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OF BOXING, RACING, BOUWLING, FOOTBALL, BASEBALL
BETTER TO KEEP II SHAPE ALWAYS Best of Boxers Are Often Bad ly Surprised By Amateurs Who Keep in Condition. JEFFRIES' BATTLE WITH MUNROE ONLY ONE SAMPLE With Exception of Ftissimmons, Few of the Great Fighters Are Always in Shape and Every Now and Then They Get a Jolt From a Husky "Dub" Who Has the Punch and Is Not Afraid. When a star boxer touring the country undertakes to meet alt comers and stop themn inside of four rounds or forfeit a certain amount of money he takes chances. Some persons believe that it is an easy thing for a champion boxer to go from town to town knocking out what the short haired fraternity call "dubs," but the big boxers themselves freely admit that the task carries with it many dangers. The best illustration of this truism was Champion James ). Jeffries' experience with the now celebrated miner, Jack Mun roe. After JefTries disposed of Robert Fitzsimmons in California last November he broke the rigid training rules which had kept his huge frame down to ano pounds, which is his normal boxing weight. Forming a partnership with Fitzsim mons, he went on the road, the lion of the hour. Jeffries was wined and dined wherever he went, and feeling that he was rightfully entitled to a good time he sim ply cut loose, Went Up to 240. With startling rapidity lie took on weight, until he tipped the scales at a40 pounds. Yet he went on meeting all com ers just the same. for lie had perfect con fidence itn himself and did not fear an accident of any kind. At such a weight Jeffries is naturally greatly hantdicapped in the ring. W\hen he secured a match wmth Fitzsimmons lihe was practically laughed at by those who follow the fistic game. But down at Allenhurst. N. J.. Jeffries had time to get himself into real condi tion. lie trained under the watchful eye of Tommy Ryan for nearly two months, and five days berfore the contest he got on the scales. He wore trousers, a sweater, rubber-soled shoes and a golf cap anld weighed exactly aio pounds. Gain of 32 Pounds. When he got into the ring with Fitz sinunmos he scaled at exactly 2o8, the lightest weight he has ever fought at. Had lie weighcd o40 that night Fitzsim mons would surely have put himi away, but the tranlsformationt fairly took the Cur nishtnan oif his feet. With these facts in minid, therefore, one can readily appreciate the chances that the big champion takes when, scaling at 24o pounds, he is willing to meet all comers. John i.. Sullivan, when he was meeting any and everybody in four-roatd bouts, was always in good trim, in spite of dissipation, for the reason that in his palmy days he did not grow hog fat and always 'had the punch." But he met some tough customers. Probably no boxer realized the danger of meeting all conmers more than Kid McCoy, who was knocked out one night by a greenhorn, Jack McCormick, who was more of a wrestler than a boxer. In a Punch. McCoy was all out .of shape and thought hlie had a cinch. But McCormick rushed him and got in a wallop on the jaw that did the trick neatly. Several weeks later McCoy, afty3daithful training, met McCormick in New York and put him out in a punch. In meeting all comters McCoy had a system all his own. He had several clever boxers on his staff who preceded him on the road. One would float Into town a week before McCoy's combination shoked up and would proceed to challenge any middleweight of local fame to box. Then, under an assumed name, he would jump at McCoy's offer to stop anybody in four rounds, incidentally having the whole town at his hack. McCoy would invariably play with his man for a couple of rounds and then droll hint like a fog,. always takipg good care to add the victim to his long list of defeated ones. In this way McCoy shrewdly avoided many ugly propositions and increased the public's belief In his prowess until he went up against such men as Sharkey, Choyn ski, Ruhlin, Corbett and Cartier, who showed him to be decidedly overrated. Fitz Is Always Good. Fitzsimmons probably keeps himself in better condition than any of the big fel lows all the year round and is therefore better qualified to meet all comers. He can always hit hard, and that is half the game. Corbett. too, has kept himself in good shape but his lack of hitting power has always made the all-comers proposition something to be generally avoided by him. A punch on the point of the Jaw, if properly delivered with sufficient power, will beat almost anybody, and boxers, Imnowing this, show foolhardiness in not keeping in their best trim all the time. George Dixon, when he was the undis puted featherweight champion, made a ractice of me etin all comers wherever e went and seldom failed to put them to sleep. Tendency of the Times. The tendency of medical science is toward preventive measures. The best thought of the world is belnr given to the subject. It. is easier and better to prevent than to cure. It has been fully demon. strated that pneumonia, one of the most dangerous diseases that medical men have to contend with, can be prevented by the use of Chamberlain's, Cough Remedy. Pneumonia always results from a cold or from an attack of hIdluensa (grip), and it has been observed that this remedy coun teracts any tendency of these diseases toward pneumonia. This has been fully proved in many thousands of casues t which this remedy has been used during the great prevalence of colds and grip il recent years and can be roelied upon wih implicit confidence. Pneumonia often re sults from a slight cold when no danger I apprehended until it is suddenly discovered that there is fever and diiculty hi breath Ing and pains in the chut; then it ia announced that the patient has pneumonian Be on the safe side and take buutrlains Coughb Remedy as soon as thleold lac son ctraced. It always cureos. o sale by Paxson & Rockefeller, Iewbro Drug Co. Christle & Leys, Newto* n4p GEORGE DIXON WILL ALWAYS RANK AS ONE OF THE GREATEST BOXERS THAT HAS LIVED George Dixon war the second fighter that I acted for as manager, says Tom O'Rourke in Daily America. In my opin ion he' was the greatest fighter that ever put on a pair of gloves. The irst bout he fought under my management was wthl Paddy Kelly at Boston. Dixon at that time weighed q7 pounds, but he defeated Kel.v. who weighed t6 pounds more thanl he did. In to rounds. They fought for a 4,- ~ ~ -44-i GEOR~eDV(ON purse of $,oo, of which Dixon received $; as the winttner's share. I thought so well of the colored boy that I wanted to match hiti against CalI McCarthy, who was then the featherweight champion. The latter's mnanager would not agree to a meeting between .MlcC(arthy and Dixon unless the colored boy would first defeat Eugene Ilorr.blacker. So after Dixon had wotn a few more fights lie met lornhacker and knocked him (,ut in a round d and : half. Then I)ixon defeated Joe ..lurphy in four rottnds aol lie was matched against McCarthy. Fought Seventy Rounds. They fought in Boston in 1890 for 70 rounds and the bout was declared a draw. At that time Iixon weighed only 98 Ipounds,. Ibut for the 70 rounds he gave as good as McCarth) sent. McCt'arthv weighed 114 pounds. but even with his additional weight coull not will. Al Smith was the referee for that bout and toe boys fought for a niurse of S a on. They were matched again and met at Troy. N. Y.. a little more than a year after their long contert at Boston. Dixon weighed 0o4 pounds then, while McCarthy weighed t4. The pursr was again $5,oo000 and was given by (;us Tuthill, who re cently died out in Denver. Jerry lunnt acted as referee. and lRx6n won the bout in aJ rounds. Ilis victory made hint the chatmpion of the featherwrigtll d" is.tot and he kept the title until Terry McG;overn won it in eight rounds here int New York oil January 9, 19oo. Always Gave Weight. D)ixon gave away weight in alnost every fight he went into. He is still a legitimate featherweight. antd he and Abe Attel are about the only real featherweights now in the business. le fought opponents of all weights, including "Young Gritfo," who turned the scales at 140 pounds. The lat ter fought Dixon four times, but never de feated him. "Young Griffo" tnet lots of men much heavier than himself and de feated themn easily. but the best he ever got in has fights with Dixon was a draw. During his carce Dixon defeated three foreign champions-None Wallace, the Etnglsh bantamweight: Abe Willis, the. Australian featherweight, and Fred John son, the premier English featherw.t",lt. He met Wallace first at the Pelican club in l.ondon in i8oo. He went to San Fran cisco the following year and met Willis before the California Athletic club. The bout with Fred Johnson was fought at Conesv Island in t892. Entertained by Lonsdale. When I took Dixon to England for the fight with Nunc Wallace, Lord Lonsdale placed htr country seat at Oakhatn at my disposal to use for Dixon's training quar ters. An Enghsh fighter named Billie Willis had fought a yo-round bout with Wallace and I secured Willis as a srar ring partner for tny man. They had worked down there for two weeks when Lord Lonsdale said he would like to bring down some friends of his to see Dixon and Willis box a few rounds. Of course I agreed, so Lord Lonsdale and three gentlemen friends of his went down to Oakham hall one day. Dixon and Willis put on their fighting clothes -and gloves and the ring was pitched in the great main hall of the castle. The boys were to have boxed six rounds, but Dixon knocked out his opponent in the third round. Willis was near the wall when Dixon landed on him, and, instead of falling, staggered against the wall and stood there. It Was Easy, Lord Lonsdale and I Jumped to catch Willis before he fell, but he remained propped up aalinst the wall unconscioust Lord L.nsdele said to let him stand there until he rovered. And there Willis stood for as or ao seconds, looking more like a wax figure than atythin else, When his senses began to come baek na swayed from side to side and we held him u uuntil he fully recovered. "B me, but that will be easy for Dix on were the Arst words the E daktar te4 wos ha ,uslt , 'b b sorry for Wallace when he gets tbrou1. w.it him. I'll bet on you, Geiorge, and will tell all my pals to back you, too. Why, I fought him for 7o rounds and you put me out in three." Kept His Word. \\'lis kept his word about backing Dixon and he and his friends won d lot of money when Dixon defeated Wallace. They foughtat the Pelican club, which was the leading sporting club of L.otlon, for a purse of zl.ooo or $5,00o. our ilmoney. They met at I1 poundtll annt I)iixon won i tl 1 rounds. That was the ntly tight i)ixson had in I:glandl on that trip. I lhe t'next foreign champion to be disposed of w.as Abe \Willis. lIe was the Australian feathelrweight champion, and I)ixon (ought hi n betore the Catotrnta Athletic clulb in San Francisco. ' lie club had planned to hold the bout on tile eveniung of June 17, hu1., but )ixott objected. June 17 was Ilunker hill day inll Ioston and I)xon did nolt want to light on that day: he wanted to celtbrlte like a gordl ctizl tc ol tie l' nited States, even it lie had been born at lalitax, Nova Scotia. Si at the last tillnute the date was changel to June 16. anIl the oys nmet at It 1S pounds, tie purse beintg $5,o00. Willis hal trained for the bout at Soan Francisco and the slprts there tllhought that he had a Iead pipe cinchll oni winning. So a lot of themt chipped in and btought all Im Imensei tloral ilorseshoe for the Australian boxer. But Dixon kn.cked Willis out in the fifth round and some of iDixon's ad herents captured the horseshoe and gave It to the winner. Shared Winnings. 'I his tight was nlotable for atnother rca son. so tar as Dixon was conlscrnled. 'Thugh he had won thousantds of dollars for splortinlg nmen who backed hlln, that was the only time hie ever received any ntmoey front a successtul bettor. Major M, l.aughlin of San Francisco had made Somen large bets on the result of the hgbt. After lie hlad cashed in hIls btsa he went to I)ixon. congratulated him on his vic tory awl gave himtj $50 for Winnlling. lie told l)ixon that as le htad doine the work he thought lie was enltitled to part, at least, of the proceeds. Fred Johnson was the third foreign box. ing champion to fall before Ijixon's blows. lie was the I'nglish featherweight title holder and came over here in i=9s. 'Ihey fought at Coney island for a purse of $),uoo, andl I think Johnny EIckhardt was referee. The weight that tinte was Sll pounds. Th'e Englishman was a good tighter, but Dixon knocked him out In the 14th round. A Memorable Fight. It was during the same year lie defeated Fred Johnson that Dixon Liad the mem. orable light with the "Kentucky Rosebud" at Philadelphia. I had promised that Dixon would go to the Quaker City to box at one of the "Bread Fund Benefits." When the timle catte Dixon was sick in bed, but he got up and went to ,'hiladelphia tust the sane. He was very weak and is opponent had promised to go easy. But in the second round he knocked Dixon down onto the door. The latter became very angry and the other two rounds de. veloped into a sprinting match, with Dixon as the aggressor. They met several times afterwards and Dixon always won. One of the hardest fights Dixon ever won was at Providence in t89o. hie met Johnny Murphy, who was then boxing instructor at Harvard uni versity. The bout was . decided in a room that was generally used as a club room. There were about s,soo spec tators and the normal capacity of the place was about iso. Some of the men who were there had bet on Murphy and they tried to hit Dixon's shins with horsewhips. So Dixon was forced to stay in the center of the ring, but he knocked Murphy out in the forty-fourth round. Broke His Arm. Dixon broke his arm in the iArt fight he had under my managemeamtt, He met Tommy Sullivan on July 3s, Igoo, at Coney Island and fought for two rounds before anyone knew his arm was broken, After that I Save up mangingl I, is my hotel busines took up so much of my time that I could pot look after him as a iter eught to be looke4 after. But I have a1. ways taken a reat deal of kIterest In Dixon since h left me and he has come to se for advie. When he ft ought or me around Bos. ton *eih ad onty one good hand. Thet wee hi I).t. buS be efteeweude developed laSS one of the beat two-handed boxers ,la the world. He used the "solar plexus" blow with great success long before Fitzsimmons came from Australia. The blow did noet have such a high-toned title then, most lighters callinls t a left hook, but I)ixon won many a flht with it before the lanky Australian came to the L'nited States. More Than $160,000. While he was with me he won more than $1Si,ooo as his share of the purses anl side bets. But he was as generous as John L. Sullivan ever was and has very lit tIe money at the present time. lie had a Lid habit of celelrating his victories by getting full and then he would throw hl. Imoney away or give it to any one who aked for it. But even when lie was in tilxicated, he was never a rowdy, like no, m.any prize fighters. lie always ')'shaved .i.self, no matter where he was. The lasrest amount he ever won for a single fight was $ 2.so.. This was for the tight with Jack Skelly at New O)rleans in 1,~2. The purse was $7,S0o, winter take all. and Senator Reynolds of Brooklyn, Skelly's backer, bet me $ .oo on the side,. Jlatk llavlin had trained l)ixon for lth1 hIout and the colored boy disposed oi the formT'r amateur champion by knocking hinm out in the eighth round. Knocked Pierce Out. The next largest amount lie won iin a sin.le contest was also the first time thi.t Iboxers ever fou ht for a percentage of the gate receipts. Dixon was matched to light Ilddie fierce at Coney island and Judige Newtot only wanted to give a purse of $6,s5o for the bout. I asked for a purse o $7,00oo, but Judge Newton wouhl not agree to give it. So I offered to take it ANDREW HAAGSTROM BACK IN OLD SWEDEN Nndrew Ioajgtroiii, Ih' Siwedce wrctker ,A' o left Ilutte mnr Ihei "olId c nt.utay Iar f.11, has writen tu Itii hsrother here a letter fIll of inttercit. I laag troin write; that I Iie lamil( Iis now ANDREW HA AGSTROM. at its height ; that thousands on thousands of peasants in northern Sweden are dying from starvation, and that unless relict can be obtained from outside countries many , ore deaths are to follow. It is appalling." runs the letter, "the awful eontdition of many of our country a.. ' o he lloods h:ive ruined the crops ENTRIES COMING II Expected There Will Be Sixty-five For the Class ic Turf Event. BY ASOr IATr.D PxES.i. New York, Fleb. 14.--Addltional entrues -for the Metropolitan are coming in. I lhe latest to reach the hands of Sccretary Crickmor are W\aswilt Sydney t. I.ov and Flocarline, the stalde of M. It. 'I che nor of Chicago, and '. . . (tIvill's Sanmo. The 'Tichenor and Civill entries came fromn New Orleans. Mr. Crickmore -had expect. ed a dozen entries from that quarter. ' lie atotal number of Metropolitan entries to date is 65 and several are looked for trorn California. THIRD ROUND AT CHESS Results Last Night in the Tournament at Monte Carlo. SY AsIocCArIO Praxs. Monte Carlo, Feb. s4.-The results of the third round in the laternstional Chess tournament were as follows: Mearoczy beat Misses, in 36 moves; Thubenhaus beat Moreau, in as moves; Me Teischmann, beat Regglo, in 37 moves; the game be tween Marco and Schlecter was drawn in 35 moves; Pillsbury beat Albin in s. snoves, and the games between Tarrasch a 4 Wolff and Marshall and Mason were adjourned. ANXIOUS TO GET IT DONE Rushing Work on the New Cup Defender at Bristol. Bristol, R. I., Feb. 14.-The desire of the yachting syndicate to get the new cup 'defender overboa~ as early in April as mssible is evidenced by news that word as paed among the metal workers at Herresoboff's that from this date to the day of launchinl beaus of five eats on the 'dollr will be adde a.iti.0 "as percentage of the gate recript., and Judge Newton agreed. Dixon knocked Pierce out in the third round and when we came to count up. our share of the gate money amounted to St a, SSo. There was a very bad rainstorm that night. and I think if it had been a clear day that our share would have been larger Ihan the amount which was won by i)ixon defeating Skelly at New Orleans. For a great majority of the fights D)ixon en. gaged in. the purse was divided, 75 per cent to the winner and .ts per cent to the loser. Six weeks after his victory over EIddie Pierce, l)ixon fought Snily Smith at tile sname place. This time Dixon won in seven rounds by a knockout blow anrd his lshare of the receipts was $t st.oo. The smallest amount he won under my tnatt agemnent was $75. which lie received for lefeatintg Paddly Kelly in the firset Iott li.he fought for me. L9st to McGovern. Shlen he lost the Ifeatherrwright 'hln pionnhbi tl Terry Mc uovern hii shillarr iof the receipts as Innoer was ;ilout $1,..5o Thle weight for that l ight vws an ºi polunds illt . o'clck inl Ith" af;ternolon. Mti overnl w~eilCghed .jut ailmt i, then., but Dixon onlly weighedl ti . Dixonl can still tight at the old feathllrwcight limit anol be strong. Ilh traveled on ithe roas.l for five years wit Is oi I theatrical eo.npany, meet in1. all comers and hartling nl otmi. I thinik that hi tliughlt more, than 6,no mtrn nit ifnt' stage,. mostly in foutir roIund uts.. lite of thei' best mittn hei ever fought wasI ( Contiinued on l'age TenI. p t11411. (1 t nn ju~lTt ahotll H11)1i)1h fo :m or-~ di nnrp lannlr, anallll 11.0t 1II,(IK II rat 111.1t t'r lal~l a \%eelk., The wrestler wh', utedl to divide 1,is time while ill lu'tte Ibtweenl t,.o shoe. muaker's shuop aond! the lllllasit nl has done but little wresthting il Sweden,. lie had on.le match in Stockholm and won it by showing hlis countryman a few trick. of the Amlricaun gamule. Best for medicinal uses Your physteila will tell you that you should always have some good whiskey In the house. For solidents, fating spells., eshaustlon, sad other emergency uses, I relieves and revives. But you must have good whikey, pure whiskey, for por whisker, dulterated whiskey, may do deolded barm. HAYNER WHISKEY Ils ust what you need for it goes direct fro our own distillery to you, with all its origlal strength, richness u d flavor, arrying a UNITED STATES REGISTERED DISTILLER'S OUARANTEE' of PUR. ITY and AGE and saving the dealers' enormous profits. We have over a quarter of a millioo sautled customers, esluslvely family trade, who know itis best for medicinal purposes and prefer It for other uses. That's why YOU should try L. Yor money baOL if you are not stsaed. Direot froa our distillery to YOU Saves ilrs' Profits I Prevesnt Adelteratls I HAYNER WHISKEY PURE OEVEI.YRIAR1.OLD RYE 4 FULL $A.00 EXPRES QUARTS PREPAID Wewill UULL QUART E~ oES of HATNE VW'S UV . poAR'4LD Et for wwe it spay th es ve ohanerS ee t endr d. .daa io ee as ou em _ ora, m Writou nas notota*t tout a pO . W Yus you. r esa ale a iue meeapanyltwl wi e Woour gs IrP to YJ poLu, rm nou bWe v bn over e Je nave a Pea uPea1 of ,0000100 so you ru no i Write ouw aam oeee and do It NOW. THE HATYNEE BSTULUK. U0PANT PT. PAUL, Pll. U•NTU, wMe S . LOS, T O. o4 DamganTS .TOt, 0, a afesas u1sei. .o INSPIRED BY MUSE Butte Sport-Poet Writes a Thrilling Tale of Jeff Munroe Fight. A Ilutte sport, Ie, pired lby the mulse, sendas us the followltu "ponse." whlch may prove of interest to those who saw the JetTries-Mlunroe hout a "l'urle" Dick su~ttol's tlheatcr: "The Downfall of James J. Jeffries." J)inter J. Jerlries. li ht "tha.lnt" of the irhl, \\'n!thIIt rtI , r the \\ hl' a t, H li his chal. .Ixge hurled To any uine that couldhl Ic Iumd To standll ill front of hi l tour rudil.,. lie landed hereti ont ..latlultd.ay nigiht. Anid askedl who lie a.s going to tight. They tuol him a matn uantedl Jack Munrtoe 't\'nI willintg t, try aull arnll the "dliagl," .Irf .skedl if lie wal' isg and 1 atut, As' her atrd io "knock a little man i ,out,." When sume mie .milled, ail s'lld just thent, "I bl'ieve he weigihs hila,out .*2. " J'il sai hei wtas giII. ;as he( h.at l thir thiiing iif |..a 1ng thwrc "dulh," ar1" 1nd th- rilg. iei' ai,tl 'tad I te .it i '11 a, t ' o11 i0" ,11. t hIght, And it lIe lt'shaveil perhaps h. itight let hili stay far i hittle whihl. ''hcn every)hodly connltll l.ed to, %t1ttle A:IIl wat k at eanch ,the'r, .a. nuac'h i a. to ta. At l st', cr) thui g i t :t i fix ( ar Iiit i show, ,\nlI 'ev ly o,.i'. Wa'.I, "'\h' i, Jac. k .IMu IlnIl tIh .s thai k1,1 'w. Ihrv k,'pt I,. stmill. (nlll) I, io lht alu Iih i.. a i, a nln " 11,II1 .iall the1111 h . t' I1 t ' oll tIhl I l tsii lt ..l 4 I.tlt,' lig .* :ind Ikon, \n. d m1r own der in,,w ;ugarl I, .t ,,up him t ill hull -. hrt run1d, ,or .he the hunt. Ihe .. t4 it in tam. 1' ' ttldt ht ear It .loult, 't, m,, I I y,., M ,.. " " ,ou' lh, r. tith tIle punch.," I1111 vt tert ' I i, .. a'l.t. t,, la it'." :1 Iunch A m'1l Ihas waII s Il. bit %%.. n I hI. I, , 111 ght. J h'y t It .ht I hk, ,I, Im , t'.t 1 11i, t.ap N ,I Ih il It I I' thil in Ihri .. m I. i hii :, ,t itu I 11II lml la il itt t h, l.a t't, 11 '11 th it I l A . f" ,I t 1tr, a a,\ ih , h IIh' , t h,, lh r i ll itl ti. .1, l . th, : 11, , tllt II i t i hi h t. 1 -t t ":t, ll t. 1it I aa. ,ti .i 1 It 11 .1 a ltl . , tsn. I, I I.,. I I I, t, It . · " . 1 . ." I. 1 . , It" 1 I. I . I ,ut l N li \I r.it 1 . 1, t 1 a1 ,, 'sil s Il 1 11,1 I a ,t :1.. . - 1" I ll ' I t Il t a i .' . \ rl i.il Jt w .\ 1 d h , t ,i . ,I t: ), t e., , tit , - , I\h h a u lht .I i ' .a11 htit h11t .. a m 11,i al.,,t , J ,'tiy n o to , l . .1 ,'s 1.1, , t1h,-y lM uir,. lit J lefl a,,.tth a, , a I-,L, 1-ll sm.. l ...s I .lt, , , , w ... ... ' . . .. . ,1" \I lc it I ia , t h . i u t lax , Iy ita l lay ", In Ia II h " w,.ait,,I t.h, it.i n I si-,1 tIi.t 1.i1,; .l ib" Ie',t have t .i gi atl r ttu ith .I lunh. 'l4iw s'-cn, iJ ;, f.Ll,, h: at 11 l 11 I aht /,. A ni , 1.'ll knew hi, h:.li ii' t hi.i , , i r W' ih I h 'y % la r t . l t h e l Iia lh , I , it .l u l. hi., tight. linlt, M ulienr":, .innmn:ih ilh ll h, ,;hIII. l . v e r y o n e , , t h lu g h t .I . k h a ; , n u t I ,. t a t e . iB n t w ,hb r "1 " I l , w . 't I I i h a l t ". ,. s he d right, .a; Ik .wa s .l h is fl , 1 .l no . ll ,'r h: . !m;a ll. iT he t'rowrl >,,11; , "ilput hli .ill I, 'l II y ull t 111. h n tl J a c k w a 's a 1to i :11 1.1 I ,'p t hI i , . i ,, ., . 'h Ill. ais w l Mov li n n,; l ,.1 ly wa ,r,, l, l h. h,' . I h . . I, k h :a l ,,r ' t ill rna Itill), J iyht l fr ' ill Ii I .it, theor t Itil h , I iln. Aid when tIh gng rang ai. , I, ight tnur own .Min1er eack iled .tayrl the folur I .to g rtltlls, ilnd wol lmlo ty l| aillne, Each raman rus', up rill., ,hutned hi; name. M1ay the hig hcartil miner f'rlm toff the hill. T1h.1t ls.'d Itr w'pk w-ith hatnn11 r aind drill, lhe sucTessful andl happy, :rill vi in 'tcry I:. the withi of the Ihutte peopl," fr Jack Cold and Snows. Lo1, Aigr.,.-, ctb. Ill.- A cmd' wave, a c c o m np a n i ,.d tit 1n a 1y p o i ut's b y .n o w - fall, caused delay ,o, the S ,uth Paciiic yesterday.