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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, July 05, 1912, Page 10, Image 10',
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I 10- THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1912.
I 111 SURPRISES
I STAR IE RIDERS
I .Veteran Pace Follower Leads
I a Number of "Also Rans"
I to Unexpected Victory.
Hj Bicycle fans packed tho amphitheater
of the saucer track 5000 strong last night,
HI nnd were treated to a splendid card of
HI racbiff. The big event of the evening,
America vs. Australia, unlimited team
pursuit, professional, was won by Aus
trails, but no less Interesting was tha
"Lemp" handicap, In which the erstwhile
also-rans put ono over on the acknowl
edged stars under the leadership of
I TVarhorw Downing. Each heat of every
J race was an important factor in making
J the card the strong ono that It was.
J Iver Lawson, Eddie Root, Fred Hill and
J Joe Fogler composed tho American team
J of the pursuit contest, and Jackie
fll Clarke, Alfred Goullet, Paddy Hehlr and
WMM Gordon Walker represented Australia. It
WMM was nip and tuck for the first few laps,
WMM the American team perhaps having a
shade the better of it. Goullet then took
WMM The pace for his team and cut down the
WMM Americans' lead. Walker dropped off
WMM after plcldnc tip tho pace from Goullet
WMM and taking his companions around for a
WMM fast lap. Hill hlew up on the American
WMM team, and Lawson soon followed. Hehlr
WMM had worked himself out, and dropped off
WMM Just as the teams were holding their
WMM rrspectlve positions on opposite sides of
WMM the track.
WMM This left Root and Fogler hattfmg
WMM o gainst Goullet and Clarke, and It was
WMM seen that it was only a question of a few
WMM laps before tho latter two would cut
WMM down the two Americans.. Root was
WMM tired and Fogler did not appear to be na
WMM fresh as either of the speeding Aus-
WMM trallans. Goullet was the aggressor and
j did most of the paoemaklng, unwinding
WMM his wonderful sprint on tho fifth lap of
WMM the second mile and passing the Root-
1 Fogler combination with llttlo effort, with
WMM Clarke riding close behind, at 2 miles,
WMM t laps and 200 yards.
WMM The Jemp handicap developed into a
WMM speed comedy. Goullet, Lawson ana
WMM Clarke started from scratch, with Fogler,
WMM Walker. Hehlr, Hoot, Thomas and Ryan
WMM Btrung out over the first "ninety yards.
WMM Achorn started at the 20fl-yard mark,
WMM with Hill starting from 220 yards. This
left a gap of thlrtv yards between Hill.
WMM bringing up the rear end of the front
WMM bunch, and Ryan, leading the rear hunch.
WMM The distance was two miles and tho
1 scratch men apparently figured on easily
WMM overhauling the yard men. Downing,
WMM however, whipped the latter Into line,
got ihem working like veterans, and they
MMM not only took all the lap money, but
MMM Mitten, who started from the 130-yard
mmm mark, took first money, and Wilcox, who
MMM was 175 yards around before he started,
j took second place.
1 Goullet and Clarke, after discovering
MMM the trick, got busy and. after a hard ride,
battled between themselves for third
1 plaoe, and crossed the tape wheels even,
j Tlioy divided third honors, At the finish
j Wilcov was half a lap behind Mitten and
MMM Goullet and Clarke 100 yards behind Wll
MMM MMM The "Derby" Cone mile) professional,
j was also a surprise. The first heat was
mmm run in fast time. Lawson, Hehir, Ryan
mmm nnd Walker qualifying in the order named.
Mmm Clarke rode a careless race and failed to
MMk qualify. Goullet. Fogler and Root quall-
Mmm fled In the second heat. In the final.
MmQ Fogler pulled Lawson, Walker pulled
jj Goullet, nnd Root pulled Hehlr. This
Mmh left Ryan In the going single handed. Tho
j riders were playing for position, but Ryan
MMM riding above overthrew their calculations.
MMM At two laps to go, Fogler tried to pull
MMM Lawson up, but Hehlr pulled up along-
MMM side of Root and this upset the comblna-
Mmm tion. When Goullet finally extracated
j himself from tho tangle there were four
MmU men ahead of him, and tho tape but
a few yards abend. He buckled over the
handlebars but failed to go around. He-
mmn hlr won, Fogler took second place, Law-
j son third, and Root fourth. Hehlr was
mm decorated with a. wreath, blue ribbon and
MMU badge, all of which ho received in addl-
1 Hon to first money.
Ha The one-mile championship of Utah
MMto race, three heats to qualify, was won
MMtA by Toung. Kramer, Brazier and O. U.
Hg Schmertz finished In the brdor named.
Fin FANS CLAIM
HE MIGHT HAVE M
(Continued From Page Bight.)
upon the ring ledge and shouted at
Smith, " Can't you ece that Flynn is
butting?" Johnson nddod his voico to
that of Burns, nnd thore was n look
of concern in the champion's eyes.
Referee Smith p'ullod Iho men apart
and. shook a wnrning finger at Flynn.
Flynn, whoso lighting blood was up.
yelled excitedly: "He's holding me!
He's holding me! Why don't you mnko
him quit and fight ns a champion
Smith turned to Johnson and told
him that tho charge against him was
true and that while ho was not as cul
pable in tho matter of unfair fighting
ns his opponent, he was certainly de
parting from the agreement that had
been entered into as to a fair stand up
Then Smith waved them together again
and when the order to resumo fighting
was given, Flvnn went at tho champion
head on. Onco again Johnson clasped
Flynn's arms and pinioned him, and,
try as ho might, the fireman could not
free a glove to deliver a blow. He was
mad clear through and he immediately
resorted to butting again, while John
son shouted to tho referee .for help,
and Professor Burns, on the ring ledge,
waved his arms and. cried aloud about
the unfairness of things.
Not once, but four times, did Smith
havo to put tho men nsunder and
shake a warning forefinger at Flynn.
s often as ho did eo Johnson stood
thcro in a notably limp condition, and
Flynn. frith his fighting spirit, at fever
heat, gesticulated and bellowed, "What
am I to do? What am I to do? T am
licking tho big stiff and he is holding
mo liko grim death all the time."
And here is the significant point, for
those who know Johnson and know of
his past battles and his past spells of
training. When ho "was himself he uev
er allowed any one to take liberties
with him. An extra hard punch either
in a practice bout or in a real fight
brought retaliation from the champion
in the shape of rights and lofts. But
here today he allowed a man lifter
and several inches shorter than him to
take liberties with him. If he had
followed his nsual custom he wonld
have shook himself free and batted
Flynn's head from side to side with
The three-mile handicap amateur (twenty-four
start ors) was won by O. IT
Schmertz. Brazier. C. Schmertz and
Gemple flnlshod second, third and fourth
The next race meet will be be held Sun
day night, July 7, nnd Manager MacFar
land has prepared two big features in ad
dition to tho regular card.
Lawson and Fogler will ride a match
race with Goullet and Hehir. There will
also be a ten-mile motor paced handicap,
between Wilcox. Duer and Root. Duor
and Root will be given one and two
lap handicaps respectively, Wilcox start
ing from scratch. The fact that there
aro three men In this race, addod to the
fact that tho Bcratch man must ride rings
around his opponents to win the race.
3hould add zest to tho motor-paced por
tion of the card. Summary:
Ono mile professional, "The Derby,"
two heats to qualify Final: Paddy He
hlr won: Joe Fogler, second; Ivor Lawson,
third; Gordon Walker, fourth. Tlmo, 1:55.
One mile amateur, championship of
Utah, three heats to qualify Final: A.
Toung was first; H. Kramer, Becond; R.
Bralzer. third; O. TJ. Schmertz, fourth.
Tlmo, 2:10 3-5.
Lempa two mile handicap, professional
W. L. Mitten was first; S. IT. Wilcox,
second; Alfred Goullet and Jackie Clarke
tied for third. Time, 3:40 4-5.
Three mile handicap, amateur O. TJ.
Schmertz was first; R. Balzer, sooond;
C. Schmertz, third; George Gemple,
fourth. Time. 6:18 1-5.
Unlimited team pursuit, professional
(America vs. Australia) Alfred Goullot,
A. J. Clarke, Paddy Hehir, Gordon Walk
er, Australia, won. American team: Ivor
Lawson, Eddie Root. Fred Hill, Joe Fog
ler. Distance. 2 miles, 6 laps, 200 yards.
hurtful punches. But instead ho clung
to the undersized fireman like a crcopar
to a fence and wanted to bo declared
winner on a foul.
Crowd Gets Excited.
Thcro waB a brave clattering of
tongues when the men finally wont to
their cornerB at the end of that dirty
round, and exports from all parts of.
the country muttered excitedly: "Jt
Flvnn will only keep his head ho. will
licit tho negro, for Johnson is giving
UThoro were many, too. who bewailed
tho fact that Tommy Ryan had left
Flynn's camp at a unheal time. If
somo man of experienco and of cool
temperament had been with Flynn he
might havo controlled him and com
pelled him" to fight; according to tho
rules. But Flynn over in his angle
argued excitcdlv wjth his seconds and
kept repeating, "X.want to fight clean,
but ho holds on like grim death and
will not let me."
As they came togother for the sev
onth round the minute's rest had done
Johnson good. Ho was not laughing
now. nor was ho standing straight, aB
ho generally is when waiting to receive
an "opponent. He bent forward with
his arms poked well out and met
Flynn's rush with a straight left that
caused tho fireman's head to snap
back. Flynn rushed and rushed again,
and every time that loft pinniped be
tween his eyes. Johnson must havo
struck him a dozen times, and it lookod
as if Flynn would be held at bay all
through tho round. When Johnson
tirod, howovor, tho fireman worked
close, nnd this time Johnson did not
catch an effective grip of his op
ponent's arms. Flynn, with both
gloves loose, pounded, away at short
ribs and stomach and swung over ono
overhand punch which knocked he
champion's head aside.
Johnson pushed Flynn bodily away and
sent his head tilting with two uppcrcuts
and altogether It was a bad round for
Flynn, Incidentally tho round was de
void of butting.
Thft Alnllth vrtllMfl tuna nnnlltnr aiiI nna
Flynn, who had been warned by IiIb sec
onds that Johnson had slowed up per
ceptibly towards the close of the previous
threo minutes' fighting, tore to close
quarters the minute the startling bell
rang. Instead of mooting Flynn with a
straight left, or an upperout. Johnson
throw out his arms and clasped the fire
man, thus strengthening the suspicion
that tho paco, tho altitude and the rough
work combined wero having Its effect
on the champion's strength. But weak
as he might have been, Johnson knew
how to hold Flynn safely. Flynn tugged
In an effort to get an arm free, and
finding himself baffled, jumped from his
feet while ho was still held in John
son's embraco and pounded with his fore
head against tho champion's chin and
Professor Bums flashed up from the
platform side again and drew attention
to the fact that Flynn was fighting foully.
Johnson held on and gave the mute ap
peal at tho referee acrosB Flynn's head
and Smith promptly spilt them out. This
time Smith warned both men, Flynn for
using his head In an authorized manner
and Johnson for holding on Instead of
breaking and fighting back. The rest
of the round was a repetition of the
sixth, Johnson clinging and Flynn ram
ming Johnson's throat with IiIb forehead
and during it all there was tumult among
the spectators nnd confusion In the ring.
It looked two or threo times as though
the referee was about to Btop the fight
and render a decision, but he probably
balanced Johnson's holding against the
other man's butting and allowed the thing
to go on. It seemed reasonably clear
that Johnson at this time would have
liked nothing better than to have been
declared the winner on a foul.
Flynn Ignores Advice.
As the champion dropped heavily Into
his chair at tho close of the eighth
round he beckoned the referee to him and
said: "I thought you told me you were
going to be fair."
Smith roplled: "I am trying to be
fair, and to tell the truth I cannot make
up my mind which of you Is tho worst
Several friends of Flynn ran around
to his corner In the resting spell and
begged him to control himself and fight
"Johnson Is all In and you will surely
whip him if you will keep your temper,"
was dinned Into Flynn's ear over and
"T know it." said the fireman, "but it
makes me Horo clean through when he
grabs me and holds on Instead of trading
punches with me."
They camu together with a clash In the
ninth round with Flynn's usual rushing
In. Again Jolmson disappointed his
friends who expected to see hlni stop
Flynn's nharge with a blood letting lett
or a swift right uppercut- The big negro
throw out his arms and almost onvuloped
Flynn, and finding himself pinioned Flynn
threw discretion to tho winds and de
termined to got In a lick of somo kind.
He butted Johnson'n chin again and ngaln
ind put up his usual speech of excuse
when Smith pulled them .-Launder. After
nnothor spasm of holding on Johnson's
part and butting on Flynn's during which
Johnson's eyes snld as plainly as words:
"Mr. Referee, when arc you going to give
mo this fight on a foul?
Fred TornoTf of the state police and one
of his men clambered dear over tho
heads of the .spectators nnd up into the
ring. At this time tho referee had the
heavyweights standing apart and tho
captain went between them and throw
both arms aloft.
Big Boost for Flynn.
"Wo will havo no more fighting of this
kind," ho nald, nnd the crowd felt that
tho battle for tho championship wns at
Referee Smith pondered a few minutes
and then announced his decision In favor
of Johnson, for the reasons already explained.
"What a fooj that man Flynn is. Ho
had the championship within his grasp,
but tosBed his chanco away. Ho will never
get a crack at Johnson again."
While, as stated before, It was the ma
jority opinion that Flynn would have
come out on top, It Is not likely that ho
would havo accomplished Johnson's de
feat by dint of punishing. Flynn's best
effort all through the mill was a double
handor body punch delivered at close
Tho result will bo a boost for Flynn
nnd a setback for Johnson. The glamour
has gone from tho black man's reputa
tion. He may claim that he was taking
his time and protecting his champion
ship and that he was mado the victim of
foul play by Flynn but tho fact remains
and tho opinion exists that ho was
roughed to a standstill by a man Inferior
to himself in weight and inches and In
most of tho things that go to make up
MEMPHIS, July 4 Joo Mnndot of
New Orleans defeated Ray Temple of
Mllwaukeo In the Phoenix. Athletic club
arena this afternoon by winning almost
every round of their eight-round bout.
They had met a few weeks ago when
Temple administered a severe beating to
Mnndot. but the boxers stripped today In
different condition with Tomplo showing
lack of form and Mandot In the best
shape. Temple started tho blood to flow
ing from Mandofs mouth In the second
but Mandot fought furiously thereafter
and hod Temple bleeding In the closing
rounds. The second round was Temple's
best rouud. Thereafter ho scorned to
tire and his admirers charged that ho
was not In the best of condition.
TO BALL CLUBS
CrNCfCN'NATI, July 4. The National
Baseball commission today announced tho
following notice to all National agree
"To establish -uniformity In action by
clubs when a player released by a
major league club to minor league club
or by a minor league club to a major
leaguo club, refuses to roport to and'
contract with the club to which ho Is
transferred tho commission directs that
tho club Is to protect both parties to
the deal from responsibility for his sal
arv during his insubordination by
promptly suspending him.
"Payment In part or In wholo of tho
consideration for tho roleaso of such play
er will not be enforced until he is re
instated and actually enters tho sorvico
of the purchasing club."
Leon Fights Saturday.
Special to The Tribune.
MELFORD, Utah, July 4. Tho twenty
round boxing bout between Peter Jack
son and Jack Leon has been postponed
until next Saturday night.
Special 25-cent rate to Lagoon and
return via Bamberger electric, daily,
from both Salt Lake and Ogden. com
mencing 7 p. m. week days and 1 p.
m. Sundays. Effoctivo July 5
FIMI OF PUEBLO
mm ii ADViCE
(Continued From Page Eight.)
tho fireman's face with light lefts nnd
as they clinched uppercut twico heavily
with rights to the jaw. Tho champion
toyed with Flynn and twice moro drove
a 'light uppercut to the jaw, one oL
which set tho fireman's head bobbing.
The champion early indicated it was to
bo a battle of words :is well as blow
time nnd again exchaneim' hi usual
repartee with the spectators. Flynn s
mouth bled as he took Iub scat, much
worsted during tho three minutes or
fighting in this round.
FK-nn nut short, a wild lead and a
remark of ."Johnson by twice hooking
his right to tho iaw. This nottled tho
black and he cut loose with short arm
uppcrcuts to the iaw. Johnson bled
slightly at tho mouth as he omcrgod
from a midring mixup, but Flynn spat
blood in a stream, ns the champion cut
his mouth with a volloy of rights and
lefts. This nerved the hlack and he
went to tho corner with his "usual
"golden smile. "
Flynn rushed in close and was met
with tho customary rain of right and
left uppercut?, to the face- At that
it seemed as if the champion was hold
ing himself in check. Ho indulged
Flynn with a few Btomach taps, appar
ently not trying to protect his body
I from Flynn's attack. Johnson con
stantly shoved out his stomach and in
vited him to blaze away at it, which
convulsed the spectators. Flynn elicit
ed a groat cheer when he rushed the
black to the ropes and planted a solid
left to tho .iaw. The round ended with
Flynn's face covered with blood.
Johnson came up nonchalantly and,
turning his head to the spectators, was
hardly noticing his white antagonist.
Flynn banged away at tho stomach, but
Johnson covered up and shot four lefts
to the face in quick succession, varying
it with a left uppercut to tho ijrw
Flynn, at close quarters, landed half
a dozen punches to the stomach, but
Johnson onlj' smiled and again mado
no apparent attempt to protect his mid
section. JohnBon aroused the crowd to
merriment by releasing Flynn 's hold and
tapping his own gloves together like a
happy school boy. "I can't fight while
he is holding mo," shouted Flynn pro
testingly to tho referee. The Tound
ended with Johnson holding a running
conversation with his wife and seconds.
Flynn outted with his head threo
times and a moment later Johnson
made it justifiable by holding him.
Flynn was summarily reprimanded for
deliberately butting the champion. It
looked as if he was seeking a loopholo
to stem tho beating Doing administered
by tho black. Johnson handled tho
fireman with speed, landing loft and
right to the jaw. Again Flj-nn was
, warned for butting. This tlmo the
champ objected strongly. "He's hold
ing me," was Flynn's excuse. John
son, maddened, landed straight left
and right punches to tho face, fairly
bewildering Flynn. Then ho stopped
himself, apparently with a view to pro
longing the contest. Flynn's seconds
also warned him to stop butting when,
ho sat down.
Johnson played with the Puohlan as
. a kitten would with a mouse. Ho
landed fully a dozen rapid fire rights
and lefts to the face and at tho same
time placed himself in a position to
withstand Flynn's butting tactics.
"Wait a minute." cried the champion
to a spectator who had ahouted for nim
to end it. Flynn bled profusely from
the nose as Johnson beat a healthy
tattoo with left and right to tho jaw.
Flynn failed to land a glovo on tho
ones OF RK
WILL til to m
(Continued From Page Eight.)
AVolch declared no such blow was
The gato receipts were $41,165,
Rivera led and thoy clinched, Rivers
landed threo lefts to' tho face in quick
succession and Wolgast covered. Rivers
was much faster and his blocking was
bettor tli an that of tho champion. In
'iv clinch Rivers let in threo Btiff rights,
jarring Wolgast. It was Rivers'
Rivers opened a deep gash in Wol
gast 's neck. Tho blood spurtod in a
stroam. Rivers pocked Wolgast ton
times without a return and then put a
stiff left to tho stomach. Rivera put
a stiff right to Wolgast's nose, start
ing a flow of blood. Wolgast fell
short, while Rivcrg never missed once.
It was Rivers' round.
Wolgast took a stiff loft in tho stom
ach arid, hoad to head, they oxchangod
fearful rights and lefts. Wolgast
missed a right swing and Rivers put in
another right to the wind. They fought
like two tigers. Wolgast broke from
tho clinch and thoy both were covered
with blood. In a clinch Rivers oponod
tho wound in Wolgast's nock. Round
Thoy clinched and Rivers sent Wol
gast's head back with a right. Wolgast
clinchod, but could not land at close
quarters. Again Rivers rocked Wol
gast, but the champion bored in. Wol
gast found muoh difficulty in hitting
Rivers. Wolgast was wild. Again ho
clinched and the Mexican put in lett
and right to wind. It was Rivors'
They went into a clinch and both
hold on. Wolgast put light lefts to
the jaw and missed a right. In a neu
tral corner, Rivera put left and right to
wind and received a light right to the
jaw. Then they stood in the middle
of the ring looking at each other. Thoy
clinched and Rivers nearly upset Wol
gast with a right to tho jaw. Tho
round was oven.
They clinched. Wolgast missed and
was nearly upsot again. Then Rivers
put a stiff left to the wind and, with
champion. Tho negro's defense proved
impregnable. Johnson made the blood
fairly gush as ho landed blow after
blow on his bewildered opponent.
There was not a drop of perspiration
on the champion as ho took his seat.
Flynn again tried to butt and was
twice warned. This round was much
like its predecessors, with Johnson up
percutting and Flynn butting vicious"
ly. At the samo time, losing a world
of blood, Flynn was powerless in tho
champion's hands and for the tenth
time in this round was warned, the
referee adding. "Once more and I'll
Johnson hold the fireman nt arm's
length in an attempt to safeguard him
Belf against the Colorado man's con
stant butting. Flynn finally got in
close, jumped a foot in tho air and
landed with the top of his head against
the negro's ,jaw. Captain of Folice
Cowles, realizing that tho referee was
loth to end the contest on a foul, hur
dled into tho ring and brought the bat
tle to an end. Referee Smith there
upon gave the decision to Johnson.
Johnson was given a terrific cheer,
whilo tho crowd vented its wrath on
another Tight to the iaw, rockM 0 I
gast.'3 head Wolgs liiicd i?
.ludgmont of distance was poor fH Ul 1
clinch Rivera put a right to Hi
nnd Wolgast wont down llMnh
in an instant and thoy fonehirPu
domons head to head, it S3KRihll
round by a big load. nLU"
Round Seven. fmT
Both were cautious. In a cv9 "
Rivers backed tho champion t0 r
ropes. Wolgast then sent in left M rtf r
right to the wind, Rivera covoWw"
tho break both landed light iM ,r
Rivers then jarred WolgaBt and '5BUtrc
champion was wild, hitting low sM
seemed tired and clinched. WaM r( Pi
again hit low. It was Rivers' xo9
Round Eight. B
Wolgnst tried with right and M ,m
and missed both. Wolgast BudAMlRlw
rushed and put left and right to wm
chasing Rivers around the ring B" -
seemed content to go it at long raS
Both wero very "tirod and slowed 6HI DfiS
considorabb". Tho rquud was sliiaV
Wolgast '8. A
Round Nino. Wkfi
After a clinch. Rivers got in leffl c C
tho stomach. Wolgast began to oral'' " u
to protect his stomach. Rivers eo9
to be resting as ho kept away! Itv
the tamest round of the fight thus' rl
Wolgast rushed suddenly and put a
left to the atomach, makine RIfl
flinch. Wolgast had a shade, ff tbfi
Round Ton. yBtui-11
Wolgast rushed and Rivers hh"'
making tho champion miss a left. 'Utvj
ers kept away, pecking WolgaBt tRa
stepping back. Tn a clinch "VYohSStf
mado Rivors cover with swings torn",
jaw. Rivera suddenly jumped in -mH.
put a hnrd right on WolgaBt' fJiO
noys, taking nothing in return. sKx V:
to hoad they exchanged foarful T&jtw
smashes and were clinched ai jMg; gii
Round Eleven. Wfe'''''
Wolgnst missed left to windiM;
Rivers hit him three times withoKl
return. Then Rivers pnt a hard'R
to jaw. Both slippod and noarly yMu)'-"
out of the ring. Rivors seemed to M1' 1
the fighting. Wolgast's 3mile aadM""""
appeared. He seemed very tflfm?
Wolgast could not. hit hard in clin3T,
Rivors thon stood still and toolc!i )
or five hard rights to the jawMflSfc
never winced. He then sont
swift left, staggering tho chamMfunel
The round was even. p3 Pe
Round Twelve. E,"1!
Wolgast got in a right to the iKU
rushing Rivers to the ropes asit!in
round opened. Wolgast then tried.ptarre
to land on the wind, but could noBiW 81
through Rivers' blocking. TimajB. .
again tho champion misaed, IfrnBSnn
attempting to follow his advanijfe
Both rushed it, head to head. ItMcoy
an exchange of fearful blows, BHIfcju
having the bettor of the mixing. 'Efl th
ers' round. jfttB('
At T.oulnvlUc ''Wff
First gamtv Colamhnn-LoulrvUl. nln. afr
Second game BtfTfif
Columbus 0 3 0 6 0 0 6 8 frMLu.
Louioviiio : o : o i o s i 9Krr, i
Battnrteft Cook. T3UIUrl and Smith:
milk and Ludwlc. Umpire BlcrS&lUr "jj-B
At lndlnrolls be
First game fH
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 u fa'
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-JW" .
nutorlM Ktuso and Carlson: niwBjjW FMl
Casey Umpires Chill and Irwin. IM.
Second game (
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 J 6-lWSjrc
Indlnnapolln ... ...0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 t-lMjg Ifr
Dattorlcs Jamns and Land; Lies ind jT
Umpires Cli I II and Irwin. ?Btalt
At MllxraukM- IBu'
First r.amo 0
Kansas CItr 0 0 0 0 t 0 1 I W III
MIlwauHeo 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-B lh(
BnUisrlea Rhondes and James. HotIIWB j
Schillc. Umpires Hayes and Anderson. 2BjJrM
Second uamo Kmtss Clty-MUwuks,Tj
At Minneapolis .
St. Paul-Mlnne.ipoUfl. first came. rsln. M.
Betond (jane "B. . c
Mlnnnapolla 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 MBMbtt:
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 J OHBjlrt I
Batteries Taunir and Own; DeeanDlaVBtf
and Murray. Umpires Fergusoa 8a4BBhijd
( aspf-"prT J Our Big Semi - Annual apry "J'j"
lafe(2j&. Clearance Sale Qmeosmitb-1
In the Heart of Salt Lake. MainBetween Second and Third SouthM mpW m m W ee B3 W V fa m the Heart of Salt Lake. Main Between Second and Third SomJ;M
of Millinery, Coats, Suits, Waists, Dresses, Muslin Underwear, Corsetsm
Gloves, Hosiery, Kimonos, Petticoats and Little Notions tretcrwds DRAWt
Friday and Saturday Will Be the Two Big Shopping Pay st!
Hundreds of items throughout the house have met special low price reductions to make these two days the banner bargain days of the
The fact of this being our last summer season in our present location, makes the sale all the more powerful, causing heavy B
Reductions From 10 Per Cent to g Per Cent f
FOR INSTANCE Ijj
Our Millinery from One-Third to One-Half Women's Coats at One-Third to Half Ofm
m Suits at One-Half Price Silk, Messaline and Chiffon Waists Vs Offft
Children's Coats at Less Than Half Off $5.00 Silk Petticoats in this sale at $ 1.95m
' ;) l Silk Dresses at One-Third to One-Half less than regular ... , m
Ladies' Wool Dress Skirts at One-Third to One-Half less- " " - w
Muslin Underwear, Corsets, Gloves, Hosiery, Ribbons and Handkerchiefs; All at CLEARANCE PRICES 5
Ihese and many sample lines that are" added daily through special purchases of one of our firm, and drawing dailyW&
upon our large reserve stocks, makes the assortment as varied as on the first day of the sale. Now is the time fofm
yOU to reap a benefit that has never before been presented. Therefore we ask you to attend the sale Friday and Saturday The Parii