The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on April 24, 1943 · Page 5
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 5

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Saturday, April 24, 1943
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BEAU JACK IS FAVORED OVER FISTIC RIVAL Uses Old-Time Strategy to Annex Opening Game By HUGH FUIXERTON, Jr. . PHILADELPHIA, April 24 (AP) The boys around Broad and Locust, Philadelphia's bash boulevard, can't eet those 2-1 odds favoring Beau Jack to retain his lightweight title against Bob Montgomery, May 21. . . . They claim Montgomery has regained his old form since he had his tonsils yanked out and can pace himself better over the 15- round route. . . . What's in a name? One of Michigan's relay runners is Ernest Lombard!-- and they say he can step a quarter in about the time it takes his baseball namesake to get down to first base. . . . Jeanne Clinc, the good looking Bloomington, 111., golfer, broadcasts a sports program in her home town and hopes to land with ne of the big New York stations. Today's Guest Star -Lynn C. Doyle, Philadelphia Evening Bulletin: "The press notices the new 'clunk' ball has been getting won't help business. We must get hold of the first foul that works its way up to the press box and look for the 'Made in Japan' label." Franklin Field Filibuster-Lawson Robertson, Penn track coach, still is snooping around under the Franklin field stands hoping to find those eight vaulting poles he bought and hid away when he realized there would be a bamboo shortage. . . . George W. Orton. who ran for Penn in the first relays in 1895, failed to attend this year for the first time since then. He couldn't get away from his camp in New Hampshire, but sent word he'd be on hand for the 50th anniversary meet next April. . . Frank Palermo, Gus Dorazio's manager, tells friends that he was talking on the long- distance phone to Luke Carney, manager of Fritzie Zivic, when Carney collapsed and died. M. P.--Meaning More Power-At least two guys in the army's military police department who can give extra use to the initials M. P. --there's Murray Patrick, the first big league hockey player to join the army, who just graduated from the M. P. officers' candidate school at Fort Custer, Mich., and Clayton Heafner, the big Greensboro, N, C., golfer whose weight has shot up from 220 to about 250 since he's been in the army. . . . In this case, M. P. means more pounds. Tempus Fugit, Em? Times change and so do the Red Sox. . . . With no Ted Williams or Dom DiMaggio to do the hitting in Thursday's opener against the Athletics, Manager Joe Cronin resorted to strategy when Pete Cox doubled to open the fourth inning. . . . Instead of figuring that three hitters would be sure to bring him around, Joe immediately signalled to Bobby Doerr to sacrifice. . . . Weil, it worked and Pete scored the only run of the game. In This Corner... Distinguished Senator Jack-Rabbit Ball to Be Returned to Big League Mounds Philadelphia Athletics Blank Red Sox, 5-0 to Record Eighth Shutout in Major League Race; Doerr Clouts Two Doubles By PAUL SCHEFFELS +ton could get, Harris holding _ the United Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, April 24 (UP)-The disciples of slam, saddened by a plethora of singles and shut-outs in the opening days of the major league season, brightened today as they contemplated the return of the "jack-rabbit ball" promised by A. G. Spalding and Co., manufacturers. Before Spalding acknowledged that the new balata ball was inferior because of an unsatisfactory cement, decline of the extra- base hit was assuming alarming proportions. Even as the company was mak- Sox hitless during the 1 2-3 innings he worked. Joe Dobson, who started for Boston, was nicked for eight hits in six innings. Lou Lucier, little right- hander up from Louisville, replaced Dobson at the start of the seventh inning and gave up one safety. A three-run explosion in the second inning sent the Athletics on their spree. Four hits in a row, plus an error by Red Sox Catcher Roy Partee, produced the trio of runs. In the third, the A's scored again on three hits and counted their final run in the seventh off Lucier. ing its confession, the Philadelphia | Bobby Doerr, Boston second Athletics were hanging up the baseman, hit two doubles off Chris- Black Cat Keglers In S e c o n d Place SALT LAKE CITY, April 24 (AP). The Brunswick Red Crown team of Salt Lake City moved into first place in team play of the Utah ^bowling tournament last night. * A record of 2979 scratch pin score moved the Brunswick keg- lers into top spot with a 21-pin lead over the Black Cat team of Ogden. Members of the Red Crown team setting the record rolled as follows: Otis J. Pusey, 596; Paul Chase, 571; Henry A. Richardson, 644; Dave Chipman, 559, and J. H. Olsen, 609. Richardson and Dr. Merlin C. Mason continued to lead the doubles competition with a score of 1323 recorded Wednesday night. Tournament play will conclude Saturday night. Lieutenant Lyons Ready to Perform CHICAGO, April 24 (AP) -- Lt Ted Lyons of the marines was back In Chicago today ready for active duty at navy pier--which calls for no baseball playing for the veteran White Sox pitcher. Lyons, for 20 years on the White Sox hurling staff, said he hasn't J id a baseball in his hands this iring, but added, "I would be ady to go a full game if I could throw a few to Mike Tresh" (Sox catcher). eighth shut-out in 12 games to date in the majors by blanking the Bos' ton Red Sox, 5-0, in Friday's only game. Russ Christopher, lanky right- hander who gave up six scattered hits before he lost control in the eighth and was replaced by Lum Harris, got credit for the A's first win of the season. The six hits produced during Christopher's tenure were all Bos- so · topher for batting honors. A crowd of 2,819 paid watched the game. Today the American league schedule calls for Boston at Philadelphia again, Chicago at St Louis, Washington at New York and Detroit at Cleveland. St. Louis renews its classic series with Cincinnati in the National league. Other games are: New York at Boston, Philadelphia at Brooklyn and Pittsburgh at Chicago. STEVE O'NEILL EXPLAINS NEW DIAMOND RULE Tigers Expect to Get Along With Limited Pitching Staff By ANTHONY G. DE LORENZO United Press Staff Correspondent D E T R O I T , April 24 (UP) -Stocky Steve O'Neill, the Detroit Tigers' new manager, laid down a barrage of cigar smoke today and along with it a simple formula for conserving pitchers. Steve and his boss, General Manager Jack Zeller, believe it will work -- provided American league batters, umpires and the pitchers themselves, cooperate. It's an old pitchers description -- control your throws for more strikes and fewer balls -- and the wartime shortage of manpower enhances its importance. O'Neill and 'Zeller put their heads together and decided that if they were to get along with an eight-man pitching staff, Detroit's smallest mound corps in years, there would have to be a minimum of waste motion. They're out to make every pitch -- and pitcher -count. Efficiency experts O'Neill and Zeller'have arranged to keep tabs on the sucess. of their pitch-conservation program. A non-working hurler has been assigned to count the number of throws made by each Detroit tosser during a game. Without benefit of a slide rule or chart, Zeller believes any pitcher who makes from 110 to 130 throws in nine innings is giving a satisfactory performance. However, the great Christy Mathewson made as few as 80 pitches in a single game. "When a pitcher gets over the 130 mark in a game," Zeller said, "we know ho is tiring and may need relief quickly. If a pitcher can keep his throws down to 130 a game there's no reason why he shouldn't be able to work again after three days' rest. The boys in the Texas league have done it for years." At least two Detroit pitchers -Paul (Dizzy) Trout (12-18) and Hal White (12-12) -- may have trouble getting their pitches down to the 130 quota for nine innings. On some of his wildest days, Trout has made as many as 200 throws in a single game. O'Neill recalls that White threw 70 pitches in 2% innings during a spring exhibition, as many throws as a pitcher ordinarily would make in six or seven innings. "Making your pitches count," Zeller said, "is like shooting against par in golf. The real science of pitching is to stay ahead of the batter. If the batter gets ahead of you -- say three balls and one strike -- he knows and you know that you've got to put the ball down the middle or give him a. walk." That kind of pitching doesn't conserve pitchers. And what's more to the point, it doesn't conserve the harried Mr. O'Neill. DRAKE RELAYS GET INTEREST DES MOINES, April 24 (AP) -It takes "material in depth" to produce top-flight track relay teams. That fact was emphasized today as the 34th annual Drake Relays Carnival went into its second and final day of track and field competition. In opening events yesterday, lack of entries made it unnecessary to run preliminary heats in the university quarter-mile, half-mile and mile relays. Coach Chauncey Simpson of Missouri, whose 440- and 880-yard relay teams were among the hottest favorites in the meet, pointed out in an interview that a relay quartet "often is only as strong as its weakest runner. When you lose one of the four men to the armed forces, you quite often in effect lose your whole team." "It takes material in depth to build relay teams," he observed. "Such material is difficult to develop and keep in war years." Illinois brought a sufficiently powerful squad of runners here to win both the spring medley and distance medley events on yesterday's program. ! There's One of these near Your Home Ride To Your Destination in Safety, Comfort tCONOMICALLY OGDEN TRANSIT CO. Ma I ad Triumphs Over Bear River MALAD, April 24--Malad turned back Bear River High tracksters 70 to 44 in a dual meet here Friday. The locals won ten first places as against four for the Bears. Willie of Malad and Glenn of Bear River sparkled. Stlmmary: 100-yard dash -- Glenn, Bear River; Willie, Malad; Kluda, Bear River. Time, 220-yard dash--Glenn, Bear River: Cutler. Malad; Kluda, Bear River. Time, :26. -110-yard run--White, Bear River; Vleh- wec. Malad; Anderson, Bear Hiver. Time, 1:02. SSO-yard run--Lewis, Malad; Marble, Bear River; Alien, Bear River. Time, 2:31. Mile- run--Morgan, Malad; Davis, Bear River: Watanabe, Bear River. Time, 5:42. SSO-yard relay--Bear River. Medley relay--Malad. Interscholastlc medley--Malad. High Jump--Willie, Malad; Kidman, Bear River; Barfus, Bear River. Height, S feet 10 Inches. Broad jump -- Willie, Malad; Kidman, Bear River; White, Bear River. Distance, 19 fee'. 6 inches. Pole vault--Willie and Budge (tied for first), Malad: Williams, Malad. Distance, 10 feet 7 inches. Shot put--J. Evans, Malad; J. Williams, Malad; Payne, Bear River, 41 feet 3 Inches. Discus--D. Anderson, Malad: Kidman, Bear River: Evans, Malad, Distance, 117 feet 2 Inches. Javelin--Budge, Malad; Evans, Malad: Wlnzler, Bear River. Distance, 127 feet 8 Inches. AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. New York . St Louis . Boston . .. Washington Cleveland . Detroit . . . Philadelphia Chicago . . Pet. 1.000 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .500 .333 .000 Friday's Results Boston 0, Philadelphia 5. Lake, Fox, rf. . Doerr, 2b Lazor, I Boston I A B H O A l as.. 5 0 3 4lValo, rf . 5 1 0 0.White, c f . " 2 0 2JMayo, 3b. Philadelphia A B H O A 4 1 1 0 4 1 1 0 3 0 2 0 Tyack. f Lupien, Ib 3 111 llsiebert, Ib Garrison, cf 3 1 3 OiSuder, 2b. L. Newsome, 3b Partee, c.. Dobson, p. xMcBride . Lucier, p.. xxTabor . 4 1 0 2 4 0 4 0 1 1 Hall. ss... Swift, 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 4 1 2 4 4 2 4 1 4 212 0 4 1 3 4 3 1 0 4 2 0 4 0 Christphr, p 3 0 0 4 0 1 1 L. Harris, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals. 34 6 24 11 Totals. 3292717 x--Batted for Dobson In seventh. xs--Batted for Lucier in ninth. Score by innings: Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- 0 Philadelphia 031 000 lOx--5 Summary: Errors--Partee, Lake, Hall, Valo. Runs batted In--Suder, Hall, Slebert, Whits. Two-base hits--Doerr 2. Double plays--Lake to Lupien; Dobson, Lake to Lupien. Bases on bal s--Off Christopher 4, Lucier 1. Strikeouts--By Dobson 3, Christopher 2, Harris 1. Hits--Off Christopher, 6 In 7 1-3; L. Harris, none In 1 2-3; Dobson, 8 In 6: Lucier, 1 In 2 Balk--Dobson. WinninR pitcher--Christopher. Los- Ing pitcher--Dobson. Attendance--5819. Kentucky Derby Contender "1 DERBY HOPE . . . Blue Swords, with Jockey S. Young up, is being: groomed for the annual Kentucky derby. Blue Swords won S35.065 for Owner Allen T. Simmons last year and ran second in this year's Wood memorial, eastern tuneup for the derby. Lopez Suggests Turf Lottery to Raise Funds for War Effort Manager of Jose Basora Comes Up With Fine Idea; Predicts More Than Five Billion Would Be Raised Annually for the Government By JACK CUDDY United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, April 24 (UP) -Angel Lopez said, "It would be a great thing if the government would establish a national lottery --a great help to the war effort now, and a great help to the taxpayers later in reducing the national debt." We listened closely to the diminutive, dapper Castillian with the wee mustachio because he usually talks sense. Lopez is an imaginative realist -- owner of a prosperous Broadway night club, manager of Middleweight Jose Basora and a man who nightly contacts a cross-section of our citizenry at play. -fare big lotteries of many kinds. Some of them are off-shoots of foreign lotteries, transplanted by the war -- like the big Italian and Spanish lotteries." How much money did Lopez figure the American public would "invest" this year in racing, lotteries, the numbers a n d other rackets? Angel said that before the war it was estimated Americans annually spent about six billion dollars in wagering on organized chance affairs. This, he said, included the Irish Sweepstakes, based on 'the running of the Grand National Steeplechase at Aintree, England, and various other sweepstakes. He continued, "Although t h e 'Lopez blew a cloud of fragrant : sweepstakes have been practically cigar smoke across the little table 1 abolished by the war, as far as CENTRAL, SOUTH BALL TILTS toward the rubber-legged rhumba dancers on the maple floor of his Havana-Madrid and continued: "Everybody is talking about the Dig mutuel handles at the race tracks nowadays. But this race betting is only a drop in the bucket. Everywhere in this country, people are betting on anything that'll give them a play for their money--or seem to give them a play. "Because of the war, there is much more money in circulation than usual -- most everywhere. People who used to bet a dollar, now bet five, and so on. Every city of any size has some form of the numbers racket. And there Hilltoppers Upsetters in City League Play in First Round Central and Washington opened the 1943 season in the Ogden City high school with first round victories this week, the former upsetting the favored Lewis machine, 10 to 5, and South edging out a 15-to- 14 win over Mound Fort, Both contests were interesting but characterized by loose play, five costly boots being charged against the championship Lewis club in its defeat by Central. Washington proved the team with the big bats. Twelve times the South batters hit safely and converted them into the 15 runs. North added seven hits to nine bases on balls for its total. Jerry Peart and Tat Misaka, Central hurlers, shared the mound duties to smother the potent Lewis attack. For the losers, Gene Hartman pitched a good game, but his support crumbled whenever he was in need of assistance. Home runs by Jenson of Lewis and Preece of Central, three bag- gers by Hartman, Lewis and Hufstettler, Central, a double by Edson, Lewis, were the big bits of the Central-Lewis encounter. Lewis scored twice in the second inning on three free passes by Peart and a timely single by Hadly. The winners came back in the third to count five times on one base on balls, four hits and two Lewis misplays. Preece circled empty sacks in this frame with his big blow. Young Misaka, pint-sized pitcher, relieved Peart on the Central mound in the seventh inning to strike out Hartman with one on and stifle the final Lewis threat. Peart struck out eight, Hartman twelve, Misaka one. Next Tuesday the city leaguers resume play, Central at Washington and Lewis at Mound Fort. Score: R H E Lewis 5 6 5 Central 10 6 2 Batteries: Hartman and Gridley; peart, Misaka and Hufstettler. America is concerned, I would estimate that close to seven billion dollars will be invested in organized betting in the United States this year. And out of this tremendous investment the government gets only its small cut from racing." Lopez predicted that the U. S. government would garner three or four billion dollars a year by establishing a national lottery, to operate every two weeks. He proposed 5000 prizes ranging from $120,000 down to $500 to be distributed fortnightly. Tickets would be purchased at S2 each from reliable distribution centers or sellers. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 24, 1943 Burnt Cork Looked Upon As Threat In Kentucky Derby Rochester Enters 20-1 Shot in Annual Classic At Louisville; Comedian Expects His Horse To Nose Out Favored Count Fleet By RICHARD W. JOHNSTON United Press Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, April 24 (UP)--Burnt Cork was 20 in the Kentucky derby future books today, but on Central and Lennox avenues he was strictly seven-come-eleven. The Cork is the derby entry of Edward Anderson, who learned about animals shepherding a bear named "Carmichael" on Jack Benny's radio program. Anderson answers to "Rochester" when Benny calls. Fighting Irish Seek New Record PHILADELPHIA, April 24 (AP) -- Notre Dame's four- mile relay quartet expects to set a new world's record of 17:16 or better in the Penn relays at Franklin field today -- if the track is right. "We have ambitions along that line," asserted Al Handy, coach of the Irish scanty- clads who romped off with two triumphs -- the distance medley relay and the two- mile . run -- in yesterday's opening competition in the annual track extravaganza. "If the track is okay," Handy said, "I believe the boys are ready and can do it. The track was slow Friday, but I think the overnight rolling will put it in better shape." The present world and relay carnival record for the four-mile is 17:16.2 established in 1937 by the Indiana university quartet of M. Truitt, J. Smith, T h o m a s Deckard and Don Lash. "We've been gunning for this attempt all year," declared Anchor Man Ollie Hunter. "We figure an average 4:19 mile will do the trick." Utah Relays Draw E x c e l l e n t Field PROVO, Utah, April 24 (UP)-The annual state high school relay carnival was to open here today as David R. Mitchell of Lehi, executive secretary of the High School Athletic association, announced more than 14 teams were ready to compete. Mitchell sajd highly favorable conditions of track and runner should mean many new records set this year. He asserted the meet, held a week later this year, would mean an opportunity for further conditioning of the athletes and promised better weather. Relay teams from Cedar City, Granite, Bear River, South Cache, Fillmore, Spanish Fork, Provo, Springville, Payson and Spanish Fork were among those already sending in official entry lists, but more were expected, Mitchell said. Klempau Sets New Record for Shotput SANTIAGO, Chile, April 24 (AP) pretty Edith Klempau of Chile, w ho doesn't look as if she were an athlete at all, is the new holder of the South American shot put record for women. At the thirteenth annual South American . tournament yesterday she wiped out the five-year-old mark of Argentina's Ingrid Mello a t 46.49 feet by throwing the ball. 47.13 feet Utah State Drops Honors in Tennis SALT LAKE CITY, April 24 (AP)--University of Utah dropped just one match--a doubles event- in defeating Utah State Agricultural college 6 to 1 in a dual tennis tournament Only Utah State victors were Spencer Hill and Dick Frandsen who trimmed Craig Ward and Bill Dickson, 7-5, 6-3. Other matches, all resulting in Utah victories: Singles--Jack Greenhalgh defeated Gordon Porter, 6-3, 6-2; Richard Warner trimmed Keith Trane, 6-1, 6-0' Allen Hardy won from Spencer Hill, 6-1, 6-1; Mack Pyke defeated L. R. Walker, 6-1, 6-1. Doubles -- Richard Warner and Bill Koch \von from Gordon Porter and Dick Ricci, 6-2, 6-2; Jack Greenhalgh and Allen Hardy defeated Keith Trane and Jay Allen, 6-1, 6-2. Utah Pin Joust To Close Sunday SALT LAKE CITY, April 24 (AP)--Leaders in the Utah bowling tournament held their places as competition headed today into the final week-end., A dozen or more Salt Lake City bowlers rolled last night but their performance failed to make any changes in leadership of all civi- sions. Competition in the week-long meet will conclude tomorrow. In top positions are the Brunswick Red Crown team of Salt Lake City, Henry A. Richardson and Dr. Merlin C. Mason of Salt Lake City, in the doubles, and Claude Parry of Ogden .in the singles. BIG CROWD TO SEE THE DERBY LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 24 (AP) That old feeling is gone from derbytown this year. The feeling that mint juleps are going to run out of every faucet instead of water and fireworks are going to go off on every street corner. Oh, sure, the Kentucky Derby is still the same old big thing of the year down here, Christmas and Fourth of July rolled into one. But something is missing. This is the wartime derby from the word go. Derbytown is getting ready to crowd this one in next Saturday in its working clothes. The population of this capital of strong whisky and fast horses has skyrocketed from about 350,000 three years ago to a half million now -- and the war's the thing, so the derby will have to take catch-as-catch-can. The town is jammed. Every Saturday thousands of soldiers who have week-end passes pour into the city from nearby camps. And a lot of the boys and girls are going to get to the Downs somehow next Saturday, whether they have to walk, ride a street car or bounce out on a pogo stick. The best estimates are for a turnout of 50,000 or so. ·But on every side you hear strong promises and plans to prevent absenteeism from local defense plants. NATIONAL, LEAGUE W. L. Cincinnati · ............ 2 0 Brooklyn 1 0 Pittsburgh 1 1 Chicago 1 1 New York 0 1 St. Louis 0 2 Philadelphia 0 0 Boston 0 0 Friday'* Results (No games scheduled.) Pet. 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .000 .000 .000 .000 PADRES HAND INDIANS 2-1 BALL DEFEAT Los Angeles Moved Into Fourth Place; Stars, Seals in Two Tilts By The United Press San Diego's Padres ran their winning streak to five games without a defeat to maintain their lead in the Pacific Coast league, but , the highlight of yesterday's games came with Veteran Ad Liska's two- hit shutout victory as Portland stopped Sacramento, 1-0. Liska, 35-year-old submarine- ball expert, put the Beavers in second place with his neat performance, his second win of the series. It was his 116th win of his eight years with Portland. Liska scored the one run himself, singling in the third and coming home on another single. San Diego put Seattle down again, 2-1, coming through in the ninth to break a tie. The ball game was tightly played throughout. Seattle scored in the fifth, with the Padres evening the count in the seventh. Los Angeles climbed a notch into fourth place in standings with a 3-2 win over Oakland, taking a one-game edge in the current series. Los Angeles scored one run in each of the first two innings and got the final tally in the eighth. The Oaks scored one in the seventh and one in the eighth. San Francisco-Hollywood postponed their game because of Good Friday but will play a doubleheader today and tomorrow to end the series. 'I play Mr. Benny's man-of-all- work," says Rochester, "and if Burnt Cork doesn't win this race, I may have to fall back on that experience." When Rochester gets all his bets down, those 20-odds are going to be a whole lot shorter. As far as he knows, the comedian is the first negro sportsman ever to enter a horse at the Churchill Downs classic. Besides Burnt Cork, Rochester has four other horses, every one sure fire. He expects to win most of the derbies from now on. "My horses are all express trains," he explains. "There isn't a Crosby in the bunch." Rochester considers the 20-1 odds on Burnt Cork outrageous, but pleasant for betting purposes. "Those bookies don't take into account his ancestry," says the comedian. "Any three - year - old sired by Mr. Bones oughts be a. 'natural.'" Rochester bought Burnt Cork for $800 at Saratoga when he was a yearling. Last year he won six, placed once, and showed once, in his 10 starts at Arlington, Lincoln Fields, Bay Meadows, and Washington Park. The Cork has been at Churchill Downs since March, under the watchful eye of Trainer A. E. Silver. If anyone doubts Rochester's determination to win, let them consider his choice of a jockey -Carol Bierman, who booted Galla- hadion home in a past derby. "This is no joke," says Rochester. "I am gonna win me a horse race." It is no joke on Central avenue, either, where a horse for the first time in recent history has nosed out Henry Armstrong ES a betting favorite. If Burnt Cork lets an uppity little horse like Count Fleet beat him, there's going to be agitation to change his name to "Charcoal Broiled." ARMSTRONG SIGXS BOSTON, April 24 (UP)--Henry Armstrong of Los Angeles, former triple world's boxing champion, will meet Lightweight Tommy Jessup of Springfield at Boston Garden, May 7, in a 10-round bout, it was announced today by the Boston Boxing association. SOUTHERN' ASSOCIATION Knoxvllle at Chattanooga, postponed. Nashville at Atlanta, postponed. Birmingham 5, New Orleans 1. Little Rock 10, Memphis 4. SWIM In (/to/j's Natural Mineral Wafer · Enjoy Yourself as you swim for health at UTAH HOT SPRINGS Nature's "Wonder Water" Only 9 Miles North of Ogden O D E L A Set Your Car Washed and Lubricated Today! HUNTER MOTOR CO. 359 26th Street Dial 4493

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