Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California on March 15, 1970 · Page 30
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California · Page 30

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 15, 1970
Page 30
Start Free Trial

Burroughs: Remember the Name INDEPENDENT, PRESS-TELEGRAM- S-3 lont n»»ch, Calif., Sun.,Mjrch IS, HI By UOKDU.V VEKKELL Staff Writer YERO BEACH, Fla. The tall, good-looking youngster slepiwd into the balling cage and Ted Williams, surrounded by newsmen, stopped talking, smiled and said: ''That kid j Jeff Burroughs and lemme tell you, he has everything it lakes lo be one of the finest rightlumdcd hitters in the game in another three or lour years." Jeffrey Alan Burroughs. 1!) and less than a year out «f Long Beach's Wilson High, then slapped three sharp line drives in a row and Williams was beaming. "He has a chance to Ire some kind of hitter. You're going to hear plenty from him. I'll guarantee you that." it's quite an accolade, especially coming from Ted Williams, the manager of the Washington Senators and the last of the .400 hitters. '·Just being here is the greatest experience of my life." Burroughs smiled alter leaving the cage. "This is my first spring here and everyone is just great. Ted has helped me so much and so has Mike Epstein, at first base as well as with my hitting." Burroughs. a much s o n g h t-afler all-round athlete, was baseball's No. 1 draft choice last June, received the largest ever W a s h i n g t o n bonus -Sl!5,000 -- and played I he 1069 season at Wytheville. Va. He was an immediate splash, hitting .,'if8 in SI games. "Yes, it was a pretty good year." Jeff agreed, "bul I really got tired at the end There's Ring to Or Scrap Iron's Name "The hardest thing for anybody idio lights is gellin' up every mornin' and ntn- nin' urn/ then goin' to the gym and boxin' every day and Join' your calisthenics and ell Ihut jazz. I t ' s just what il takes if you mmlu j 0( 011(0 the top."--George John- Kver hear of a fighter named George Johnson'.' Ilium. George Johnson, George Johnson . . . no. guess not. Well, how about Scrap Iron Johnson'.' Oh. sure, ol' Scrap Iron, everybody knows ol' Scrap. "My uncle had a body shop and I worked for him when f was 7 or 8 years old. When 1 used to haul the scrap -pieces off the cars anif things like (hat -Hie kids would see me goin' down the RICH nOIIERTS track. The girls started callin' me 'Scrap.' When I started playin' football the guys started callin' me 'Scrap Iron.'" I t ' s an unhappy circumstance ol John son's career thai he is distinguished more lor his nickname than his achievements, lie has fonghl most of the big names among the heavyweights. Lost to 'em. too . . . Joe Fra/.ier. Sonny Liston, Eddie Machen. Thad Spencer. Henry Clark. Amos (Big Train) Lincoln -- another big nickname -- and Jerry Quarry. Just hum luck. He's fought two champions. Fra/.ier before he won the title ami Lislon long after he lost it, and three oilier guys who later got title shols. "I ain't got a fair shake." says George, "'cause I know when I fought l-;ldie Machen 1 think 1 beat Maehen, but they gave the decision lo Machen 'cause I guess he was gettin' ready lo fight Joe Frazier or sumpin'." CKOHGl-;. WHO SAYS he's 29 to avoid a d m i t t i n g he's 80. meets Quarry again Thursday night at the Olympic Auditorium. Four years ago Quarry knocked him out in two rounds . . . or so the book says. "That's the words they say: 'You knocked out.' But 1 ain't never really been out. 1 was just called out "What happened was he caught me with a left hook, hit me right on the nerve. At Hie lime I'm wearin' my hail- real close and so for a m i n u t e 1 paused, right there in Ihe middle of the ring, and then I stumbled all the way back across the ring and tell into Ihe ropes. 1 was a l i t t l e dazed, but when 1 got back up I was all right. "We started back throwin' punches. He was throwin' lots of punches and J was bloekiu' em -- you know, rollin' and blockin' -- and il looked like he was gel- liir tired -- and then Ihev stopped the fight." Johnson lasted 10 rounds wilh Frazier. w h i c h may be his greatest claim lo fame in a career speckled by nine losses and three draws in 31 fights. "II was just another loss." shrugs Leo Leaves Cubs Alone for Cactus Win: Ollie Aids Pads I'dinhincd .\o\vs Services I.po DuroHipr sl;irlcl Sotting into .sliajiii ,Snlin- day by slaying away from the ballpark as some of his Chicago Cub subs beat the Seattle Pilot 15's, 8-5. in Cactus League play at Sunltsclale, Ariz. Duroclior, whose club started sliding out of pennant conlention last season when ho lock a weekend vacation, reportedly had tliu l l u . Cub relieler 1'hil Hegan served successivo liiiniors t« Mike llcg.-m and Danny Walton in Ilio sevenlli alter J i i n m i f i Hall's two-run shut l»r the Cubs in Hie f i f t h . It looks like the bushes instead of Busch Stadium Kir two St. Louis hopefuls, shortstop Milt Kamirex and second baseman Sieve llimlx. who twice stood back and let pop flies drop between them in a 5-3 loss to Cincinnati. Long B e a c h 's Ollie Brown lashed a two-run single in the first inning and the San Diego Padres made it stand for a 4-2 win over Cleveland. Veleraii pilcher .lim l i i u m i n g . release;! iintrighl by Ihe Dodgers, allowed C i n c i n n a t i ' s B team a 1-0 lead on t w o wild pitches, then shut nut the lieds lor the next four innings as the 1'liillies won, ;i-i. 11 o u s ton 's IHiVpound rookie first baseman, John Maylx'ri'y. -.hou'd Joe 1'e- pilone a step nearer Ihe outfield with a homer, single and twn sacrifice flies for five Hl'.l in an 8-fi win over Minnesota. It was the Twins' seventh successive loss. Tommy Agce's triple sparked a three-run rally as the Mets came from behind for a 4-3 win over Boston. Detroit rookies Elliott Maddox and Ike Hrown doubled in Ihe Kith inning for a ,'i-l win over Ihe Chi- eauo While Sax. Kansas City t h i r d baseman !·'.! Kirkpiilrick. a former Angel, threw wildly to put the game's unly run on base as the Yankees won ilio.ii third in a row, 1-U. of the season. I'm sure that won't happen this time. I'm ready nuw. mental 1 )- and physically." Burroughs has been working with the major league club through Ihe spring but will be sent to the minor league camp next week. "My goal is lo play Triple-A." Burroughs said. "Just being here as long a.s 1 have has been great. You gel to talk to the guys and they really try to help. Krank Howard arrived in cam]) just a day or so ago and already, just seeing him work as hard as he ·does, has been a great inspiration." "We've kept Jeff with the big club so he can work out as much as he can," Williams explained. "We've got to get Kpstein in shape, loo. so we can't play Jell as much as we'd like'. "In two years, though. 1 can see him making the chih. "lie has two wonderful qualities as a hitter." the manager went on. "One. he hils Ihe hall. He makes ciiiilacl. I like t h a t . And Scrap Iron. "Most guys don't last 'cause he's a killer. But my style's mostly like his. I don't fear nobody. I don't run from nobody. Pressin' all the lime." JOIIXSON WAS HORN and raised in Oklahoma City and "wauled to be a fighter since 1 was about. 8 years old. "My brother used lo j u m p on me all Ihc lime, break my arm and things. He shore was a bully. So I just made up my mind to start figlitin'. But when 1 got grown lie never did try lo fight me . . . and then 1 realized lie was helpin' me for my own good -- keepin' me from goin' and getlin' into trouble. But I didn'l 'predate il at the time." George served three years in the. Navy and had a few smoker matches "jus' lo keep from doin' work, you know. But 1 never thought 1 was gonna turn pro. "But when I came nut jobs were so hard In gel - and I jus' loved lo fight -so I went on back lo fightin'. Then alter my mother passed i couldn't see it no more in Oklahoma, so one guy who I knew out here said the f i g h t i n ' game was pretty good in Los Angeles." Johnson's first L.A. bout was the keynote of his career. Substituting for Cleveland Williams, who had been shot by a policeman, he was knocked mil by Lincoln. But he won the hearts of L.A. fight fans, if they have any, and remains one of Ihe more popular locals on his willingness, if not his success. "I'm just Scrap Iron." lie says. "You see me on the street. I don't care who it is, I'm still me. Money's not gonna change me." There appears to be no danger of (hat. To make ends meet. George also holds a part-time job. "I work for Jeff -- you know. Jefferson High School," he says. "I'm siniipiif like a noon aide, security guard or whatever. "If it wasn't for Ihe school 1 dou'l know where I'd be. I'd rather be busier fightiu'. but they don't wanla pay you nntliin'. 1 think anytime a man got ability and got a name and people will come to see him fight, f think he oughta make a little money, too. I'm not mad at nobody, but I haven't been gettin' no action." 0\E THING ABOUT Scrap Iron, he's always ready lo fight. Condition isn't a factor because he's never given it serious thought. "Everybody Irains the way Ihey feel." he says, ducking under the jab. "you know what I mean'.'" George also doesn't make many predictions, although he does say of Thursday's match: "I'm gonna win il. 1 dou'l know how I'm gonna win il. but I'm gonna win il. See. I don't do no braggin'. 'cause, well, everybody know me and I'm not that type of guy. I!ut I think it's my time." George lost to Quarry on the hitter's way up; now he meets him again on the way down. George is somewhat resentful of Quarry's good fortune in the meantime. "When he beat me that started him on Ihe way and he made all that money. So 1 know when 1 beat him this time it'll start me on MY way. It ain't loo late." George . . . Er, Scrap Iron Johnson two, he gels the pilch to hit. That's really import a n t . "About Hie only thing 1 worked with Frank Howard on last year was gelling a good pilch to hit. I'd say il made a difference. I'.ut Jeff already has that quality. He's only I!). He's gni it all ahead of him." Burroughs weighed numerous college oilers before deciding on baseball and the big swag from the Senators. "I put everything together and decided on baseball." Burroughs pointed out. "I want to go to college, though. I put in a se- mesler at Long Beach City College over the winter and I ' l l keep plugging away until I get it." Jeff singled and drove in a run Saturday in Washington's 11-2 exhibition victory over the Dodgers lie's now 2-for-fi in the spring. "1 haven't felt at all right." he said. "I've been working a lot in the batting cages and trying to get my swing down. Ted has been working w i t h me a l o t . loo. I'm just I r y i n g lo get my swing m Hie groo\e." II \\a I m i e tor Burroughs lo hit a g a i n . He excused him.-ell and stopped back into the cage. Williams, who was t a l k - ing lo SO..H' w r i t e r s again, saw Burroughs move inlti the cage, paused a moment and then went, back into his speech. "Gentlemen." he smiled, "that kid is Jeff Burroughs, in aiiolher three or lour vears . . . " JEI'T 'Everything Takes' L ATI 1ST PLAN: PILOTS TO M I I A \ A I K K i : O A K L A N D V -- O w n e r s «f the Seallle Pilots and a group nl' M i l w a u k e e businessmen h a v e reached a purchase agreement lo t r a n s f e r the Pilots to Wisconsin. Hie O a k l a n d Tribu n e reported S a t u r d a y . The f i n a n c i a l l y - p l a g u e d I'ihils w i l l b e I r a n s l e r r e d t o t h e M i l w a u k e e M r e w e r s Inc. headed In I'.nd Selig a n d J u d g e K o l i e r l C a n n o n . Ihe report said. The n e w s p a p e r r e p n r t e i l I h a l . M i l \ \ a u k e e l . r e w e r s w o u l d pay S!l.5 million lor (he clidi and put up m i l l i o n for w o r k i n g capital. E f f o r t s are being made in Seattle to prohibit Ihe t r a n s f e r . A ( I o r n e y A l f r e d ,1. Sehwcppe won a leo:po- rary reslraiiiing order in Superior Court Friday lo bar the relocation of the club. May Hopes Happy Landings J .A. M. M. · *~-J Ahead for Angels This Year l!y DON M K R K Y Staff Writer PALM SPRINGS -The ]·' 27 lurched toward the landing strip at Palm Springs and it shook and it rattled and it rolled and il reminded you more of a thrill ride at Disneyland t h a n an airline. Kudy May sat paralyzed in iiis seat and his eyes were as large and as inc a n d e s - c e n t a s 2 0 0 - w a I t I i g h l b u l b s . H i's l e f t h a n d c 1 u t c h e d the window curtain and the i n d e x a n d forefingers of R U D Y MAY his r i g h t hand w e r e crossed. It was Friday. Ihe 13th. and Rudy May, a superstitious man anyway, was watching his life flash by in kaleidoscope fashion. The F-27 was sucked into another downdrall and Rudy May closed his eyes, lowered his head and mumbled. "Man. I got enough to think about . . . ain't no way I need this." Fortunately. Rudy May- places more faith in his strong left arm than lie does in airline pilots. "This has been a work- in' spring lor me." he announced Friday nf'er his second outing, a four-inning, one-hit stint against the Chicago Cubs in Scottsdale during which he set down the final 12 men in succession. "Lasl year I was Hi and w i l e threatened to throw me right out of the house, i had a lot ol excuses ior the bad start but none of them were very convincin' and I don't w a n t to make any excuses t h i s year. 1 wanna be ready." May. one of the lew Angels who could quality for a starring role on the "Mod Squad." is keenly aware of where the money is to allow him to continue dressing in the manner he enjoys. "A pennant, baby, that's where the bread is and lhal's where Rudy May wauls lo lie. I know Murph iToir Murphy i and Andy iMessersm.'th I h e I w o oilier members ol the M a r l i n g rotation's M- squad i are really gonna be goin' this year and I'm planning' io go righl along with 'em." Mav does not profess to any goals or objectives. "I'll be satisfied if 1 can win enough games to help tins c l u b win the pennant. I'm gettin' in shape slowly, t a k i i f my time -- not loalin' mind you. bul tak- iif my time. There's no pressure on me Ibis time. I know I ' l l be in there every four days." There was pressure on Rudy May in 19GC. Ihe year alter lie joined the Angels and posted a 4-0 record while iiUermittenlly flashing raw signs of brilliance. In Iflfiti May pitched only ,'!5 innings at places like Seattle and El Paso and his left arm was dead and ineffective and sore. In 19li7 there was token i m p r o v e m e n l . Alay m a n aged S-l innings of work and a V-2 record in a Class A league. Bill in JOT il all came back and so did Rudy May. SAHIBITIOA .BASEBALL ro. d, Ulildtrirk-r At Scollsdalc, Ariz, Sealtle (fl) 000 Oil 910- 5 12 2 Chicago '.N'l U'A; 03u 12X- 8 11 0 LochftOM, TimbL'tldkL' (6). P.aney (G) d Raul, Fci'.kf (3); Hollzman, Abcr- itnv (5), Rei.'m (?) arm bcbb, Heath SJ, W-Hcvi/my:' |_-- L or kv.ocd. HRS-- jCQlife Vaughn, Hegan, Wdiio.i. CriiL«go. At Miama Fla. Aiianta .. oaa 100 ooo-i Baltimore 7f3 D31 OQx- 6 Nickro, Ja/vi'j ( j / ,ir.d Ti:!man; "I l i t i d I'oriHilU'll l i n \ \ In thrmv M» il look me ;i l u l l yc;ir i i i Kl I ' J I M J I n l i i u l o i i l . " he rekiU'd. " I I \v;is l i k e s U i r t i n ' a l l over a^ciin. J Juui to k'iU'ti not lo b;iby i h c ;inn Iml j u s t to i;el o u t lluTc 1 iiiui lo lin;." \.i\A u';ir M;iy i i i u M i i ' i l w i l l i .'f KJ-l.'J MTonl u l t i - r I n s h o r r i b l e M.irl ;uid l u "AM(.M' I lost my M \ t h in ;i r n u . I c;il!cil my \ \ i l c i i n t i she t o l d me i! I c l u l n ' l w i n Uif n e x t um: not l botlKT lo conn 1 home. Sim ;iid 1 could rciil i\ iiiolt'l room and she would see t h a i my dollies wt-ix- delivered. I t h i n k jiln.' slmok me up ii l i l t l f . " AfJGFL A N G L L S : rru- It,," : · .-. !l-i"f cn.incci (cr .n t i-.n--, i - . t c - c , , , r.- 3 OC3 01V- 5 y (10) ard Ditt/, rs (J), Segui tad (W and inry. HRs- fli COCD.I, Fla. Minnesota Ml 200 030-4 9 3 Houilon . !OJ J! COX-3 12 I Huvcicl. 7.e;; -!, Go.r; / jna S«vuK. Rd:n!i 6; L'.n;.?s:or, 0-;i^sk; ;, Oilimqr.rjm 9 ,!iid Lo-virc,s, .V.a r lire.- /. W--L'.::-ciu- ;.-r. i_--Hrwdo; HR-H^uMon ;.',avbor rv. At Sar.isota, Fla. OOtroit 000 OC3 001-5 fi 0 Chicflqo A . . 0 0 3 C O O 001- 4 8 0 H.ii. r. -l. E,l-y 6. ; 9 W:,2;l Koaert'.on. L-^.Vood' H«--bt.'tro':!. f-o- .-vi'-. Ch.r.-tgo /' ticrry. At Cloarwatcr, Fla. Cincinnati R 100 000 001 -2 10 2 Philadelphia 101 010 OOx-3 6 1 Gf i'l'erl, '.Vilcox ( 4 ) Or.d br^C-a 0 ". Hiummcr ( 6 ) ; Bunntr.q Jnrnes (6) rnd A'u.C«.r-.-pr. iV-Runnir.q. L Gfi'.l'cr!. Al Weil Paim Beach, Fla. Dcdricrs IB) . r. ··- -:o Kxliibition 'I oduy at Blair Field The Douglas .lets w i l l play El Hey Chori/o of Los Angeles in an e x h i b i t i o n baseball game today at 1:11(1 at Blair Field. The Jets won the National Division of the S o u t h e r n C a l i f o r n i a semipro w m l e r baseball l e a g u e , and lost a 1-U decision In the Loim Beach HookoU in the I e a g n e 's c h a m p i o n s h i p u a m e . f ..mimtliia five '." rt-r;. 1; ct tlic'ir tM'evisioi ijuO-E-nt*. !l" ^MM'C ''' ' ,V 1"0 'f'-i'*"^" son, wsio h t if)i:cf!i', 10 i/.- : M - - :"}; -r. \ 1'i.-. -.' ·; -. Mcssersmith ...n« Mnv '' r \:n 10 111! 1 Ctiu:! 1 "!!' " T n e Ar'cul,. · i,. . :. = ! · '-·'(' "1;r : r'r;" ' * ''d'/lU-' QuL'f.-n, Paul Dovlc . · i D- .'!'' '.., . ·?, U .', ,. ] ',.l' " : '. |, Moore, Phil Htnnintjdn ·· v;orlh. PILOTS flb r ti rbi A N C e .) r;,,r :·:, : ·· ·'·' -. · ;. . i . r c! 'i 'i \ - ;,' i ' -T :.'· '·'·) ~ 'd ^ ^ ' · '' ·;··.·-.-.·/ '.- .! 't 1 1 ^w'.!' "· rcT.-.' ; ' i)' ^ '· i ·" K'*',' ,- /.-'·Vtr si y · ·. · /··;: n K., i- 1 i;', ! n I :· ·/ r .-. ij.ll-l.', r, ;i 1 j 1 'i J T . .' '. '.^T.T 1 ' 1 ." ",. ,. ; ,' .'.. ,',.,! ,/t; Bill Voss' :mv H.ifpu'i '.r AlL'v Jclni- rpl:v ·· · -'. ·-! ij n:;.v gore ; ···.·- · ' ; Wmjl;l' '.Vrl ·nnis Br T.'.'! ",/ · T Barry ·· D-th EIK- LS ab r H rbi · . , · · ' . j ·: 'J ? 0 · · i ;· -) "j o . '.' , ·· '- '.', · ':; ! '; 0 :· ! 3 0 i 0 '." A, ''. " C 0 ·.ti ' : ·.' i 0 , P 1 'l 1, U ' [' I '. ' I) Willie Can Bunt SpiTil 15i# Thin}!, SayOY.I V i i l l h i n i * V E K O BEACH. Fla. Some l o l k s u n d o u b t e d l y Miicker when W i l l i e Dav i - ays he m i u h l hit ..||)|| t i n season. One who doCMi'l bui;li at the p o s s i b i l i t y is Teil W i l l i a m - - ' , t h e manager m t h e W a s h i n g t o n Senators and t h e l a s t man lo hit the .4IH) p l a t e a u . "I h a v o n ' l seen W i l l i e m u c h . " Ted remarked be- l u r e Iho Senators clipped ihe Dddyor.-.. fl-2. Saturday, bul 1 know he call fly. "I've always said there'll' be a n n I h o r .4(10 h i t t e r . And Iho niiy will have In lie sunn-line w ho can rim and someone who gets the I'al nn Ihe ball. He'll have In he an all-round hiller. ii.ii m l a shinies hitler. Bui | I. t h a t ' s (ho big l l i m u . "Heck, i'! veal's" aL;o 1 Inl ,';"! jiul eouldn I run .1 liek. l-'ilfoen mure hiU .ir.ii n's -luu But iho way Willio run;, he niiiihl hunt .luu " M l h e r t h i n i i s come i n t o il. too. l i k e t h e Astro-Turf and the lively ball. Thai l i v e l y ball is too much.. Bul t h e y ' v e done a lot ol. Hunt's to help Iho h i t l e r . More t h a n a n y t h i n g else, i I h m k o x p a u s i » n has he'pcd. ' Q u i c k n e s s is a n o t h e r big i h i n u . how cpiick a guy is Ihc m u r e he can w a i t (HI I h e p i t c h . " T h a i ' - - D a v i s ha;:. Ino i|iuekness. l i e collected I v v o m i n e h i t s S a t n r d a v He's h i t s a l c l y in all eiiilll nl Hie I Midlers' r a l l i e s and his a v e r a g e L- .-1111 I l.'i for !· vva 1 - i a - l season W i l l i n D pin lii'.Leihcr Ins cole- b r a i o i l Ill-gaiiii! hitlin;; s t r e a k . I h o t h i r d longest iii X a l i o n a l League history. When W i l l i a m s nil .40li ill MM I he had a 2;i-game h i t - ' tin;; s l r e a k . 'The m a i n I l i u m t h a t ··easi!! '. he recalled. "w;r. I i n n er had a s l u m p . The l o n g e s t l i i l l c s s s l r e a k I h a n all soasnii. I t h i n k , was U- lnr-7." W i l l i a m - . I h o AiiKTic.'ii League s m a n a g e r ol the year in ]%!). said Ihe per- l o r n i a n c o ol his fourth-place S e n a t o r s wasn't e x a c t l y a sin prise I n h i m " I I w a s v o n i!iiys. i h c v e n t e r s . ' u h u were s u r - prised, he said. s m i l i i i L : " H o c k , how could I be s u r - prised" 1 d i d n ' t know t h e t e a m m' the league or anv l l u u u w h e n 1 s t a r t e d . "'I His v e a r wo I h n . k w e ' r e a l i t t l e h o l l e r . U e w o r e n i i l y I m i r n a m e s n u l nf .lOoond place bul Bah.-' mure, w h i c h won by !'i ·:ame- is iho c l u b w e ' h a v e In bo a f t e r " n O D G G R DOINGS. :· · '. , · " - ; . . - - - . , . . · ·.:· UL-J ;·:-.. ...· .. v . v '·a'" Bill Sl'ltltf. !·- O:.J';-' . ,· . .:·. ,,-. - ^ . - I John RQSCbOr,: · · . Don julloit Jin, ,· / v ( ' / / . V CKOOYS .s /W/'J 77 \/: JVo IVews L s . . . [j/t, A ; o ]\(?t(?s .New York Times Service ST. PKTKKSBliRC;. Fin.--The commissioner of baseball has been very busy this spring holding nu-ncws conferences. Wherever he (iocs, he .summons newsmen, and when they all crowd into the room the commissioner rips off his jack- e t , slams down his palms on the lablo and says, "()J\ . U'llas. w h a t ' s (in v m i r mind"" The newsmen b l i n k , h a v i n g cxpeiled an anuminccmcnl nil one ul the .~2 v i t a l issues Iliroalomnu the iialinnal paslimo, Ihen doughtily rcspimd. "Mr. K u l i i i . will Denny Mci.ain play baseball Iliis year'.'" "That's a good question," says Hnvvie Kuhn, encouragingly. Ho examines ihe walls. "The Curt Flood suit, is it. . . "Obviously, I can't comment on t h a t wnile we're in litigation." "The Seattle franchise, w i l l ihe. "My lips are scaled, l e l l a - . bul yo;u questions are oxcolionl AT ONT. S l ' C I I mi-elm'.: ,i asked " \ \ l i v did v i . u cai! I l i i s c u n i i - r - eiice'.'" K u h n , e v e s h u r t behind p i n k - l i a i u c d L'.l.isscs. said, "H's my )nb In jeoummo- (hilc von fellas as much as I can." ,. * -. j r ' T i - , ':) ? 0 1 I ,' ,' Vlc.j!) i I 2 I ,-. .«.».. JD : o o o ,V',y , rf J 2 ? 0 in-.i.rt ? 3 0 0 ,ri"Vi', I f 2 0 0 ? viiro. c. 2 P _ 0 -^'.ltl'ft 0 1 0 0 r-j-ich, C 0 1 0 0 .v.or,,, jo 4 u D.IVII. if j I K c - c o . H 4 \ . .t I · ' Crd.vki, If ... ·. SudJkib, c 3 j 1 . S;mto, 2[) '' " " ' 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 J 1 I 0 J a 11 1 To' :cr R C ' O b c r n i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free