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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 07, 1912, Image 2

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Hf 2 'CHE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THUBSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1312.
H ' ' , . YES, SCOOP ADMITS JT WOULD HA Ve'' MADE SOil STORY " ' v ""' "" " " fc
H pEP otiPS "V" fX 'TH.CHap'X k r NOOI.'TYH PETE.-teT'me.OPBRftTlMcS " fTHER nTt: I fi r 1 tits
M I Ismalu favor ourT Hosp,-- wWTS thatthep bravadIJ oomReAt , Uow Wv liipiBsd iJ
H THAT-fQOWlLLPO IT"-rr WILL p- "p ' ' ' QO-TH&FAORy py HlS ETOTHELAPVI ' " Tfi if'
I1 ! STANDARD SPOTTING PAGE
M'FARLAND WILL
( MEET BRITTON
Hr Chicago, Nov 7. Eruil Thiry entcr-
H fained us for the greater part on
H I . Lour last eening with a discussion
H ' on the fight situation in general, and i
H incidentally furnished us some in-J
H formation on the prospect of a match
H v between Patrick McFarland and his
B i most hated and respected ring en-1
Hf ., cniy, Jack Britton. From what Emil
H had to say on the subject of that
H excellent match, we gather that Pat-
H rick and Jack- are slated to settle I
H their differences In a New York ring
H about the middle of December.
H "I went to New York after Packey
H beat Jim mi Duffy in Buffalo the
H other night and talked matters over
H concerning a Britton fight," said
m Thiry., "I gave the promotors to un-
H dorstand that Packey was ready for
m tho BrlLton party any time he got
H i enough money to repay him for tak-
HT Ing the time to got in shape for a
H i . clever fellow like Jack. Thoy thought
H I the thing oer and decided that Dec,
H 1C in Madison Square Garden would
H be about the proper time.
HL "You see, the only other available
Hj.i i garden date before that time is Nov.
1L This will be a big match, and
j,t Billy Gibson and his aides figure that
H' there is not enough time left prop-
' . orly to advertise the mill If the boys
H?v I meet early In November. After Nov
Mw, p 11 the garden will be in use for a
few weeks for flower shows and such
, foolish things.
Ik I "Anyway, Packey Is not himself
KL J now, and I deem it advisable to wait.
IB , I dragged him out of a sick bed to
IK box Duffy so as not to disappoint our
IS I friends In Buffalo. He did not go
IK very well, but will be all right in a
RK week or so. In tho meantime we
IMP will pick up what maiches wq can
mr- before closing with Britton for that
r December date Thoj want us to
box Jack O'Brien in Philadelphia
Nov. C, and I guess that match will
go through Jack's big brother Is
trying to dictate to us on the weight
but he can't get away with that kind
of stuff.
j "There Is only one man who can
I nose Britton out of the December J
date with McFarland That man isj
Ad Wolgast, and I hardly think Tom
Jones wilf let Ad sign ud, though the
I fighter himself is perfectly willing At
I least hesays he is, and J Imagine he
is conceited enough to think he can
whip my champion. That will be
about all for this evening, but re
member that one Jack Britton is due
for an artistic lacing next December"
LOSERS PRESENT
A UNIQUE ALIBI
I A most curious alibi was sprung
recently for losing a baseball series,
but it Is one which has more truth
than fiction in it, accoding to scien
tific rensons which are judged to be
correct It relates to the failure ofi
the Minneapolis team, thrice cham
pionso of the American association, to
triumph oven the Denver team, Win
ners' of the Western league
Denver won four of tho five games
played and accomplished it so easily
that there was every reason to be
lieve that the Denverites, although
In a circuit of a lower classification,
were far superior in plaving ability
to the class AA flag winners
Jack Hendricks, manager of the
Grizzlies, gave out an Interview be
fore the .games started stating that
he thought the Denver climate would
prove a serious handicap to CanUl
lon's men
And so it proed Hugh McCredle,
Sr . on his way to Portland from a
trip to Oklahoma stopped in Denver
land met a number of the Minneapolis
players the night after they lost the
j third game.
Rcnlized Difficulties.
They had just begun to realize that
they were up against a stiff proposi
tion in icgard to the climatic condi-
tion and altitude Dropping the first
two contests had been thought to be
the result of their long, hard trip
across tho country, blU when the
third also went by the board there
was a different storv to tell
The pitching staff of the Millers
had been complnining of the difficul
ty to get their curves to break prop
erly, and had practically .given It up
as a bnd Job on account of the rare
condition of the air
Denver Is hung up nearly one mile
above sea level, and the resistance to'
a ball is much less uuder normal
playing conditions Accordingh the
visiting pitchers were obliged to use
fast ones in preference to tho curves,
and oven hero thev were placed at a
disadvantage because a hard-lilt ball
will carry much farther than in a
lieavlrr atmosphere
Players Get Mad.
Mr. McCredic said that the entire
club were as mad as a kid who had
just had an Introduction to a hornet,
and were trying to discover some rea.
son to claim the had been jobbed
Denver having the advantage in being
accustomed to the conditions, had a
much easier time than it expected.
The same conditions held good re
garding the base running of the two
teams In the rarefield atmosphere
the Millers were down and out after
they had made a sprint between the
sacks, and it took a three-baggor for
them to completo a half Journey of
tho diamond
At least this is the story which is
being peddled around in the east as
to the real reason wh the cham
pions of a Class AA, league were
The Make-good liplS
Whether you smoke it in a- jimmy pine or as a cigarette. If
' i IS Tn.ltJrOIV'nyran?Ie' Prince Albert Pty measures right I
1 SS, J -ld6a f What. ? sm?ke' should be Pack in your Sid 888
8 mmy a"d ll opens up a new delight in pipe smoking. Roll up. I 1
111 'whTffshkb! TnH T nly- with. none of that die-out-between- fl
If orand tobacco P A " i, T" B-Sh Uke dried-ut, chaff. SIB
Btitzl u.lc"u tobaccos. ,t a. is lqng., hurnine and ir' h-nrU, rt- Dhh
IllL ClgarettS SmerStbeCaUSe h is hanona windday"
MTS NoWf Mn. Manyou who think you can't fSii
teiroPil Ynrnf &Pf!0f ?'A' ' the thid degree in fig
KimM YOUR jtmmy-pzp -You'll find all its Ml
') CW y'X W Pron2lses right m bloom. ' MM
'' lff f. J0V4I PUt tW6&er .' !EfLAlbert won't bil your
It 1 0 H I-vyihc.iStmgVs tkeq-out by the patent 188?
i.i i A f-,,9- j 'li'M to perfect..- J Bgfi
-
I wallowed in tho mire b a bunch of
Class A boys
COMEDY PAIR TO
STAY WITH GRIFF
Washington, Nov 7 Notv lthstand
Ing tho fact that an edict from Ptesi
I dent Ban Johnson barred Schacfer and
AllrocU, Griffith's comedy pair, irom
doing their sketch during a ball game,
Manager Griffith has decided to re
tain his two comedians net sensou.
There Is no doubt that these two et
erans did much to help the Nationals
instSeason Their coaching, even al- I
tor the comedy had to be cut during!
contests, was ot the best, for both j
know the game thoroughly and dls- j
played intelligence In directing bade
runners. Griffith considers them
drawing cards as well. Schaofer, bv'
the way, is a useful hand to have
around for utility purposes, while Al
trock can earn his salary by pitching
to his team mates in practice on days
wlieu thoj arc slated to face a left
hander Thoio hae been innumerable of
fers made Griffith for Schacfer by mi
nor league teams In search of a man
ager, yet Griffith has refused to part
with Ucrmanj Schaefer also has a
staudlnd offer from John J. McGraw
of the Giants, who would pay him well
to do his stunts on the coaching linpb
for his team. But Griffith does not
intend to part with cither of his co
medians. The srherae of having them
on the lines to amuse the crowds was
original with him and he figures that
tho salaries paid them are well spent.
Schaefer and Altrock arc doing a
turn on the vaudeville stage this, win
ter which ii, or.pected to be a big success.
! MUST KEEP COOL
TO WIN GAMES
I Pitchers, to be successful, must
Keep cool and collected during eveiv
stage of a battle The moment they
get a trifle llustratcd or winded they
are liable .to grow unsteady. Often
a twirler when at bat drives out a
long hit, a triple or a home run. He
races aiound the bases as fast as he
can make his legs wiggle A few
moments later he is llkel to be on
I the mound again, hulling to his oppo-
j nents.
Then, If over, he has a tendency to
I weaken if his rhals can get the Jump
on iiuu ior uis nerves are sun ting-
ling with the long sprint, and, unlp;
i he Ir a Marathoner, his -wind Isn t "as
I fresh as it was the inning before. K
1 he is wise and believes he fs a bit
i wobbly he will resort to all sorts of
j tricks to delay the pastime until he
recovers. Hfs teammates help him
j out all they can. But even then he
is likely to "alk or hit a man. or
I somebody may nail a base hit. Be
ta! e he can recover all the good pitch
j ing which has gone before is liable
to bo wasted.
Some clever infielders, when they
I get a pitcher on first, can run him
until he's all petorcd out They let
lilm take a good lead off the bag and
then trap him between the bases. B
fast work in rnsslng the ball back and
forth they can chase him until the
twirler is almost ready to drop In his
tracks. Unless ho is a mass of iron
he cannot work the next round as
steadily as before Then often the
batter who follows him fouls off a
couple of balls, giving the hit-and-run
sign, and gots him winded before be
has realized what he is doing.
BALL MITT SAVES
PLAYERS' HANDS
New Yoik Nov 7. "Can ou imag
ine a modern bobail toain plalnl
the game barehanded"'" asked a gray-j
hrired fan vhUe discu-sing diamond
''oinqs of long ago. 'Thero would he
, ulcnty of business for tho bone cut
ters and so many errors in thp field
hat tho upon would develop Into a
burlesque Yet I can lemcmber the
da 3 Vi'lion hall players never worn
zlo-.es aii-i when the catchers had neU
thcr maske nor mitts. It require J
great courage to got in fiont of a hot
grounder. Nowadays howevor, ball
playing isn't so painful with the pad
ded fielders gloves, the steel wire
masKs, tho hoaw catchers' mitts,
chest protectors piul jsuinguurde to
rotKt, then pla m; rrom harm."
Manv who playod baseball more
ban 3D years nzo will tell you tint
broken fhifTers". bon MuIsqs, aplif,
taLni'T ajid torn fhv,;pr nails 'wore tvs
er day accidents Before gloves antl
-ii.i-.l-s were, imeutod caU'lK-re h,-
uidlci troubles The oM timers who
dsred Jo tnihHp.-(.'.bi3h,ind the baU.
ma-i hud tceih knocked ou' and , noses
'""'' i, ir u" lint foul Lips that
coujj uot he avoided.
Soon came a habit of puttUs u nice-
if -4 lubber in tpyjr.oulh mado in
si'Pk' a mann.-M' thai ' it (ovcred I hi?
ill and. piyvidpil protection for:ihe
teeth. It. provnd so ofTirlont that all
ffc? ile-nilinp on teller 3 adopt? I it.. , B:t
fwn than .lt'w,8s danserou? to cutch
done up until jmes Tyng, the former
Harvard nlfiyor. mvenlfd the mas,K. .a
cumborromo affair - with, broad .ttjipy
of flailleiied,.iioii that coered the face
' - - ..v. . ...... .:,.'.
but also partially obscured the back
stop's vision
The mask was tho first contrivance
calculated to prevent scrlons injiuy.
Then came the catchers' gloves, one
for each hand These gloves were ol
light kid, with no lingers and l';f''
or no padding Catchers who h'andtCT.
swift deliveries, therefore, soon found
that the gloves did hot come up lo
the requirements. So it wa.t a com
mon thing to see backstops r.tuffiug
grass, cotton batting;' and eeji strips
of meat into the gloves to protect' the
palms of the hands when under a hot
lire from the box.
One of the first National lp&?ue
catchers to use a left-hand glove with
fingers was Meyers of Indianapolis,
more than 27) earb ago. Somebod
made a glove for him that caused a
general laugh. The fingers were so
long and the surface of the glove was
so broad that Meors found it difficult
at fiist to hold a pitched ball lie
wa3 catching the great Ile;ity Boyle
in thoso days and BoVle had blinding
speed.
Meyers had broken all ol his fingers
also both thumbs. In handling Boylo
with tho flngerlcss gloves, so that he
readily tried the nev (one, apd after
much perseverance he proved that It
had merit After that all the catcher
adopted n finger gloe tor the Wt
hand The glove was improved lpon
when tho manufacturer put solid
leather tips on the ends of the fingerc
to protect the nails Even tlen catch
ers were not envied by the other play
ers, for their right hands usually wer
mangled until physicians had to !io
called In.
Buck ICwing, Sliver Flint and Char
ley Bennett, threo of the greatest
backstops the game ever produced",
were among the first to ndopt the
mitt, which was a comparatively llsht
affair, but made it impossible to In
jure the fingers of the left hand. In
cidental these star catchers began
to show that one hand was sufficient
to catch a pitched ball. They discaid
ed the right hand glove and soon per
fected a moement of the left wrist
that placed the mitt in the right posi
tion to receive the ball. ,
Kwing once told the writer that dur
ing an entlFc season ho ''didn't catch
more than a dozen pitched balls with
his bare hand He used to enjoj
catching the puzzling curves of Keefc,
Welch and Crane with the mitt, which
made It almost Impossible to have a
passed ball With the right hand
gloveless catchers gradually learned
to throw to bases with greater speed
and accuracy than ever before, for a
ball thrown with a gloved hand nat
urally traelcd slowl and without the
proper aim
BIG RING TITLE
WAITS CLAIMANT
Who is the real middleweight cham
pion? " Eight boxers Eddie McoGortv. Bil
ly Papko, George Carpenticr, Frank
Klaus, Jack Dillon, Jimm Clabby,
Knockout Brown and Johnny Thomp
sonclaim the title, but not one can
establish his legitimate right to it
McGoorty sas the crown is his be
cause he trmimed Klaus, Dillon,
Thompson and Brown Papke claims
it owing to his decisive victorv over
Carpenticr The later said it was his
betore Papke beat him and still claims
it because the American rrs a few
ounces ovei weight when they fought
Dillon put in a bid tor It whe'n he de
feated several of the second raters,
EGZElONSif
EARS Al NECK
"
Itched So Could Not Sleep. Mass
of Sores. Eyes so Could Not See
Out of Them, Got CuticuraSoap
and Ointment. Sure Curo, -
ItOO Ttiia Bt . Denver, Colo "My
eczema cnino first with pimples and rt lush
on iny fate, then ou my :t-ai, cars and
fjjr-vv n-- It Itch, d so bad that I
ljil I cou'.d not s!r?i. j Tras n
to uias? of bores and my cj cs
"?-f wtr ?o I could not sec out j
J -J if of them. J i biocujy hc.-.it
A -I- f to look at my face, -EviTy
JS;-- bit of hkln camo off vrhcra I
-tM-l-AyfV. thr disci vrn 1 fniireu'il I
NsJlf avTful buUtcn tl.o burnlr.K
and Itrlilng, and whatever
part of my body ft v,as on viould bo tuoilu:.
I irruted for lhrto jnontliR and would f,-i t
hotter fm- a week .mcl tljfti f would he as
bad as over. 1 nan hi tho pajwr about
CuiJcura, so r sent atul got t.onie duicitra
I Sop and Qlntrcicni. I had llv cvvemn. for
llVR.ru cm hi Iwforo I besna to usa Ciillcura
.Soap tind Ointment but 1 cot voll in jv
alvirt tiaie, nftcc I,Lii. d to uso iiu-.ii, Jf
I l a suro euro jus 1 have not becirtr'oi:l,lil
I with It Ftnee -yoll 0JEj,t to soc niy f.ev. j
now, I uao srch n ulon romfilci'.on araoic
a. a b.il.y " "(iKncd) .rri Mary Gleu- j
diiir.inn. Dec. 2.". lh'l'l.
CthurA&np and Cljr.trj i( t'o so nmc'i
for p5niiil. blackJicnifN, rc!, roijfJi Akfiiw.
Uonin:;, sry Roalrs, danuruff, dry, ihlu au t
falllcK ImiK t-ljapncd hanf.'h nn.l ch.Ufcles
ualls with purnrul Hr.K.r-emL. Ilut' it, h
almct ivlrrutial riot 'ui u; thenr Sdtd
throughout iliiT wsrltT njne.d -s-impl of
acli mailed tj-i-y fth .TJ-p 3J-n UooU. Ad-dre5P"s'-aril,'C'iitietira.
Dont T. Boston ".
w-TL'.Kler-faecd m:i nhouil ue rutlcur.t
.oap Suuviag atick, 2Ccr Suipto frco
T
I .unl tlic others took it for uc jauu i
reason " 'I
! -V,heu -ih Latlloo of each jnen arei
j considerej it ifc" Totind that not one,
i i entitled lo the mfridlowelKh; cham-j
plonshlp. Stanley Xotehcl wai, fthc i
last fightet to hold it and no leaM'
lleholdpr haq been established i-lu " .
although oil (he lfS pounders in th '
g1me managed .to ha.iv"tbj luSaviytio .
(after their' names ' !
i The tiame trouble' existed in the di- i
i vision several yc'ars ago, when Jack!
O'Driu n was m Ills: prime . PI3rien '
I beat evcrjbody al his weight and ii-1
j nalh claimed the title. J3ut.lt wjb
'dl.spi.ted by Tommy Ran, who ha 1
quK'nndefpaied. They m.-.aud O'Brien
won .what was said to have been a
questionable, affair. But, after that
Q;Brten was recognized as the cham
pion It will be-a Jong time before a mid
dleweight chaplonship i3 establish
ed, according to boxinej authorities. ai
there are so many fighters and not ,i
vast difference In comparison The
crowd of lo3 pounQcrs In boxing to
day is probablj the largest the game
has ever had , or a decade or more
Were all of thcin placed in n tourna
ment lo be decided within Bix months
ib would be a dnbious task to name a
winner iu advance. Tliej all seem
to bo al out evenlv matched, and Ihe
wav tho have been battling for the
last Tew years none of them comes
up to the class of Tommy Ran, Boh
Fitzulmmons or Jack Dempsey.
Head of .List.
,Thcro Ls one among the number,
however, who might be clasped a?
head of the rank as Stanlev Ketchel
was. This is Eddie McGoortv of Osh
kosh, Wis., the cleverest, fastest, hard
est puncher -and possessing more ring
Intelligence (han any of the other
men.
One who has been connected with
the fighting game for many years de
clares that Tommv'Ryan never was
much better as a hover than McGoor
ty, although the latter lacks Ryan's
aggressiveness. It was only the" lat
ter's niggedness. ir, is said, his game
ness and ability to hit that made him
such a wonder, as he was not clever.
Fight fans declare If McGoorty could
absorb tome of Knockout Brown's
fighting spirit ho would be leader of
the lvS pound division within a short'
time.
Billy Papke seems to be looked up
on as being nearer McGoorty's claso
than nn other boxer in the gamo.
He Is not quite as sc'en,tific, but, Is
fast and a rough fighter when rightiv
conditioned. Negligence Iu training
Is said to hive kept him from leading
the division in the last few years
However, he seems to have reeovorpd
Trom his dormant state and Is again
fighting with the same vim that made
bis bouts with Ketchel and Hugo Kel- '
ly memorable. If Papke can train
down to 15S pounds and retain his
rtrength he Is the second best candi
date for the laurel wreath.
Pittsburg has three fighters who
are keeping tho middleweight division'
enlivened In the persons of Frank
Klaus, George Chip and Buck Crouse
These men have been battling in
Pennsylvania for some time with con
siderable success, inasmuch ns they
have not permitted anv one to come'
Into their territory and decam.) with
an easj victory Klaus is the logical I
superior of the trio and should put in
a strong bid for the title if an eliml-'
nation tournament could be arranged.
Jimmy Clabby, Knockout Brown and I
Thompson have little chance to an-j
nex the championship, so sav boxinn '
wiseacres Clabby is clever and rnst. I
but does not possess the wallop that
a champion needs. Urown and Thomp
son have all the bull dog tenacifv I
and spirit, hut not the speed or sci
I ence. i
Leo llQuok of Philadelphia has
fought some interesting fights in tho
tanks, but his lurk is not consistent
lie Is a great deal lik.e McGoorty in
that he will fight one or two splendid
battles and then put up thice or four
poor ones. However, ho is improving
and, like lack Dillon of Indianapolis
is a 6i eat Dial horse and one who
Is bept able in (eSf Hie strength of a
I champion. Dillon it n powerful "oon-I
rtr. but a!h0 larls the nocesarv qnal-'
hties look-Ins: iowar1 t lie making of a I
I chamnioij. . t'
J Coorgn CarponUer.-jv'no was bejtn
I b' Papke. is jnun pud ripi,nv tlevol
jpj.Jnc .mil if ho Js handled rorrcc;ly
Is likejv io lurprfa- maav of the Am-'
oncan fighters, .ifis .defcal at fhr!
hands, of. Paphe was a mu-nrfee to lb" ,
ranh, uifOiy 'or whom doclaif ;ii av.u !
Hue to his under.-rating, tho Kowanee i
l boxer. . .
BOYS HELD FOR k , -
DISPENSING BEER
N'oplii,' Xuwfi -On Sunday evoning
October 2r, Jfli2.-Kai- Stack and Ran-
,dall Jiosjclaiiii of tfurckn, litah, com-
jmlttciil tho,.v offense of gifng beer to
hriiiorfr within the limit, of! Nephi
city Tho. -bo v wore arraigned In
Jiibticn StoulV.', cottrt ;ln-l "pleaded
ruiit. ' '
. 'I he lji nno:p - nprv.- o?lh disclosed
,1'iC f.fct thai the -ns were minors,
bensg mider-'tbe '.go of IS x'ejii.s !
I'.vtk.fce.jpon- Oiiy Ait'ijrnoy lhirtorl I
asktJd hint iT:c''pase Vdrii;raiKEcil and I
l,,!2L J1!0 oron;lnnia"br tu:npd ovf !
ilh' Juvtfiiile court,' whieh courj
.sudor oui iroi-fn law 'is, tho oulv
rourt hnln jnrlsdWior. to irv such
cat-ca. T' 't f-
The minors who .Twiiiv tho bt-er
w ore, gfijJs npjirtfic asc of in..vcurs
- i'if$M r tfe pifled ' a d;. ' j
1 ' -
Our prices arc as 'low j lf
as the quality will i $M
wanani, Beware or J k
the x?vice encter, as iM)
he wiio cuts the price g
is willing to cut the
quality to equalize $&'
the price. I fi
COAL & fe
LUMBER CO. f
WE ALWAYS f;
HAVE COAL j'
Phone 865. fJ
J fMe.
ill
Pfc
; " - - j' &
t - ' 'j leap
I i '
J iCKu
When Yon ( 'ftl
HEAR MUSIC ji
Think of lW;
.Glen Bros. Piano f"f'
I?
Company ,
f'TSe;
p
. sedtr
, Fntbi
N
j ft
. : , ; jajgj
CENTRAL PACIFIC RAIL- ! :p
WAY LANDS, $3.00 TO t
$10 PER ACRE. I mi
On easy 10-year terms. . Box . i&y
Elder County, Utah, and Elko , BJs
County, Nevada. Good valley mttl
and bench land that will pro- ; W'y
duce good crops wheat, oats, j ; ,
alfalfa, potatoes and apples. j jjjy
You buy direct from the R. R. i -Ts
company. Only one-tenth of ! j(V
i purchase price down, tne tai- rr
I ance 10-year payments. Partic- I h
! ulars of Southern Pacific Land I ml
I Agency, No. 15 W. 2nd South f W
St., Salt Lake City. I ihk '
, ( , jn
SSsm
Kfeit
w
$&
&
9'dau
Stte
'"port
vJUe. Windsor. La ton-.-, untl Juarez u"
:;?.-. Tradib. ! J $Mh
This 10cm has thi only direct ' i. yM
ervico lo ,'h tracl.s. fliono 3JT , i
i ?Wa
I - - v iter
: i3th ST. ADDITION j f f
! j J? Rl
Lnrge lots ret with choice fruits "
j E-:sy ier.T. Sec mc, owner, j 4 Ilba
' 003 TWELFTH S &n
I ' g 6
j FALLING ROCK KILLS M1NF.R. S tday
, lJ;irK t'ilj. Xo. C - ICih Kiomu. tiUifJ
while worHtny in a .sio(c? oil 0.c Jmn- Mage:
Toot love of (ho .Ely.Judse mine v . '
lcy. wf, siru'ek on the he.'td Iti ?ler-
;l'ii,'bii- lock Hiid inr.antlv Willed l.( flW TJ1
;MroS::n tiii? olri'siiij bins!? He M4te r (
' a inuinbor of the Croliti:iJi snek Wsml,0r
here . . , SJ
' -PARK CITY MINER- DIES. fflHl
V.irk City, Ko. a. .j-ni.m V 11 pni
P:trtlaud a' miller "3 jearp oiri,-. Jo' ut
Iicmo tqtlay or coubvunutlot.. rJwo h.i . ,jl
lived 1 re ahoui (c ycatu mvI ' - J 1 New t
single. . He. htid rcltitlvesf in JrciJ-td M0nr
.Whs h::e Ucea r.olir.'od GfyLis u'onih. in- r
I
;
-4 L

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