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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, September 04, 1911, Image 1

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'W Forty'"rat Year-N- 211Prlce Flve Cents- 5 OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAff EVEMn7TSEI?TEM3ER 4, 19 U : e7a, second c.ae, Matter at the Po.toir.e ogden. utau
'uSm r. ' r
They Will Demand More
if Money F'om Tele
I : graph Companies
vl f? SL houia' SePt 4. That the com-
W i raerclal telegraphers union is prepar-
m 't Jne to demand from the Western
ill t Union and Pos-tal companies higher
HI t waSJ3 and heater condition was the
!( central point 'in an address bv Na-
1 J tioual President-itonencanip here last
I A afternoon ,
I j The plan of the compaign, ,he said,
I v contemplating taking up the fight in
SI v detail instead of against all the com-
I panies and all tfce "branches of the
I service at onco.
B v jir. Konencamp fs on a tour which
I wil take him to Denver, Vancouver
J jj and Los Angeles.
H I" Brlgham -City, SepL 4. Arrange-
g ments for the big peach day cele-
bration on September 20 and 21 are
I rapidly being completed. Practically
all the committees for the day have
been named, and theso are-complet-
ing the details for the entertainment
of the thousands ot visitors expected
J here on the two days.
I The parade in the forenoon of the
1 twentieth will be the largest ever at
k tempted in this cit,y, and an appro
J priation for prizes has been made by
a the executive committee.
Immediately after the parade a pro-
gram will be carried, out from an ele
,i? 'vated platform, in front of the court
; bouse, which will Include an address
of welcome by 'Mayor T. II. Black-
B'burn, to be responded to by Gover
"norWilliam Spr', and the presidents
of the Box Elder and Bear River
Valley Commercial clubs.
K The additional cordmlttees namek
v ere as follows: PJrogram-r-Moslah
2 lvans, chairman and 'master of cere
tf monies; W. C Horsier, S". Norman
y Lee, . W. Dunn, JohiT C Knudson.- ,
f Reception committee T. H. Black-
bum, Lorenzo N. Stohl, D. E. Adams,
i. John F Conley. John 3. Knudson, E.
v7. Dunn, S N Lee, Mosiah Evans,
V. C. Horsley.
t Committee for' collection and dls
l Iributlon of free peaches. First dis
I trict C. F. Nelson, N S Chrlstoffer
Ij1 son, P M. Baird, O. C Jensen. Sec
i ond district Peter Knudson, Joseph
Iff H. Hansen, H W Valentine, Orson
El Nelson. Third district Martin An
I' derson, I. A. Jensen, J. F. Bowring,
9ft A. F Jennson. Fourth district P. H
? ' Davis, Chris Freece, Orson Tlngey,
f x Lorenzo Pett. Fith district (Perry)
1 V "E. Davis, Wallace Young, J. W.
S I Francis, William Peters, T. C. Young.
ft j The custom adopted two years ago
m $ of distributing peaches on all trains
j passing through Brlgham on peach
I; day vUll be a feature of this year's
, celebration also. This feature will
'f be handled by a committee of young
ij. women Other big features of the
day will be a baseball game between
5 ; two of Utah's best teams, and a
Jj ," wrestling match in the evening be-
tween Mike Yokel of Salt Lake and
m Harberson of Ogden.
n no
) Chicago, Sept. 4. After a ten-day
J sleep, from which physicians were un-
1 able to arouse her, Josephipe Gerbel,
j known on tho stage as Genevieve De-
' Forrest, died yesterday.
' For tJiree years the singer has suf-
1 : fered from an ulcer of the stomach.
T Ten days ago, while suffering much
pain. Miss DeForrest fell Into a deep
j slumber. At first this was thought by
if physicians to be a good sign. How-
ever, hour after hour passed and sho
continued to sleep. Efforts were made
i bv nurses to awaken her. Physicians
wore called, tout every effort proved
I futile.
New York, Sept, -1- The Chinese
cruiser, HaiCbal, the biggest war-
ship in the Chineae navy, is due to
0t arrive here early next week. She
ft will bo the first Chinese warship to
3 visit this port.
J f The Hal-Chai brings a full coniple-
JS ) ment of Chinese officers and 450 sea-
M '; men. She comes as the guest of the
fh nation, and during her staj in Amer-
Ml Jean waters, the government will see
vi to It that the officers and bluejackets
ii ' are properly entertained until they!
Jj5 i leave for Mexico,
jb :r
Chicago, Sept 4. A broken record
ft'or tie world's two-mile mark by, Joe
Wolters was the feature of tho motor-
cycle races at the motordrome of an
"jSt." amusement part last night. Wolters
' ': covered the distance hi 1:22 2-5 as
j5 ) against 1:24 for the previous record.
a "i :
m ' Park ICty, Sept. S.Hnrling himself
in front of tho Park City Denver &
Rio Grande train, four miles north of
Park City, Carl Carlson, a miner, sus
tained injuries at 3:12 o'clock this aft
ernoon from which-hc died four hours
later. Investigations held thus far
fall to reveal the motive for the sui
cide. Traveling at the rate of Co miles
an hour, Engineer J. G. Bywater first
discovered the man walking beside
the Crack about two rail lengths ahead
of the approaching train. He sounded
a warning by tooting the engine whis
tle. Instead of stepping to 'one side,
Carlson turned and sprang directly in
the path of the train. He was terribly
mangled, sustaining a fractured skull
and a crushed chest, while his cheek
bones were torn out.
He was placed on board the train
and taken to Park City and removed
to the Miners' hospital, where he died
at 7:10 o'clock tonight Carlson had
his shoes, coat and hat off when he
made the fatal leap. He was about 35
years old and had been working In
the mines of Big Cottonwood canyon.
Prior to that he had been employed
by Ne!s Peterson of the Iowa Copper'
People of Oklahoma
Put an End to
Pool Halls
Vinson, Okla., Sept 3. Cheering
and singing hymns the members of
the Christian church today applied
the torch to the furniture and fixtures
of the town's only pool hall, after the
articles had been piled In the main
street and saturated with oil
In stead of tryfng to close the re
sort, the church people bought it. Af
ter the conflagration, the town council
met and passed an ordinance forbid
ding the operation of pool halls in the
city limits.
, New York, Sept. 4. Captain Wllv
liam H. Van Schaick, the veteran navi
gator who served part of a ten-year
sentencQ in Sing Sing prison for his
responsibility for the burning of the
excursion boat, General Slocum, in
,1904, has more friends than he knew.
The captain was paroled nine days
ago and he has already received sev
eral offers of employment One of
them offers the suporintendency of a
tug-building concerns' yards. He win
accept as soon as he feels physically
'Selling Price )
Ogden, Utah, Sept, 4 Butter
Creamery, extra in cartons, 30c,
creamery, firsts, 29c; cooking, 22c,
ranch 20c
Cheese Eastern, 1G 1-2; Utah 16;
Utah mild, 15; Y. A., 17.
Eggs Per case of 30 doz . 7 "0,
Sugar: cane $7.10; beet $6.70
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago, Sept. 4 Cattle Receipts
estimated at 1S.000 head, market
steady to 10c up, beeves, ?5.20S;
Texas steers, $4.406.40: western
steers, $47; stockers and feeders,
$35,50, cows and heifers, ?2.25
SG.35, calves, $6.50a9.25. Hogs, re
ceipts estimated at 29,000 head; mar
ket steady to shade up, light, $7 25
57.S0. mixed, $7 10?i7S0: heavy, $G 90
7 70; rough. 6.90(3)7.15; good to
choice heavy, .$7.257 70; pigs, $5 50
57.G5: bulk of sales, $7 20(7 45"
Sheep: Receipts, estimated at 9.000
head: market 10c higher, native. $2
?4, western, $2.40i; vearlings, $1.10
5; lambs, native, $4G.55; western,
Omaha, Sept. 4. Cattle Receipts
S.,600 head; market steady; Katlvo
steers, $5S; cows and nelfers. $1(0)
$5.75; western steers, ?3.75C75;
range cows and heifers, $35 25. can
ners, $2.50g3,50, stockerb an J feed
ers, $35 75; calves, $3(o7 25; bulls,
stngs, "etc., $35.
Hogs: Receipts, 2,400 head: mar
ket 5 cents hicher; heavy, $7.10(7 25;
mixed. $7 157.25. light, $7.207 45:
pigs, $GS7, bulk of sales, $7.157.20.
Sheep: Receipts, 40,000 head; mar
ket steady to lower; ye'arlings, $4(gi
M40: wethprs, $3.15f?:3 50; ewes,
$2,G5315., 'lambs, $5.25G
BOSTON. iSept. 2. Reports of spe-
cial committees and officers occupied
the attention of the delegates to the
American Institute of Criminal Law
and Criminology at its closing ses
sions here today.
4- -
4- I
- Paramp, France, Sept, 4. Po-
-- land Garros, tho French aviator,
-t- today broke the world's record 4
V for altitude in an aeroplane. Ho
ascended 4,250 meters (13,943 -4--V
feet). 4-
-. -?r$yr
' " 9
ti Alls OS -I
Exhibited at a Fair
and Allowed to
Winona, Minn., SepL 3. Investigat
ing a complaint made to the author
ities at Galesviile, Wis., that an Im
becile, crippled Indian was exhibited
as a freak at the county fair which
closed there last week, Sheriff Van
Horn today found John King, aged
49, recently from the reservation at
Seymour, Wis., virtually starving. The
Indian's leg grew in Biich a manner
that his foot locked over his head and
he was advertised as "The living man
tied in a knot." He is absolutely
The Galesviile authorities say .he
was not provided with sufficient shel-
tor, food or drink and that he was left
at night to lie on the bare ground.
4- ' 4-
- London, Sejit. 4. James R -f
4- Keene, the ' American financier, 4---
was successfully operated on, for 4-4-
stomach trbiible at the nursing 4--f
hospital. His condition today is 4-4--
encouraging. 4-
. ,-
Chicago, SepL 4. The body of Lee
Wing, the Chinese merchant who was
murdered last Tuesday by one of his
countrymen, was exhibited for an hour
yesterday Vn Clark streeL
Many policemen were required to
keep order in front of the dead
man's place of business where thou
sands of curious people had gathered
to witness the fuheYal rites performed
by pall-bearers "and 'mourners, In ac
cordance with Orientaf customs. More
than 100 carriages' followed the body
to the cemetery. ' r
San Francisco, -SepL 4 -r-Japan must
depend on America for cotton with
which to run the Japanese mills this
year! according to. T. Yamanobe, head
of a large cotton manufacturing plant
at Osaka, who arrived liere today
"Under ordinary conditions, India
supplies fully sixty per cent of the
raw cotton for our mills," said Mr.
Yamanobe. "This year, however, the
' India crop Is a total failure and we
must look to America for our supply '"
Mr Yamanobe is on his way home
from a tour of investigation of the
cotton belts of Egypt .and the south
ern states of America.
Modena, Sept. 3 Two Piute In
dians passed through Fay, Nev., a few
days ago prospecting for pine nuts. In
going over the property of the Bull
Hill Gold Mining company their cu
riosity was excited by the evidences
of mineral at the shaft of the recent
rich ore exposures made on one of the
claims of that company.
They were curious to know how
deep tie shaft is, -and while an Indian
does not know anything about the
methods of the mining expert, In de
termining the depths- of inaccessible,
shafts, singular it is, -that the Indian
uses the same method In ascertaining
to somo extent tho depth of an ac
cessible fehafL Which all goes to
provo that an oxpert doesn't know a
great deal more than an Indian about
some things.
The chief Phite of the pine nut 'bri
gade, with rare technique, dropped a
pound rock down the shaft. He did
not have to time the rock, because
there was a noise when it struck the
bottom: The shaft is about eighty feet
in depth
J A Tanner, a miner, bad just
lighted the fuees fqr a round of shots
when tho rock fell, striking him on
the arm and breaking, it. Despite h.s
injury, he managed to get out of the
shaft before tho hlasts exploded.
The Indians, not hearing any one
working at the bottom, supposed no
one 'was in thp mino. Which goes to
fahow that an Indian expert can also
be mistaken on occasion
Tanner was brought to Modena,
where the Injured member was, set.
The harvest of pine nuts on the
property of th'o Bull Hill company will
not bo garnered by Indlaus this' year.
NEWPORT. R. I., Sept 4. A stir
ring condemnation 'of bridge, golf, ten
nis, dancing, etc., .as Sunday activities
which tend to divert the minds of
Newport's society leaders and others
from religlous'mutlera on the Lord's
Day, was" 'launched from every Epis
copal church pulpit heie and in Mid
dletown today- Tho, protest against
the existing order of things was signed
by every Episcopal rector of the two
municipalities, s
St "-
The contract: foj" .the plumbing and
steam fitting 'fori the new Thomas
Smart gymnaslutnfto be built at the
state aglcultural college In Logan,
was let Saturday by the board of
trustees to A. HjJRalmer of Logan.
Palmei's bid was $6,110,, which was
more than $2,0O!less than tho next
lowest bid, thera ,'being seven bids in
all. ;
Last week themain contract was
let to George Cfurley, of Salt Lake,
for $4S,900. Ground was broken dur
ing the week rH'd' excavation work
is now on in fTili. blast with every
promise of the institution being ready
I for use when 'he-college opens in the
fall of 1912. ff
The gymnasium is to bo named af
ter Thomas Smart, who was one oT
the chief contributors to the fund
that makes it possible, excepting tho
appropriation mrfoe by- the state leg
islature. Mr. Smart gave $10,000.
. . Uio
Which Were Sunk by
the Americans Near
Santiago' -
Santiago, Cuba, SepL 4. President's
recent message to congress, ask
ing that it be determined whether the
Spanish mon-of-war sunk In the bat
tle of Santiago thirteen years a'go
should be given away, and Secretary
Knox's opinion that the wrecks belong
to tho United States, have revived
speculation here as to the possibility
of refloating the ships. ,
Engineers who have studied the lo-
cation of the three batleships and two
torpedo destroyers' are of the opinion
that their salvagers practicable and
would warrant the expense of saving
the hulks Seven' miles west of the
narrow mouth of Santiago harbor lies
the first of Cervera's batleships, the
Almirante Oqupnda. She Is beached
In the breakers ot Juan Gonzales, with
about a third of herjfhulk visible. Long
ago she was stripped of everyportablQ
article by wreckersvvbo braved arwa-
-tery gravefbr tKeirizes-dhejwaa re
putedo-have h5L' - ?-,-"--iJ
They took everything they could pry
loose, including, report has it, many
thousand gold coins from the ship's
Admiral Cervera's flagship, the VIz
caya, lies eight miles further down
tho rock coast, as much a victim to
the depredations of ocean junk men
as the Oquenda. A third of her form
breaks the land line and it is believed '
there would he compaiathely little
diff!cultv in recoxering her, although
sho would bo entirely worthless, it
io ujuuuu UDJCL t CQSCl ui til .
Nearly two hours sail from the Vlz
saya, at Rio Torquino, 4S miles from
this city, is the third of the four
ships, the Chrlstobal Colon The
Colon has been preserved from the
hands of vandals by four fathoms of
water abovo her Locked In her safe
there Is said to 'be a large amount of
money; aboard her nothing has been
Tho history of the fourth vessel of
the fleet, tho Infanta Maria Teresa,
Is well known. She was floated by
Lieutenant Richmond P. Hobson and
lost in tow of an American war vessel
when on her way to an American
port, during a squall off Cat Island in
the West Indies. Engineers have de
creed here beyond a second attempt
at salvage
Chartres, France, Sept. 4. The
French aviator Maroin was killed
near here last night.
When last seen he whs flying fast at
a height of 600 feet. His motor failed
and he tried to volplane to earth. H,e
dropped 200 feet and then ihe ma
chine capsized.
- .
4- . 4-
-f Paris, SepL i. General quiet 4-
4- prevailed yesterday in the dls- 4-
4- trlcts where the agitation against 4-
4- the high price of food has been 4-
4- most pronounced. In many In- 4-
4- stances the ncgotlans to lower 4-
4- prices have been declared sue- 4-
4- cossful -f
4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4- -I-4-4-4-4-4-4-
C-l jli i.wi wrm TT-T IT II 1 1 I I
Fill) DFIPI1
ill f n A il
president Will Submit
More Arbitration
New York, Sept. 3. President Taft
in an article in the Christian Herald
th,'B week will say:
"I yield, to no one In my love of
peace, in my hatred of war and in my
earnest desire to avoid war. I lvelleve
that we have made great strides to
ward peace within the last decade.
No one that I know of- goes further
in favor of settling international con
troversies T)y arbitration than I do,
and if I have my way -and am able to
secure assent of other powers, I shall .
submit to the senate arbitration
treaties bioader in their terms' than
any that anybody has ever offered be
fore. In laying down my office, I
could leave no greater claim to the
gratitude of my countrymen that that
I have secured such treaties."
4-4-4--r-4-4-4-4- 4--f4.4-4-4-4-
4- 4-
4- Kersey, Colo., Sept. 4. A mail 4-4-
pouch thrown from a mall car 4-4-
of an eastbound Union Pacific 4-4-
passenger train this morning, 4-4-
struck a switch here, causing it 4-4-
to be thrown, thus derailing a 4-4-
Pullman sleeper and observation 4
4- car and injuring ten passengers 4
4 None of the .injuries is said to 4
4- be serious.
4- -.
Salt 1-ake, Sept. 4. Beautiful and
Impressive was the funeral of Mrs
Grotchen Anderson, which was held
from the residence of her father,
George F. Busch, 4S South Sixth East
street, yesterday afternoon at 3
i Q'clQck.. -Mrs. Anderson died aL Des,
blood poisoning.
The funeral service y6sterday was
presided over by Rev Elmer I. Gosh
en and was attended by many friends
and relatives of the deceased. i
Many beautiful flowers were pre
sented in respect to the memon of
the dead woman. Vocal music 'was
furnished by Mrs. Corlnne Harris
Hammer and Mrs. Robert Robinson.
The pallbearers were Martin Lind,
Frank Dahlstrom, Carl Gulbrauson,
J E. Dormer, John Archibald and Leo
Frost. Interment was in ML Olivet
Mrs. Anderson was 2G years old,
having been born in Bolse, City, Ida
ho, Septembor 7, 1SS5. About one
year ago the decedent married L A
I Andorson, a banker of Albert City,
la On July 31 of this year Mrs. An
derson gave birth to a child Follow
j Ing this blood poisoning set In She
! was given the best of medical aid to
be had in Albert City and was finally
removed to a hospital in Des Moines.
George F Busch, her father, is
well known in Ogden as an expert ac
countant and as a mining man
New York, Sept 3. William J
Bryan in a lecture tonight at Grace
Methodist church on "The Old Re
ligion," strongly denounced all games
of chance. His face lighted up with,
a hroad smile as he continued-
"During the three campaigns when
i I ran for the presidency, I always ad-
' vised ray friends not to bcL And," he
added amid a shout of laughter from
the congregation, "'they always appre-
I elated the advice after the election "
J up
' Logan, Sept. 4 That he has main
tained a record of forty years serv
ice without a single accident was one
of tho many tributes to the memory
of Charles Paull, the veteran Oregon
Short Line engineer in the funeral
i 11- """- I' l-T
se'rvices held in the Logan Taberna
cle this aft'ernoon. The services,
commencing at 2 o'clock, were under
the direction' of the Second ward
bishopric, Bishop Anton Anderson
conducting the services,
John Henry Smith was the prlncl
jal syeaker and paid growing tribute J
to the worth of the oldest engineer
of the Oregon Short Line. Other as
sociates of Mr. Paull also spoke at
the services, including N, W. Kimball,
Anton Anderson and J. W. Watson,
Music for the services was render-1
ed by the Cache stako choir and the
following soloists: Miss Ethel Jen
sen, Frank Bough and Amos J.
Brown. The pallbearers were old as
sociates ""of Mr. Paull. ahe floial of
ferings were many and beautiful.
'The Tabernacle was crowded to ca
pacity with sorrowing friends from
Logan and Salt Lake. Two special
cars grought seveial hundred mem-1
bors of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers to Logan for the serv
ices this morning, many of whom ac
companied the remains to the Logan
cemetery, where interment took ,
place. I
uu i
; I nOUoAHbo -
B bi i u Lh i lf t n jj Q
Worst Floods in Years
Along the Yang Tsc
Kiang Stiver
Hankow, China, Sept. 4. The
American mission at Wu Hu has rp
ceived a report that 100,000 persons
I have been di owned by the floods
caused by the water flooding over the
banks of the Yang Tse Kiang river.
The floods are the worst that have
been experienced in many years. It
io estimated that moie than 15 per
cent of the crops have been destroy
ed. ""
Fl Mill
Salt Lake, Sept, 4 .Rev. Ward
Reese, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal
churcb-r'last-night'delivcred'an -address
in honor of tho Salt Lake Fed
eration of Labor, in which he declar
ed thai Christian Socialism was the
solution of the difficulties between
labor and capital. His subject was
the relation of union labor to relig-
i Ion.
The sermon was largely addressed
to the union workingmep and it was
delivered at St. Paul's church last
evening to a large congregation. The
Rev. Mr Reese took occasion t o
praise tho Socialistic movement,
which he designated as an iustru- l
ment raised up by God to humble '
thdse who were exalted at the ex-
pense of the sweat and blood and
happiness ot the poor people. He de
clared that the present social condi
tion would be overthiown, the work
iDgman would be elevated and the
Cfimmon people would come into their
own under the banner of Socialism.
The laws of this and other coun
tries were attacked by the rector on
the ground that they were barbaric,
un-Christian and -un-democratlc As
an Illustration in proof of the asser
tion that the laws of this country are
un-democratlc, the Rev Mr. Reese
called attention to .the fact that de
spite of the great sentiment in favor
of the recall of officers In the event
that thov failed to do their duty,
a large number of tho senators of the
vanous statefc supported the presi
dent of the I'nited States In oppos
ing the recall of tho judges whom
the people had chosen.
I The preacher prefaced his sermon
' with the statement that nearly all of
His life had been spent 5d Intimate
association with the working class,
and especially tho union working
man He was unreserved in his praise
' of the accomplishment of union labor
and frank In pointing out the defects
of labor These be siid, were chief- (
v in the belief of a great manv work
ir.smen that the church was the en
emv, rather than the friend, of union
labor, with the resulLs that the mor
als of the worklngmen were deter
iorating. Somewhat startling was
his declaration that the condition or
the worklngman is infinitely worse at
present than it was n00 years ago.
Islesboro, Maine, Sept 4. President
Taft and Mrs Taft vestorday brought
their brief -visit here to an end, sail
ing late yesterdav afternoon on tho
I Mayflower for Beverly.
American !s Confident H
While theForeigner H
h Nervous H
Chicago, Sept. 4. Gotch and Hack- H
enschmidt this forenoon impatiently 'H
awaited the struggle for the premier M
wrestling honors of the world this H
afternoon. Each man declared himself tl
to be' in he finest possible coudition jl
1 and each declared that the contegt il
must go to a finish. Hackenschraidt, i
the challenger, insisted that the match :
would he a continuation of the one he ll
abandoned anfinished with Gotch H
. ihr;ee years ago. Gotch, the cham- j
plon, said he will pin tho shoulders of H
the mighty Russian to the mat beyond H
all question. H
In Chicago, on the night of April A, fM
190S, Gotch and Hackenschmidt wres- H
tied for the championship of the world. -1
After two hoursj and three minutes of hRm
desperate defense, Hackenschmidt ad- 'H
mitted his defeat. M
Drawn by the promise of a finish
struggle this afternoon, thousands of 'fl
wrestling enthusiasts have gathered 'll
from all corners of America and even JiR
from Europe. Hundreds of visitors 'JRI
were turned away from hotels last j
night, unable to secure accommoda- il
tions, and many of them spent tho lll
night near the 'baseball park, standing
in line to obtain general admission 'Rl
tickets From the east came many, ''iH
and the Pacific coast contributed its JH
' quota, but it remained for Iowa, tho M
, home state of the champion, to send BH
the largest delegation. Humboldt, SH
where Gotch has lived since boyhood, )RH
. was represented by nearly all of its M
male population. il
Late last night, the Une began to H
form for the ticket sale, opening at 11 IH
o'clock this morning. Scores stood. H
In line waiting their opportunity to jRRRJ
sell their places or dispose of their jH
tickets at a premium. Early ticket NH
sales indicated that by far the largest lH
crowd that ever witnessed a wrestling 'ftl
match would be In the park when the jjH
men entered the ring at 3 o'clock. Re- fl
served seats were snapped up In large rRfl
quantities by late arrivals, A con- hRrI
I servatlve. estimate placed tjie throng -iH
which will jam the park at 30,000. '- jH
It -was calculated early today that tfll
I $50,600 had already reached the box JRSH
koffice. This amounL it was believed, fH
r would be swelled, to 7-,000 before ffl
j. the match- begins, while somo pre- 'H
dieted that the gate . receipts would jjl
reach $100,000. H
i There was a different spirit In the )R
J camps of the rivals ajL breakfast. jM
Gotch was all confidence. He an- mRRJ
nounced that he would take a brisk H
walk and rest nntll time to go to the lH
arena. He spent much of bis time 'yM
greeting his Iowa admirers, smiling, jM
telling them that he would be the H
t victor. '11
I UnL Ic M r rtiitr JRRRB
"Hackenschmidt, on the other hand,
was extremely nervous. R
"Hackenschmidt is nervous, but his RJ
nervousness does not come from fear, H
but from eagerness," said Dr. F. B. jH
Roller, the foreign inader's chief B
trainer '"His worry Is not because of H
Gotch, but to get into the ring and H
have It over with. If he loses, he will RRRj
lose honorablbv to a better man; H
but he won't give up or hold out," lH
"Gotch is' in the best condition of R
his caieer. said Emil Klank. Gotch's , B
manager. "I believe he w.ll win. but H
iT wlllvbe a long desperate struggle. B
Nobody can tell what will happen im- H
mediatey after time is called and JL jRRI
will be useless to speculate on it. so RRRj
fai as making known our plan is oou- JH
cerncd. I will' say, howevei, Fran. 11
will be guided solely by what Hack' jH
Two Hundred Policeman R
Police offic.ais announced that 250 H
policemen would be on the grounds to RRRj
maintain oidei r.nd to see that the IRRI
crowd is seated rapidh. jRJ
Bettintc on the contest has been H
slow, although several small wngors H
hae been leported It was predicted .
in Gotch's camp th.it the champion R
would enter the rmg a 1 to 2 favorite. ?R
while the odds would be 7 to 5 agaliibt ?R
Hackenschmidt. 'R
Hackonsehmldt apologized to his .RRj
trainers for his petulance tbic mom- Rl
' I know I've been rather short tern- RRRRj
pered lately,' be said, "but I have no RH
criticism as to my training. T am not 'H
nervous over the' match, but I'm tirpd jH
of the routine of training, I've been jH
at it nearlj five mouths, and It will aH
be a great" relief to aatually get my JRI
hands on the man I have been train- RH
ing to conquer." BH
The Russlon did not awalce until 9 RRRJ
o'clock. wb6n he was served with cof- J'H
fee and toast in his room. This was If H
followed with a two-mile walk, after fH
(Continued on Page Seven.) LRI
3aasa - iRRRl
- ---- . -miii i r . .fc.au im i m i fcuia ir JftRRRRRRRH
-aggaTO win iiiiiii i ! -in r mn 'm'T-Tirr-'-- a aiaBiMg l
1 Wrestling Contest MT)R RACES
E s , 5-mile matched motor paced race W. to. H
I m.. .. fw1L ,- Samuelson vs. H. S. Wilcox. Best two m -H
9 J 3-mile match motor race T. M. Samuel- 1 M
1 TWO Preliminaries son vs. Hal McCormack. Best two m three 1
. . heats. I H
. AdlUlSSlOIl 25 CeiltS 5-mOe free-for-all motor race three 1 H
motors. I H
CA F W WO A Pi SAUCER admission 25c. Grand Stand 25c Extra I
I JLLII VljJ TRACK 8 p. m. Labor Day. I S

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