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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, July 20, 1910, Image 8

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g THE DAILY STANDARD OGDEN UTAH WEDNESDAY JULY w Itu
1 Ii SPORTS
1 I
l i I I OUTfiELDERS WERE r I
i I
i BETTER YEARS AGO I
i
d By Sam Crane
I New York July 201bo outfield
1 r playing of toduy Is hardly up to what
I It was in tho earlier days of base
ball In the Infield the present day
style Is Castor for they have moro
speed boys now than formerly and
also the great advantage that goes
with tho fielders glow But tho
IjiSt Individual fielders of today are
no better If as good as those of a
quarter of a century ago
t Ed Williamson Jerry Denny Jack
I Ghisscock Fred Pfcffer Danny Rich
nrdson Chub Sullivan Charley Co
J mlskey Arllo Latimm and other I
j crack Infielders of 2S ears past were
possibly superior in many ways to the
i stars of today In the same positions
Williamson has never been surpassed
I that to
In the all around ability goes
make a crackerjack shortstop and
neither has Jack Gltiscock Pebby
Jack who although ho wore a No I
1 cap was all there when It was up
to him to piny baseball
Jerry Denny was the best third I
baseman of his day lie was a two
handed player and mind you never
wore a glove when he wan at his best
Either to the right or left he was Just
as good and his overhand scoops
and of hot grounders wore famous
There was Tommy Burns too who
was Just as good a third baseman as
I thero is playing ball today
Johnny Evers or Eddie Collins I
I never had anything on Fred proffer
or Dannie Richards or Fred Dunlap I
In fielding the second base position
or In bend work either and Evers Is I
considered one of the brainiest play
ers today and ho is I
Hats Off to Chase
As to first basemen nil hats must
I
come off to Hal Ciuisti of the New
York Americans He has never been
approached In playing the initial bag 1
1 But there were great nrst basemen In
I Charley Coinlskoy who first made
I i first base a fielding position Long
I John Reilly Al McKlnnon and
Chub Sullivan Dan Brouthers
Roger Connor and Cap Anson wore
l firbl basemen but not great fielders
But my how they could wallop the
bull One docs not see many bats
men ot their caliber nowadays and i
the pitchers box in the days when
i that big trio of hitters were In their I
prime was only Iii feet away from
the home plan Now it is 55
But It was In the outfield that the
oldtimers showed the greatest su
periority over tho present guardians
of the outer pleasure There are Ty
Cobbs now and Chiss Speakers and
Jack Wheats but In the days 25 years
ago there were the Fred McAleora
the Curt Welchs tho Charley Forgu
ons tho Joe Hornungs tho Tommy
McCarthys the Hughe Duffye the
Sam Thompsons the Ned Hanlons
the George Woods nnd others who I
if they didnt throv out one or two I
runners at the home plate In every
game didnt think they were earning I
their salaries and they were getting l
just as big stipends In those days as
players are today Whoever hears l
nowadays of outfielders pulling off I
such shrewd tricks In the outfield as
those heavenly twins Tom Mc I
Carthy and Hughey Duffy used to do
right along 1 saw McCarthy trap
two fly balls In one game and double
up runners both times
The games are faster at present
than a quarter of a century ago per
haps because there are more fast
players but as all around ball players
In baiting fielding and running the
j
stars of the olds dayd bada shade on
the llashlcdt of today
<
BASEBALL RESULTS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Won Lost PC
Chicago 19 29 028
Now York 45 32 581
PlUuburg 41 33 554
Cincinnati 41 39 511
Philadelphia J SB 10 471
St Louis j fi 44 443
Brooklyn 31 U 438
Boston to 31 51 378
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Won LoaL PC
Philadelphia 54 24 693
Boston 40 32 605
New York M7 32 595
Detroit 5 41 39 530
Cleveland 34 10 459
Chicago 31 t7 397
Washington 31 18 393
St Louis 21 52 310
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago 3 Brooklyn 4
CHICAGO July 19Brooklyn won
from Chicago today 4 to 3 Zimmer
mans wild throw to first gave the
visitors the deciding run Z mmer
mans four errors practically hand
ed the game to Brooklyn Barger was
hit hard
Score R IL B
Chicago 3 11 C
Brooklyn 1
Batteries Cole and Kllng Barger
and Erwin
Now York 6J Cincinnati 4
CINCINNATI July 19Now York
took a 11lnnlns contest from Cin
cinnati today C to 1 mainly because
of Mathewsons pitching In the crisis
Fromme who relieved Burns in the
tenth gave the game away with three
bases on balls In the next inning
Mcyora pop fly which fell safe sent
In two runs
Score R H E
New York G S 2
Cincinnati 4 13 2
Batteries Mathewson and Meyers
SugRB Burns Fromme and McLean
St Louis 2 Philadelphia 0
ST LOUIS July 19Sl Louis shut
out Philadelphia today 2 to 0 Willis
held the visitors safely all through
the game while two errors allowed
the winning runs for the locals
Score R H E
St Louis 2 9 2
Philadelphia 0 5 3
Batteries Willis and Brcsnahan
McQuillan and Dooln
Pittsburg 5 Boston 4
PITTSBURG July 19 Pittsburg
tied the score in the ninth on a muff
try Sweeney and won In the eleventh
pn a wild pitch by Curtis which al
lowed Campbell to score from second
base
Score R H E
Plttaburg 5 3 3
Boston 1 10 2
Batteries LelflHd Phillipne Leever
and Gibson Frock and Graham
AMERICAN LEAGUE
St Louis 1 New York 5
NEW YORK July 19New York
defeated St Louis today 5 to 1 The
visitors did not pet a single hit off
Ford until the ninth Inning Their
lone safety made by Hoffman was
a fluke
Score R H E
St Louis 1 1 2
Now York 5 10 2
Batteries Powell and Stephens
Ford and Mitchell Sweeney
Chicago 0 Philadelphia
PHILADELPHIA July 19 Phila
delphia shut out Chicago today 1 to 1
J Collins who hit for two bases was
the only player to set past first base
Philadelphia bunched all its hits In
two innings
Score R M F
Chicago 0 C 2
I r The Roycioft Store
ri
358 25th Street
l I
I Ogden 9 s Most Popular
1ens StoreS
I
S H BROWN I co
l
t
Phllni9 Great Band
Limited engagement of famous musical organization at
1 LAGOON
Fortyfive talented players led by Don Philippini famous
conductor and composer
I
Free concerts afternoon and evening
I Lagoon never looked prettier and the ride in the new
electric cars could not be more pleasant
Special Fast Train QrvieQ
i
Pk r QIII 6i J U ei
f I
OGDEN STATE BANK
OGDEN UTAH
Interest paid on Savings Accounts and Time Certificates
of Deposit
t
y CAPITAL 10000000
SURPLUS 11500000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
H C Bigelow President A P Bigelow Cashier
I J M Browning Vic Prest J E Halversoa Asst Cashr
G L Becker E L Van Meter John K Spiers +
O A Parmley L F Bigelow J N Spargo I
a I
1 t7 D fi Cw k J tIE1 i
l
I
Y
U
I J
Philadelphia I 5 P
Batteries Lnnge OlaiBlcad and
Sullivan Morgan and Thomn
Washington 2 Cleveland 5
WASHINGTON July 19ahe vat
ejan pitcher Cy Yeiinj won his
uOOth same of his long career today
when Cleveland defeated Washing
ton In the second same of si double
honder Thc contest went eleven In
ning Young allowing lint one hit In
eight Young has worked In some
thing like SOO games His victory
today made his 500th nnd ho appear
ed capable of going through the sea
son In winning tormTn the first
game Gray allowed but four scatter
ed hits and Washington blanked tho
Cleveland team 7 to 0 Score
First game R H E
Washington 7 12 1
Cleveland 0 1 1
Batteries Gray and Beckcndorf
Kalkenburg Harkness and Easterly
Bemis
Second game R H E
Washington 2 4 2
Cleveland 5 1 2
Batteries Oro < jnie Relating and
Street Beckendorf Young and East
erly
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
At ColumbusSt Paul 5 Columbus
7
At Tol Minneapolis 4 Toledo 1
At Indianapolis First game Kan
sas City C Louifivllle 3 Second game
Kansas City 4 Louisville 3
WESTERN LEAGUE
At WichitaWIchita 2 St Joe 1
At Omnha Omaha 4 Sioux City fi
At Denver Denver 2 Topeka 1
At Lincoln Lincoln 3 ncJS Moines
COAST LEAGUE
At Los Angeles Sacramento 1
Vernon 3
At San FranciscoLos Angeles 4
Oakland 1
At Portland San Francisco 3
Portland 2
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE
At Spokane R IL E
Vancouver 3 7 2
Spokane G 10 0
At Tacoma R If E
Tacoma G 12 4
Seattle 1 6 1
Boston Wins Two Games
BOSTON July 19Boaton won two
exciting games from Detroit today
the first 2 to 1 In 14 Innings nnd the
second 4 to 2 Tho first game was a
pitching duel between Kargor and
Summers In tho second game Dono
van was batted hard while Hall was
almost Invincible Crawford was put
out of the game for objecting to a
decision Score
First gamp R H IS
Detroit 1 10 0
Boston 2 7 1
Batteries Summers and Stanage
Karger and Carrigan
Second game R H E
Detroit s 2 4 1
Boston 4 12 0
Batteries Donovan and Schmidt
Hall and Carrigan
MILK CONFISCATED
BY FOOD INSPECTOR
Salt Lake July Approximate
ly fifty gallons of milk consigned to
local dairies from outside points that
showed a ternporaturc ranging from 20 I
to 30 degrees above the standard 55 I
degrees were caught at the railway
depots by City Food Inspector Walter
J Frazier Tuesday and confiscated
One lot thjit was condemned came
in oer the Salt Lake d 0den rail
way and was consigned to the Salt
Lake dairy This consignment show
ed a temperature of 78 degrees Two
cans of milk consigned to the Jensen I
Creamery company by the Queen I
dairy at Layton and two cans from E
H Clarke at Farmington to the same
company woje found at the Oregon
Short Line depot Another lot from C
M Levorsen of Draper to the Clover
Leaf dairy also wn found here
Some of tho milk seized had reach
ed so bleb a temperature that It had
soured None of the milk confiscated
showed a temperature lower than 7C
degrees 21 degrees above the stand
ard
STEAMER ENCOUNTERED
HEAVY SEAS IN HARBOR
Victoria B CJuh 20The steam
er Suvoric of tho Weir lIne arrived
today with fiGOO tons of cargo In
cluding large shipments of new tea
I from Japan and Formosa Outbound
she encountered terrific weather with
I
the result that she snent six weeks
In the Taikop drydock at Hong Kong
belnc repair The docks were
swept away by heavy sous during a
strong gale officers being flooded out
of their cabIns The seas carried
away six lifeboats all the ventilators
tore away four OecWiouacs the hos
pital stove in the officers deckhouse
and engine room casing bent and
tore away hinny yards of the rails
wrecked tote steering gear and gener
ally wrecked the steamer about the
decks At Jiong Kong repairs were
affected at a cost amounting to nearly
100000 New hawses were buill new
boats were supplied and a teakwood
deck was laid
JOSEPH PRINCE SENT
TO MENTAL HOSPITAL
Salt LakeJuly 20 Joseph Prince
an old booze fighter told an Insan
I ity commission District Judge Lew
I is court Tuesday that ho wasnt final
I Ifled to pass on his sanity or Insan
ity but that the commission ought to
be able to tell whether he was crazy
Judge Lewis ordered him committed
to the State Mental hospital at Prnvo
Princes delusion Is that a mob Is
after him and he told how one mem
her of the Imaginary mob had fired
the times at him aliasing each time
That fellow couldnt hit the side of
a barn laughed Prince
Prnco Is about 40 years old
Henry Appell an east side youth of
IS years who has been viciously cruel
to his younger sisters was ordered
committed to the mental hospital on
complaint of his father John Appell
Young Anpell was restrained the
city Jail for several days prior to the
Insanity hearing
LUCRETIA WAS NERVOUS
Pittsburg July 20I forbid yon
give Sanford Tonnaul any divorce
He is my laughable husband Signed
Lucrctla Tcunant
The above missive addressed to
the clerk of the candy onrF found
Its way to W H Coleman clerIc of
the county courts yesterday
I The divorce records were searched
READ THE CLASS ADS TODAY
I
1 ADVERTISING
TflE CUfVlIN6
CiRCUS
A big brigade of advertising agents
of the Barnum Bailey circus thirty
five strong Ion cd ObtJen at an ear
l hour this morning and have been
busy today In the city and surround
ing country covering the billboards
and deadwalls with flaring poster
announcing the appearance or that
big attraction in Ojden on Wednes
day August 10 All these are shown
In size and color to null the title for
what it Is claimed to be the great
est show on earth Between now
and the circus dater three more ad
vertising cars will come along and
with them more than a hundred men
each of whom will have some par I
ticular duty to perform toward the
booming of the big event I
The Barnum Bailey management
claim that they arc bringing here the
largest circus that has ever been or
ganized to travel It requires eighty
five railroad cars for Its transportation
from one place of exhibition to anoth
er and when this great equipment Is
unloaded and the Huge tents which
are the largest ever constructed are
erected upon the show grounds It
all represents a regular traveling city
with a population of 1280 people who
are actually employed There are
700 horses of tho finest breed 10 ele
phants including the musical ele
phants who play upon musical In
struments in actual time and tune a
menagerie of 100 cases and a whole
family of giraffes I This family Is
made most complete by the addlton
of a baby giraffe born last January
at the circus winter quarters at
Bridgeport Conn
The circus program Is an all new
one Never before In the history of
circus business has a performance
been shown that contained sq many
absolute novelties not seen before
In ths country The big program
Is presented by a company of 100
artists most of whom are from
abroad Besides the many sensation
al acts that these foreign perform
ers aro Introducing trained animal
acts form an important feature on
the lengthy program Chief among
all of these Is the act of Jupiter the
balloon horse This animal with a
young lady rider seated upon his back
steps upon a small platform attach
ed to a balloon which ascends to the
dome of the big circus tent When
they have reached the highest point
the horse touchesabutton which ex
plodes a shower oY rockets and fire
works that completely envelope them
both Through It all the nervy ani
mal stands like a statue never moving
a muscle and the descent Is made In
a blaze of fire The street parade is
said to ne presented upon a larger and
moro elaborate scalp than ever and
that it Is thee miles long
OTHER SIDE OF THE STORY
I
1
Mr Editor Wft have been great
ly amused and considerably disgust
ed on reading ascertain article In a
recent issue of your valuable paper
in which a watchman endeavors to
indicate liiniself Boa account of var
ious acts of brutality whfoh have
been charged against him This man
Is employed as spqclal watchman with
certain privileges in other words a
special police pfilcer with powers of
anost His duties consist of looking
after the property of the company
and keeping persons from trespassing
especially tramps But like other peo
ple of the same calibre when dress
ed In a little brie authority he never
seems to Know where his authority
commences or where It should end
He seems also to have a mortal
fear of tramps so much so Indeed
that the sight of a man in ordinary
workmans dress passing through the
depot grounds seems to effect his
mental poise So that he is absolutely
unable to distinguish a member of the
tramp species from the honest and
industrious workingman seeking em
ployment consequently the Innocent
and the guijty alike suffer from his
biutalit He says ho never makes
an arrest which Is absolutely true
but from a wholly different reason
from that given in the Standard He
knows full well that if he did make
an arrest that nine times out of ten
he could bring no charge against any
of them and consequently Judge Mur
phy would be obliged to turn them
loose Furthermore it would be an
absolute certainty that when he would
appear in court against his victim he
would find the cards against him and
the victim occupying the role of pros
ecutor and he the defendant
Now Mr Editor we are led to
write this article in order to enlight
en the public and see that the people
I are not completely duped by this mm
We have been employed In and about
tho local yards for many years and
are perfectly familiar wltiithe
phases of this mans case We furth
er make the assertion that there Is
not a single switchman fireman en
gineer or yardman running In or out
I of Ogden who will not bear testimony
I to the truths contained In this article
On many occasions luring the last
few years common humanity has
I
compelled us to interfere and protect
I icspoctable working men from Ills
brutal attacks Often we have seen
him sneak up upon an old man from
sixty to seventy years of are who
was absolutely unconscious i > f his
presence and deliberately knock him
senseless with a blow upon the head
and then with all the characteristics
of the bull the coward nnd the ruf
fian kick hIs prostrate victim
These facts we have repeatedly re
ported to the police department but
are promptly told that the Ipnarlm nt
has been for some lime fully aware
of the utter incapacity of lilt mnn for
the office he holds and that several
movements hue been made to have
him removed hut SD far uoihliii hits
been done Moreover we are given to
understand that he is protect by a
railroad ofllciai who wishes him re
tained in his nresent position for some
reason known ulyto himself a ilt
from all appearances be will for
some tlinj1 It lcSst continue to con I
stitute himself the court jury nod
i1 Ulic prosoculor and turn Jiinocenf
jpupllc suffer In concjau ncb
Respectfully submitted for the con
sideration of toe people
Signed
TT GALL ACER
A BAXTER
PITTSBURG NOT TO BE
A CITY OF SMOKE
Plllsburg July 20The blue sky
campaign Is on In earnest In Pitts
bug J M Searle chief of the dl
r i8lqn of smoke Inspector almost
dally surveys from the lop of sky
ccrapor and leveling a powerful glass
t at all four point of the compass ho
slots offending smokestacks and then
proceeds to have the offender fined
Not long the 80
ago offender were so I
injmcrotis that the main puzzle was
to find an oasis as It were in the
xpanc of smoke It IB said thai
the railroads are helping gnyitly Jht
Baltimore f Ohio now suspending I
fpr thirty dryn nail firemen who per
mit their locomotives to belch black
smoftc within the city limit The
Prnn yhania Imposes at tenday son I
tcnccTlu plan of the railroads has I
been followed by several manufactur
ing plants After installing smoke
preventers in the factories the em
ployers have warned the eugliiepmn
that needless smoko will cause their
suspension t
OLDTIME PRINTER
HAS FOND DELUSION
Objectof Affections Has Him Haled
Into Court for Examination
Salt Lake July 20Ivarence Na
die an oldtime printer now n labor i
er living at 57 12 Postofilco place
imagines that Miss Daisy Jones of
the west side IB In Joe with him
and so fondly does he hug his delus
ion to his breast that he linn opened
a bank account In her name In ad
dition Nadlo nan taken ont nn lute tr
ance policy on Ills life and made the
recipient of his unwelcome affecLcns
the beneficiary
Ntulle appeared before District
Judgo Lewis Tuesday On complaint
of tub woman for an examination as t
to his sanity The examination dd i
not determine his sanity or Insanity
however and the case was continued i
until August 2 I
Nndle also is fiercely jealous of the
young woman and although he has
threatened her with no violence he I
keeps close watch over her Sx or
eight times each coning he goes by
her house and sometimes he stops
and attempts to peep under the win I
dow curtain Into her room I
Nudjos delusion probably arises
from an accident Two or three years
ago he was struck on the head by a i
rock and thrown from a house A
year ago last Christmas his mental j
deficiency appeared I
Nndle Is of German Wrth Ho Is
single His age is JP years Nadles
father lives in Idaho but his mother
is dead Ho has lived here since 18i91
I
NEW RAILROAD IS
PLANNED FOR NORTHWEST
Seattle Wash July 20Elght hun
dred miles of railway traversing the
valley between the east and west
ranges of British Columbia and ex
tending from Vancouver to the north
ern British Columbia line Is the un
dertaking planned by the British Co
lumbia Alaska Railroad company
according to a statement made yes
torday by Jean Wolkenstein presi
dent of the company
Tho llnor as projected will extend
from Vancouver via Lytton and Fort I
and thence north The I
George com
pany also Is contemplating a line Into
Skagway by way of Telegraph Creek
and Is now securing the rightofway
Tho purveying parties are now In the
field
TAXES IN NEW YORK
HAVE BEEN INCREASED I
I
New York July 20The new tax
rate for New York City for the year I
1910 as officially fixed by the board I
of aldermen shows an Increase for
all five boroughs over 190fl The bud
get Is lfit 123270 which less the
general fund of 120rOCS9 Is appor
llonqd to be raised bj taxation
I
LETTER LIST
List of loiters remaining In the
Post Office at Ogden Utah which If
not called for in two weeks will be
sent to the Dead Letter office
Gentlemens List
Ayako San
Blancctt H G Brown C L
Brown L W Ballard S iL flock
man It I Bennet S J Burton I
W J Dryden W A
ClIlton Tom Connors Frank Con
ner H1 Carlson C A
DiivlBnn Bert R David Joseph J
Drake T G
r i P r = 1
n tiy l n
11
y
I i > R r
tti
e i
i
11 Tr t
t
t
J
li
r KUHN S 1 J I
tia r tit r I
t i
CO l w r Wltl
We framed up a policy from which we
have never deviated we carry no goods
over from year to year
1r
This is our annual housecleaning sale
All our goods are going Ho change hands
52 youi are a good hand at a bargain keep in
touch
14 off on All
Clo h 0 ng a 5
<
RUHNS
Modem Clothes
1
Come on Wash Avo
In 01L 11 OP At 2365
Evans Wm Earl Robt IT Em
erson J M Eggcrts Elmer
Ftzglbbon W Foster Wm Paul
Frclduy Wayne Forolie James
Frank T Foster Chan Westley
Felts B H Farqular H
Griffin W E Gardner Lewis
Goodfreind Dr H Grenlor Ed
Griffin A J f
Henry R L Henderson L How
ard Bob
Jensen Hyrum James Fred fen
ninzs Harry B Justice of Poaco
Konatln L Kim S S Klyanpaa
John Kououmflldakonis S
Lee Joseph M LIppe Charlosiy
McPherson Lewis Mnriconi Gio
vanni Mcisc Ernest Morgan Jack
Martin J H Merrltt R J
Newman Fred Nirtu Francisco
Noble Roy Nash Win
Ogden Imp Co Ogden Hldo C Junk
Co
Powers Bert Parlor Chas Powell
J V
ARouse
Rouse L1 RIckard Jf Ritch
oy J M Richard J M Root A I
Sohronoln Mr Stone Chas
Strouse Frank Smith J B Sawyer
Tom S Skeeu D A Sagehur Ar
i thur 1L Supt Woolen Mills SL
John William Smith Ross L Sold
I ier Morris Smith B
Turner A E Tulrlo Paolo Tate
H A
Van Meter Perry
Western Pac Ry Western Col
Agency Weds Abe Woodward C4 ra4
Wilson Jim
Ladles LoL
Brown Miss Lottie
Chandler Miss Ella
Decker Mrs E W
Ellsworth Mrs Ellyo
Foster Mrs Turzena FhmflSO
Miss Lizzie Fry Miss Gonelvo
Haspol Mrs E Hastings MIS
Anita Renders Mrs Charlie
Jolmson Dollle M
Keyson Mrs Emma
Lydia Long Mrs J B
Lee Mrs Dora
Miller Mrs Hannah Meuofee Mn
Lillian
Neely Mrs Lillian
Obruy Miss Annie Orelta 1
Preston Miss Mae
Richards Miss Edna Reeves Mr I
George Richardson Miss Ivlo RI
ley Mrs Mattie
Shaffer Miss Blanch Stewart Mrs
Mary
Tower Mrs1 J
Wilson Helen White Mrs J C
White Mrs Margaret W
Paper
Long Joseph f
L W SIIURTL1I P M
1
kJ T A
J y < r
7rr1
I t
I z hvesmg
bJ 0 1
o V rf M I i t
1j p
r + j
Right now the farmers of this C l1l1 Y
ti are harvesting grain which will he 1
I r r Y 1 s used in the 1 > 1 king of Becker Be gf c
I during the latter part of this and the first
I L part of next year A t
rvo 1 d
All of ninli procluccs good ruin r tswhy
the eastern brewift like to hll tt1r IIIkc
ra Utah Brett Itt tofu e1re p a its of Ityih hill
r produce PERFKOT lrkiand sincxvwo arc
r + Jl i p hero lo sec To ftj sd siffipMipMinl be l rout t Ss2
r r t 1 t ct ly r before it is hancetad Attfl that just onVof
i the wrys in wli6j tffe iffitlfcj j olcr beer tluul
I Jy they jiiiike in llic fat O ihtfxWiibL
I erllrewin LI uo v t
1 OGDErt + ThereN t no two vis nbpur it Jf better grain
I
Yt nmkch better betf and if ivo are conlroling the
grain produce her the conclusion must be that a
I f + ay we make the best beef
4
i r
j ri rr rt Theres only ouc good wnyjlobe convinced I
I I a
havQ a case setlttothahotiffietry it when the
f
bottle is ice cold i
ITS HERE
d
P I
GS J W i 4 oeJ c
J
de H
N

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