve Inches too short and
a bout lui pounds too light for my team.
So I am going lo give you your release.
I am sorry, but I must have bigger men.
Duffy's eyes glistened, but not witli
tearh. He reuclied <n an inside poelft Quflril8
un.i pullpd out a bulky document stamped
witli u red seal and tied with a big
"Bead that. 'Pop,'" said Duffy. |
Anson read—read and gasped. The
"document" was Duffy's signed and I
sealed contract to play with the Bos-
ton team of the Brotherhood league
In lS'.Hj at a salary of $4,000. He had
been setting $2.00b in Chicago.
Duffy had an experience of a dif-
ferent kind the next .-eason. The
brotherhood began to totter in mid-
summer, and the players began flocking
back to t lie fold in the organization
they had deserted the year before.
'itound and 'round went the hands
of the clock, anil faster and faster did
the associates ot' Duffy and Md'artby de-
sert the sinking brotherhood barge and
i limb aboard tiie indestructible National
lea cue liner
Duffy and McCarthy became some-
what a '.armed. They were
climb aboard the bik' ship on
tain's teams, but they didn't
appeal direct to Mate Soden.
Let ii Boston newspape
the rest of the story:
"Duffy and McCarthy told me they
were ready :o sign, and so I went to
Soden." he says.
•Why don'i you yet these two men
before some other club snaps 'em Up
•• 'I'm willing.' said Soden, 'but
they must sign ut my terms.'
"Til bet you a $Tr0 s.lt of clothes
I can get them to sign your contracts,'
rlairc. divorce, family troubles, threntened
dangers, law suits locates lost or stolen
articles, tells bow to Improve your charac-
ter and educate yoursc - so that you
may reach the hi sliest possible develop
me'nt of mental vigor.
When others have promised only, and
accomplished little, pay a visit to this most
wonderful woman and you will be fuity
repaid for disappointments you may have
had with weak or partially developed in-
diums. Parlors located 40. North Broad
Cages, Partitions and Railings.for
Hanks and Offices. Also Window
and Lockers. The most
blue | lurable Trash Burners made. Come
aud see it.
and Iron Works
208 East Main St. Phone 1625.
Saw|n* Wood for llreakfaat.
Bacon — beef, don't bother me;
Sawin' wood for breakfast!
When that paw.lust pile you e*—
Sawin' wood fer breakfast!
Prices high rz high kin be:
Sawin' wood fer breakfast I
Sawdust. 1111 in' us it's free —
Suwlu' wood fer breakfast!
< f. "■
Ilere - In this here solitude
Sawin* wood fer breakfast!
Beat the worH on breakfast food-
Saw in' wood fer breakfast!
There's that Moat Trust llvln' hlg
Carryln' * oak fer breakfast!
But it won't break in the sky
Like sawdust folks nt breakfast!
Too Much 'Possum.
The Cedar drove correspondent of the
Walker County Messenger tells this prac-
tical possum story:
"Oils, Will. Bob and Charley Fvlttwho
boards with Mr. Edwards, have been gi\
lng the old man some trouble this fall
'possum bunting and losing sleep, not be-
lng able to get out as soon in the morn
In vr as Mr. Fdwards likes. So the old
gentleman sal.l he would kill the dog- ,
llurdie Evltt off. chastise his own
boys and never suffer another 'possum to
be cooked in his house. But before the
old man got his words Into action, the
boys got off on their last. hunt, but in
phi'v of hunting 'possums, the four boys
went, to work, and by 3 o'clock next
morning they had 1!0 acres of corn pulled
down and nicely heaped for hauling. The
old man won't name 'possum since, and
has Just besruu to see that bis boys have
liven raised up lu u more enlightened day
than he was."
A Baltimore Entlmate.
There is a sorng the Baltimore Sun poet
slugs of ltoosevelt:
"He is the rolling thunder.
lie is the rumbling quake.
lie is the big cucumber
That gives us the stomach ache.
lie is the life that quickens.
He is the fear that endures,
lie is the 111 that sickens
And he is the pill that cures."
The Cold That Mated 11 Im.
"The sheriff conn' to level on us one
cold day last week." says the Blllville
Banner, "but failed to foreclose us. A
gallon lug had come to us by express that
very niornlu.' aud' that's why we come
clear 'Mighty cold moniln'. says the
sheriff. 'Try the Jug.' we iold him. 'It'll
warn von.' I think I will,* sa.v« the sher-
iff an' he ili.l It wuy so cold. In fact,
that the sheriff froze to the Jug. an' we
went outside and warmed our bunds iu
the free sunshine.''
The Home of Good Clothes
THE POSTAL TELEGRAPH-CA£ LE C<JMPAN\
"1.64a M I
Grand Rapids, tilch
Special Prizes. Admission 10c.
FAMILY MANNERS j
lly MAKUAHET V: KAMUSTER. j
omaoooa City* Oltla.
Ytftt arc author IB od'flonatoriva porter.* tlmo bualtn>33 f
and ton percont cash buolnaSB Fox Typewriters t,# t
.CppiUttCa^iBn. TITER CO k
tu>*Ut 0«BfBelt* Ibjwum ?4V U loth* n itt4 OutM tad Brtilrt iiwitot. uJ ** ConB f* ]
The above means that for every'FOX VISIBLE TYPE-
WRITER sold for cash between now and June lltb, $10 Will
be added to the Capital Campaign Fnnd.
If only fifty FOX VISUM,K TYPEWRITERS am sold, it
means $000 to the fund, and in this fight EVERY DOLLAR
"''bE A BOOSTER! TIere is an opportunity to kill TWO
BIRDS WITH ONE STONE; viz: secure the BEST TYPE-
WHITER on earth and HELP A GOOD CAUSE.
Is the Light Running Fox Any Good? Well, Read This: j
Oklahoma City, okln, 3 21-1310.
than five years
five years more.
Wo find the FOX to t
have ever used.
\ ii:irvo\ st . oklahoma.
We have used two FOX* VISIBLE typewriters for more
and from their present condition believe they are good for
Skates 25c Extra
Cincinnati was anxious to secure Jar-k
Klelnow. the catcher on whom Stalling*
isked waivers recently, until Larry Mc-
Lean promised to be u-ood. M«'Ler.n Is i
rrnnd catciier. But if he wished t< play
infp. Griffith shouldn't pass up prospects
>f the Klelnow order ou account of any
>f Larry's rash promises
N.w 'York 7. riUnMirs 1.
i tnelnnatl ♦ . Boston 5. *
st Louis r , Brooklyn n.
l'lilladelphla-Chlcago game; postponed
Minneapolis 3-8, Kansas City, 4-0.
indianapolis 7, Louisville "
Columbus d. Toledo <>. (10 Innings.)
Milwaukee 2, St. Paul 0.
WEKTEIIN 1. EAGLE •
Omaha I'i. Wichita '
SlouX Cltv 14. St. Joseph It
Lincoln 14. Topeka r .
Denver B. Des Moines 3.
Montgomery 1. Nashville r.
Birmingham b, Chattanooga 0.
Audit System Sash .v Door 2.
utility man, Kluwltter of the New }
iruits has been sold to MemphU in the
u thorn League. Klawlttet- last
played with Shreveport aud was one of
i lie best men the Plratf
Returns li> sperlal wire of nil sporting
i events. Texas National and American
league remit! dolly
Jlfl N llroodway 14 N. IU>bln«on
"The Bank the Pffopli Made"
More than 4000
Make It It
" 'All riqrh-t.'
"Soden handed them over, and In I
an hour I brought them hack with the
names of Puffy and McCarthy properly af-
ii\e.l, Sodeu was overjoyed, and gleefully
banded me the order for the two suits."
KALSOMINE BY 8 TO 0
Allowing one hit. the pitching of Wash-
lngton for the Monarehs was too strong ,
for the Houston aggregation lu the Col- j 1
orod Texas league and the locals wou | L
yesterday l>y a score of S to 0 One bin- ; I
i,i.- w n see u red off Washington. "t
, I'ostly < :t rs anil the opportune hlt-
| ting of the Monarehs was responsible for J |
tli - tallies The battling of Norman was i
the feature ->t tMe game. The locals leave
tonight for Waco to play the leaders of I
One Strap Suede
B II E.
Never take another person's chair with-
out relinquishing it on the person's re-
A lady should not cross the legs In coiu-
' A gentleman does not fidget or sir cross-
wise on Ills shalr, or sit. with the legs
When you do not Icir a remark sny.
"I i.ej your pardon'.'" never "What?"
itter word s the limit of rudeness,
no* whisper in compauy.
j)o not open letters in company unless
vou flrsr ask pennlwion to do so.
To attract attention do not take hold
of ocopic; .speak to them.
j . not use your handkerchief at the
Be sure to rise when «n older person
enters the room.
Take rear pain* to include deaf per
sons 11r what Is goln r>n. They tire usually
sensitive and sometimes morbid, and It
hurts them not to bo lu touch with the
Never shout at a denf person, ''peak
distinctively and tdowly, and seat your
' hcif near him or her.
Never be ungracious You tlo not know
how heavy a burden your fr end Is bear-
!t:j The heart kuoweth its own bitter.
Keceve every attention, however small,
j witli real gratitude, which is warmly ex-
' Not long nsro a minister called the nt-
i tention of his hearers to the warm and
! loving appreciation of our Lord when
i Mary broke her precious vase of per-
i fume o:> His head. Ho said that to the end
I of time her aet should he a memorial
Are we hivaJr'.ng our i labaater boxes f. i
| our loved ones now, "r aro we waiting
I until i' may be too late to render them
au.v sweet wrvloo
lake «sj>eclal pains to be courteous to
j tho dull, uninteresting, or uncongenial
the most durable and convenient typewriter we
MKHRILL * BRANIFF, General Insurance Agents.
I Never discriminate b
j Anyone Invited to yo
| to <*nt1re courtesy.
Never repeat an unkind or
j storv. Think and nay the best o
; Be forgiving If an\ tie ba*
j v.>u meet him halfway when be
Thnk before you apeak.
en your friends |
tome Is entitled '
If you iln rint, need a typewriter yonrsclf, some of your
friends do, so pass the good word along and have them investi-
gate the LIU It T RUNNING FOX. ,
J. D. BRIDGES, General Agent
26 N. Harvey St. Oklahoma City, Okla. Phone 3389.
F*ve Acre Tracts
On the El Reno Interurban
Th" IJCfit soil In Oklahoma rojnty: «mooth lanS;;
gcua location; In the lino ot devfljymeut.
Oooil car scrvlco: quick and
Ijusiiiobu district. TllebO aro the a
when you buy
A Suburban Home
Vance & Shaffer
4 S. Robinson. Fhonc 5635. Iter Trac 'men Cat
SHAUGHNESSEY TO BE
GOOD MATCH FOR DALE
J'ete Shaughnessey who will meet Monte
Dale in a tifteen round contest on May I
* will arrive lu Oklahoina Cltv within u
few days to onipletc ins trait.lng. The
men will weigh in at 133 pounds.
I ale is recognised us one ..r the most
formidable challengers of Ad Wolgast and
is now .Missouri's choinpiou lightweight.
II" has fought muiiy ■ las-y men Shaugii i
u.-sfpy has been fighting welterweights
and has showed up good against the odds i
and ought to give bale a good match. j
I'romoter Uratrg will give several good
preliminaries including a battle royal be-
tween ten ii eg roe*
The Sweet Good-Night
ny FT II l~Ii MARIOS
Ft. Worth, who
den for Columbia s
manager of the team,
for the team I'avei
years' experience as
expected that n
team will rapid
s leaguer from
U ft tU i'i gar
has been made
under has had throe
a manager and It Is
• his management tho
limb toward the top
cord ornament is
classy and a per-
In a hesitating way.
And he hoped her eyes
What his Hps refits
and he held her t
~ ile held her I
'I thought perhaps." -and he paused to
After the M
Iry them "
ti a warm pt
i-itft* Spot* from Books
f tiie percentage table
e ask^ that ev«ry
na Cltv being tin
permanent location < t' the state Capital
to mall tlu Capital I'hoto I'ostals to thel:
friends over the ¥tate and thus lend thetrj
HSt'-tauce -.0 the campaign Cards im
IihiI h' all dealers or call .Tohn«oti.\Vlm
i #tt 7*', - JO ill Am Nat. Hunk llldg
S j Buy them of Russell, 128 Main
Of dust from his
And It brought her
In that dim mice
That the thought
quite < lear,
And I know 'twi
to the level oT tho high
!! I -"how vou
sh dipped in
; uraj s in
choice at $12.50.
FRED, 19 N. BROADWAY.
helped to uiukc
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Oklahoma City Daily Pointer (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 109, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 24, 1910, newspaper, May 24, 1910; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc101556/m1/3/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.