The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on February 5, 1924 · Page 9
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 9

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Tuesday, February 5, 1924
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~ .T?ac EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1924 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER Nye Takes Lead In ·7 Tournament T HAT basketball Is ever increasing in popularity is revealed in the fact that recently more than 10,000 fans attended a basketbt.il at Ann Arbor, when Mlchi- -TV-en by 24 to 28 over Illinois. The new Yost field house, where the contest was held, has boon constructed to accommodate crowds of 12,000. A few years ago 10,000 people at a. football game was considered «. record crowd. The averag* crowd in the oast -now during: the grid season is 40,000, with 80,000 and 90,000 at some contests. Basketball like football is now attracting the Interest of the fans. Watch it grow! BAMBINO GETS Triumphs Over Ridges o--o o--o a--o o--o o--o Plays Beautiful Game STAR GOLFERS SHAME PROUD PEACOCK IN BRILLIANT HUES AND GAUDY STYLES Nothing so great about California university training cheer leaders. Folks have been training ·squirrels for years. Most difficult thing about ski .lumping is keeping on your feet, eastern sports scribbler writes. Must be something like prize-fighting in Kngland. THE PRAYING COLONELS ASKED A MAN NAMED BIBLE TO COACH THEM. YOU'D THINK THEY'D KNOW THAT GUY LIKE A BOOK ALREADY. Dan O'Leary Is getting ready to on another 1, 000-mile walk. Someone ought to soil that baby "*,,,*' used car or something. Enter Bill Ramsey to chirp: "Boston calls our attention to po- llcoman who makes embroidered · napkins. A greater novelty would be a^ Boston policeman who makes arrests." The International league batting .averages recently issued reveal one of the closest races ever staged for batting honors. Pitt finUhed in front with .86738, while Archdeacon, recently sold to Chicago Cubs, was second with .35736. Clyde Engle, former American \ieague player, will assist "Smokey" J,oe Wood In coaching the base' balj candidates at Yale. Bngle will have charge of the Freshmen players, tho future 'varsity ma'terlal. Japan has made plans to construct a stadium to seat 76,000 people. By way of showing the rapid advance higher education has made over there. . Coach Tommy Fitzpatrlck of the University of Utah will hold spring I , football practice during the month i · ^ March. More than 7 5 players | expected to report. Captain lid Jowkes and Manager Harvey Hancock will assist In drilling the men. dub Record for High Average In Contest Play! Broken In Flashy Event; Winner Displays Ability In Bound Eobin Handicap I N one of the most interesting straight rail billiard matches ever played at the Weber club, Jake Nye last night played brilliantly to gain a victory over Lawrence Ridges in one of. the matches in the "round robin" tournament play irhich opened Monday. Nye defeated Ridges 225 to 145. Nye's draw and masse ahots were played with much daring and consistency, enabling his to to take the lead after the first 50 points had been played. He held this lead, gradually increasing it until he recorded his victory- The match was attended by a large crowd of club members who cheered for the two men during the.two-hour period the match was in progress. It was pronounced the greatest amateur match and the best contest ever played at the club. BREAKS RECORD Thirty-seven frames were required to play the match. This breaks the club record by a fraction of a point held by Lawrence Ridge*, which ho made 10 days ago, Nye's a verag-e was a fraction over six. Nye had arhigh run of 23 dur- He will meet Walter Bmlay, Lester Corey, Ezra Richardson and H. A. Bennlng in the remaining contests. In case either of these men defeat Nye, and Ridges should win these other events, these two stars -would go into .a tie, which would necessitate the playing of another game between these men. TAKES LEAD Nye, in recording a victory early Monday over LOB Corey, together with his brilliant win last night, obtained · an ^advantage which many believe he will hold until the tournament closes. This advantage should gain the handicap title for him, but upsets, which have made their appearance in other tournaments, may be listeu before the final matches are played off. H. A. Banning is one of the men ing the evening with several runs picked to gain a victory over either of 14 and 16. Ridges' best run was 21 made in the opening inning. After tho first frame Ridges wae unable to perform to advantage, missing several shots which hs would ordinarily have made with the utmost ease. Failure to make these shots tended to unnerve Ridges. It was an upset of form as most of the crowd had picked Ridges to win. There should be some hot contests between these two brilliant players before the present billiard season closes. Considerable interest haa been aroused over the billiard tournament, and from . every indication close matches will be listed before the "round robin" comos to a close. Although defeated in the match last night Ridges still has a 'fight- Ing chance to gain the handicap championship of the tournament, which he won. last year. of the two stars. He will have to record 115 points in his matches as against 226 for Nye and Ridges, who play from scratch. Billiards Is fast gaining recognition as the leading indoor winter sport. It Is a gentlemen's gamo and is ever Increasing in popularity. True sportsmanship such as was featured in the Nye-Ridges match last night has been developed in all parts of the country. From a field of more than 100 players the Weber club tournament has dwindled down to six men, which alone shows the popularity · of the sport. Keen competition is sure to rule in the remaining contesU, after which plans to get the team in shape for the annual inter-club match -with the Salt Lake Com-" mercltl club will be -undertaken. These contests will be staged during the latter part o£ the present month. ,The feature basketball game of (he Salt Lake division race will be played next Friday night on the Teseret gymnasium floor when '··Kast .High meets L. D. S. The faints are leading the league but tho Leopards may upsot the dops. Prolossional football magnates i have decided to cut all salaries next · fall. · We'll bet the players never ·'had that happen to them at col- ' lege. George O'Keefe offers: " 'Finland makes clean sweep In ice events.' Well, that's one" country ·where the vacuum Tiawn't replaced i ha broom." THEY'VE MADE YOST A PRO- FESSOK AT MICHIGAN AND JTHE BOYS ON THE ANN ARBOR j CAMPUS ARE NOW SINGING, : "ANOTHER GOOD GUY GONE WRONG." The showing of the Giants' 4 pitchers in the world series last 'all with the Yankees convinced ·IcGraw that his pitching had to -e strengthened. !Ho feels that · Eddie Ainsmith, the -veteran catch! er recently signed, will do for some- 1 u f his-young pitchers, AMERICA DOESN'T LOOK FOR ;MUCH SUCCESS IN THE OLYM- i PIC DISTANCE RUNS. IT'S TOO :T*AD WE CAN'T START OUR HUM RUX-NERS, oo . . i ·-- THE SPORTLIGHT · By GEANTLAND RICE Finland Finishes Second With England In Third Place CHAMONIX. Feb. 5.--(By The Associated Press.)--Norway made a runaway race or the last two ski events In the Olympic winter sports Monday, winning first place in the whole series with a total of 134V, ponts, 58 points to spare over Finland, which finished second with 75% points. Great Britain took third place JTrith 30 and the United States j fourth with 29. j The Norwegians showed splen- I did form in all the events in which they competed. They were in admirable physical condition and displayed great efficiency in aJl i / iTo'n~ for "the~ five "year period, but branches of winter sports with ab- ! from, a variety of sources, includ- solute supremacy in the ski event?. I ing- barnstorming, his earnings Great Britain, in scoring one 1 double that amount. SLOGGER Salary and Barnstorming ·Lines Will Bring $100,000 Annually N EW YORK, Feb. 5.--Babe Ruth's contract wilh the New York Yankees has three ye:irs mort to run at an annual figure of $52.000. This, it was "said today, i." the result of the club's decision to exercise the two-year option It received when the horoe-rm. klnp signed a. three-year agreemnt In 1022. In round figures, the Babe will be a quarter of a. mil- point more than the United States, did so with the aid 'of 10 points from the curling competition in An interesting story is told of th«? conference between Ruth and - - ________ ,, __________ ....... Colonel T. L. Huston, former ran- which only" three nations were en- owner of the Yankees, at which tered, while on the other hand the ! contract was signed. After afiree- United -States n gainst eight na.- | ing on Sf.0,000 as his yearly salary. tions represented in the hockey I Babe said: place, but j " matches took second scored five points. The ski iumuinc- $10,000 'Now I ought to h a v o for signing." Colonel Huston demurred at first :ed that t Anders Hauser. of American national Minneapolis, champion. Left: Walter Hagcn in his "Prince of Wales" outfit. Center: Arthur Havers in a gorgeous study in checks and Oriental Iblocking-s. Right: Old Ted Ray in his overalls, so to speak. fourth--behind Thams, Bonna and Haugr, all of Norway. -- oo COLLINS ESMAINS WITH CHICAGO By JOE WEUGIAMS. CHICAGO, Feb. 5.--Golf These resplendent accoutrements, has' and - raore, have made the male made advances beyond the purely, golfer a thing of beauty if not ex- mechanical, such as are represented by the ivory-raced driver, the far-flying ball ana the heavily ribbed Irons. Golf has created a sartorial style all its own. Whereas the matter of dress was of little or no con- seqnence to the player in years past it is now a consideration of actly a joy foreyer. HAVERS A "BANDY." isil professional champion, is now in our midst, giving exhibitions at so much per exhibit. Arthur Gladstone belongs to the school of fastidious dressers. His collection of. the strain of describing their sartorial splendors. THE GAMJERY INFLUENCE. One great golfer who remains aloof from the modern demands of Arthur Gladstone Havers, Brit- style Is Ted Ray, giant Britisher, who came over here and ·won the American open title several years ago. Ray has about as much style as a bowl of mashed .parsnips, and when on the links looks more golfing coats and exquisite sweat- like the man who runs the freight extreme importancs. The well- ] ers Is at once rare and violent. elevator than a golfing g-enius. dressed man of the links has come quite definitely into his own. Knickerbockers cut -along the generous architectural lines of a circus tent, sweaters that scream . R e c e n t l y Havers went against I It may be quite possible. In view champion, In a New Orleans match. Mr. Hagen himself is no meek, obscure figure on the links. their colorful hues to the high I His golfing attire Is always fault- heavens, wool-bearing hose replete lessly correct, ana frequently with clockings and olzarre tattings, belts that shame the rainbow, shoes as unconventional love-- as Hollywood unique. It Is said the joint pearance of these nothing whateve'r'to do -with skill. And if big galleries wouldn't follow the important that nr n k l i n o f matches--big- more than a maid- NEW YORK, Feb. 5.--Eddie Collins, who haa cavorted around the keystone sack with high percentages for the Chicago White Sox for years, -will not need to move to New York, insofar as the New York Yankees are concerned. The Yankees have been negotiating to acquire the services of Collins but last night Ed Barrow, business manager of the -world champions, received a message from Harry Grabiner, secretary of the Sox, Informing- him that if Aaron Ward, the Yankee second baseman, were included, the Sox might trade, otherwise not. Mr. Barrow then packed his hand bag and left for Boston with t h u s practically bo'ostir.R the salary to $52.000. One clause of the contract I= designed 'to keep Ruth on tli* straight and narrow path of good conduct. Under It the Yankees hoi.I hack the salary of every othi'i- month until the end of tho season, when the slugger is handed a. check for ?26,000. Last fall, he spent » g-ood share of this amount in add- n n rr \ TVI T\**(-|TOT¥% Or»t"«l "f/I Vl 1 5 TSflHtC*" ing improvements home and farm at Sudbury. Mass. BROOKLYN TEAM SEEKS SHORTSTOP NEW YORK. Feb. 5.--Thirty- three shoststops have been on the Brooklyn Dodgers' payroll In th«- .last 20 years, according to baHeball statisticians and Charles Ebbett*. owner of the club, la In the market for the thirty-fourth. Efforts were made during the winter by the Brooklyn management to acquire tne services of Jo* Woodrow Wilson Once Aided Gridders . MTDDLETOWN, Conn., Feb. 5.-Woodrow Wilson, when professor of history and political economy at Wesleyan university from 1888 to 1890, made his mark as a football coach.' Ho helped advise an offensive which upset previous esleyan methods. Ho contracted line to three men and moved .backs into position from which ih«y made criss-cross plays, while their own plunging line held attention of the defensive opposing team. The tactics carried Wesleyan to victory over University of Pennsylvania, and paved the way for a dropk!ck against Harvard, then regarded as a remarkable achievement. AUERBACH WINS (Copyright, 1924, New York Tribune.; Trademark Registered, U. S. Patent Office. "In all of your complimentary remarks about Dempscy's pugilistic ability." writes E. R. G., "you must admit that, with his lack of defensive ability, he Is lucky not to have a clever heavyweight rival in tho field 'who can also hit." Dempsey is lucky in the fact that Tom Gibbons can't hit with Firpo's punch and Flrpo lacks Gibbon's ring craft and cleverness. A combination of Gibbons and Firpo would be a tough gentleman for any boxer to beat, but such combinations rarely come along. The suggestion that Dempsey is overrated seems to be unjust. No one can take away from him the fact that he can hit with terrific force, and hit with either hand. No critic can deny his speed of both hand and foot. No critic can deny his ring courage or his ability to take unusual punishment and still, oome back with something left. We have already named ejiough attributes to round out a great heavyweight. If he had nothing else, these allotments from nature j and experience would lift him high | in the pugilistic scale. It must be admitted that he is no wonder upon defense. There id a reaosn for this. Dernp- sey has put his entire concentration upon ( attack. He enters the ring looking for an early opening through which to drive either a right or left fist carrying destruction in its wake. If he decided to fall back upon a defensive battle there is no reason why. he shouldn't be a star defensive boxer, but this change would leave him much weaker "in attack. Shock troops are not picked for defensive warfare. They are picked to break through and beat back. Dempsey centers 100 per cent of what ho has upon getting quickly to tho other man and "beating him down. No one has ever seen him holding back and trying to pile up points. This attribute -will win quickly for him most of the time, and yet It may also cost him the titlo. It came near costing him tho championship against a crude slugger who could us*'only one hand and -svho knows nothing at all about clever boxing, about the science of. his profession. Flrpo came near winning because Dempsey in his instinct sweeps aside any fixed resolutions. Dempsey ·would have a much better chance to show his defensive strength against a man like Gibbons than against one like Firpo. For Gibbons himself Is a better, defensive boxer than he is a pun- isher. And Dompsey knows that Gibbons isn't likely to punish him .with a punch or two. So hero ho can take more time and work out his destiny. But with a Firpo rushing in, swinging a big right fist, there Is less time and less opportunity to carry out any plans. The main idea is to win before the big punch can land upon a vital spot, and so all defensive 1;hought gives way to attack. mavbe the ear bov maybe tne dear boys try to outdo the lilies of the' field -Or can it be that we are unduly gents proved too much for the society reporters who cracked under Col. Jacob Ruppert, the Yankee I Boley. the Baltimore shortstop and owner, to attend the annual Ameri- ! a high bid was made for can league schedule meeting this I Hornsby, the famous Cardinal In- afternoon. Before he boarded the I fielder. If Ebbetts had been sue- Dempsey has not been ox-errated in any sense. He has speed, power, stamina'and ring courage. He is the fastest heavyweight since Corbett and as hard a hitter as boxing has over known ,the hardest two-handed hitter in ring history. He is also tho most spectacular of all the heavyweight*, more of a whirlwind. The opinion had ANN ARBOR, Feb. 5.--George Haggerty of Michigan and Johnny Miner, Ohio State, are back on the basketball courts again this season. To followers or western "conference competition that means more than a little.' For In 1923, Haggerty and Mlnev srooa out as two of the best goal tossers In Big Ten circles. work with him, the Scarlet and Gray leader bids fair to be right near the top of the heap again. SIKI ATTEMPTS TO KISS LEWIS CHICAGO, Feb. 5.--Battling Siki .As good as this, pair \*UB .last'the boxer caused Ed (Strangler) Expects to Win Over Dempsey and Wills, Says Sheridan NEW YORK, Feb. o.--Luis Angel Flrpo now plans a re-entry into this country on April 2 or 3 for his 1924 1 pugilistic campaign during- which-he hopes to "lick Wills and Dempsey." .Captain Thomas \V: year they are-reported, to be even | Lewis; heavyweight · wrestling Jsheridan-, skipper of the American train, he paused' to say: ·"Ward will not be traded under any circumstances and if Frank Chance at Boston insists that he must have Ward, the negotiations will die right there. · However, Chance may change his mind and select one of the players we mentioned last week when he said we would trade any Yankee excepting Ruth, Ward, Dugan and Jones. I noticed that a lot of persons disbelieved that statement, but insofar as a deal for Collir.3 goes, it stands. "Furthermore, if the Sox want one of our pitchers in the deal, j they will have to give us a pitcher. I Last winter we declined to take i Charley Robertson in such a deal j and held out for Ted Elankenship. Now we are willing- to take Robertson. Chance has a wide range of material to pick from and we may do business, but if he insists on Ward, Collins will stay in Chicago.' better this season. In fact, both i champion, to j u m p out of a ring -00- been expressed that knocked Firpo out round the general if Dempsey in tho first outcry from high-paying patrons would wreck boxing. Yet he made no effort to carry Firpo for an extra second.- He knocked him down one way or another, any way he could reach him, seven times In a minute and forty seconds. He came near end- iitg the fight In a half round, an episode that would have caused one of the loudest squawke ever heard. A million or more dollars paid in to see Firpo slaughtered that quickly would have wracked boxing. Yet it any one sa-w Dempsey hold back to carry his opponent along he saw something no one elso looked upon. Dempaey, rushing in to end" his battles quickly, takes more of a chance than most heavyweight champions have ever 'faced. Jack Johnson, a great defensive boxer who could also hit, took no risks whatsoever. Jim Jeffries took but few, biding his time until the open- Ing came. Jeffries, Johnson and Willard were not of f?ie rushing order. Dempsey in this respect Is entirely different. When he faces here the other night, it was" revealed.' Siki did not challenge Lewis. Instead he tried to kiss the heavy- Michigan and the Buckeyes depend in no small degree on 'the sensational performances of those two chaps to elevate their respective teams to a topriotch berth in conference standings. This will be Haggerty's second ___ i . · T ' - « r t n i » U-H.1VI1 campaign as a Wolverine. In 192 J j peared . has work occasioned a good bit 01 declared the Winner,. Siki-.staYted -weight '.French champion, custom. following the JThs Senegalese refereed .an erchl- :ion match In which Lewis ap- .the Strangler 'was Legion, which arrived from Buenoa _ . ,,___-, _,.__ .^ _,.,^ Aires Monday said that was what! BAND ITS HOLD IIP G-OLFERS ON COAST surprise for after reporting to thej^hrow £ ,, f arroViroiind Win "and' an1 · he saW th£Lt is what he. intends TM,U ,,,,* .T*,,« ,,., o ---«-"- ' " to train on here. He was i n f a i n i n Flrpo- told him just before sailing. 'When Firpo came to the ship at Buenos Aires he had about 6000 fans trailing him, said Captain Sheridan. "We had to keep him Inside as the stevedores stopped work -, -; , when he walked- out on- deck. I fed swooped down upon the Annandale him a plank steak';-American atyle,.j» Gol£ chl1 * course here Monday in.a PASADENA. .Bandits Calif., Feb. 5.-in blue overalls Maize and Blue as. a practically .unknown he stepped, to the front ·o rapidly that he beat Harry Klpko, All-America football star and a basketballer of note, out of- a place on the first quintet. Miner Is a veteran at Ohio State. He is captain of this year's outfit and thus far has proved the real star of the team. Time and again Miner has come through with sensational field goals to pull the game out of the fire for the Columbus aggregation. ; Last year Miner ranked as one of the highest scorers In the Big Ten, despite the fact that he was performing for a notoriously weak team. With . a stronger front to a clever boxer ,who can nit he will be in serious trouble, but clever heavyweights who can hit don't stalk along the moors every day in the week. They report about once every ten years. They seem to come but one at a time, to bide their day until the next arrival catches them sliding downhill. a kiss on the cheek Lewis and Lewis took it on 1 run. -· . to train on here. He was in^faining i . * . J , r- _ - ; | that day- '·j pounds." -he cnlv. RENAULT-ANDERSON BATTLE POSTPONED NEW YORK, Feb. 5.--One Of the most Important tests of the indoor season for . Olympic team candidates will take-place March 6 when the senior track and field championships are held at the Twenty-second regiment armory. MUSKEG-ON, Mich., Feb. 5.-The bout between.' Jack Renault and Andre Anderson; Minnesota heavyweight, scheduled for next Monday night, has been cancelled upon receipt of word fcom Anderson that his ankle was broken while training, Renault's opponent will be picked from. Charles yan of Chicago. Andie · Schmader of Omaha, and Jack McCarthy of St. Paul. oo. SIGN BOENDRICKS. CINCINNATI, Feb." 5.--Jack Hendrlcks, former manaeer of the Indianapolis American association club, Monday signed a contract with the Cincinnati Nationals .to be assistant to Manager Moran. Hunrt- ricks also will scout for the Reds, ten-round match. ne'wl? painted-red'automobile, held cessful in his bidding for Hornsby he would have shifted his infield with Hornsby as the anchor man. The value placed ny their respective managers on Boley and Hornsby was too . high for thn Brooklyn owners, however. and when the club goes south for itf spring training it will carry four youngsters, one of whom it I.i hoped will measure up to tho standard required by Manager AVil- bert Robinson. The candidates a.rt Ray French, Moe Berg, Harry SI1-' verman and Johnny Jones. WEISMITLLER WINS NEW SWIM HONORS CHICAGO, Feb. 5.--Johnny Weismuller, Illinois A. C. water wonder, added the central A. A. L'. pentathlon championship to his string of tHlfcs Monday night when he was first In the 100-yard free style, 500-yard breast stroke. 500- yard free style and the diving event. oo----- RICKARD PLANNING PRO HOCKEL LEAGUE NEW .YOP.K. Feb. 5.--Tex Rickard,. boxing .. promoter, admitted Monday has ivas considering the organization of a professions! . . . . -- . i hockey league next winter. He de- men at the sixth hole and motored nied) · however, that he has 'ar- OLYMPIC TRACK TESTS ON MARCH 5 HEAVYWEIGHT BOUT SET FOR NEW YORK NEW YORK. Feb. 5.--Floyd Johnson, Iowa heavyweight, who is attempting a come-back after a disastrous campaign la#t year, meets Jack Doug-las tonight In a off. across .the. .fairways with $600 in currency gleaned from the pockets of the players, according to the police.- The victims were B. N. Andrews, retired capitalist of Pasadena; J. R. Martin, wealthy business man of Minneapolis; F. W. Coakes. Cleveland real estate operator, and J. J. Crow-ley, Detroit dry goods merchant. · : 00 AMERICAN LEAGUE MAGNATES CONFER BOSTON, Feb. 6.--American league baseball magnates, under the leadership of President Ban Johnson, gathered · here today for tho re-opening of the adjourned annual meeting which took place in Chicago In December. Ratification .of the league schedule for tho forthcoming season was among the matters on the agenda. , ranged to put the Canadian Olympic championships in the league to represent New York, as reported from. Canadian sources. ·- CHILEAN HEAVY MAY MEET FIRPO PARIS, Feb. 6.--Quintin Romero Rojas, Chilean heavyweight, sailed from Marseilles for Buenos Alre." Monday, Intending to challenge ·Luis Flrpo;. according to L* Auto. He will also try for a faout with ErmJno Spalla if the Italian cEam- ·piori remains in South America, long enough after his fight with She THAT'S KOT NICE. -I heard you singing in your room this morning. He--Oh, I sing a little to W21 time..' She--You certainly have a good ·weapon.--Tit-Bits (London). SALESMAN «AM Money Talks. BY SWAN IN RING FEATURE eagerness to close out the battle quickly left himself wide open. Bronnan, Carpentier, Gibbons and - Firpo have all hit him. Firpo hurt him worse, because Flrpo can hit SALT LAKE, Feb. 5,-Auerbach. Salt Lake junior ·weight boxer, won the. referee's decision over Willie Hope, of Denver, in six fs.st rounds of boxing ^ Monday night. The decision not a popular one as the Denver lad appeared to be loading up to the .final round whon Auerbach made a whirlwind finish. In a four-round match Jack Gordon of Murray, lightweight, outclassed Walt Hart of Salt Lake. .1 MTOTtKR BEDBASED. «r-BOSTON, Feb. 5.--The. release of Pitcher J. A. Boone to Mobile of the Southern, league was ' .announced Monday by th» Boston harder than any of tho others. Dempscy's title would bo safer if he concentrated just a trlflo more upon defense and was willing to wait for a surer opening. He would lose of his offensive effectiveness, his opponents would last longer and some of his present dash ·would be missed. But ho has fought so'long over the other route that, once in action under hard fire, he will find it hard to switch his tactics. He had undoubtedly planned to take fewer chances against Fir-. po than he did, but when the general action became so swift, he let his original intentions flatter away, completely forgotten. T. is hard. to switch the habit of. years upon short notice. The subconscious mind soon takes cbU's« and DKH UORK NEW

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