The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 28, 1898, Image 4

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base Tall gossip.
Lotbam ffi.nti lo Return to Playing In
Faster Company—Favor* the Present
Pitcher** Position—Ba»« Mall Is on
I Latham Want* Fa.ter Company.
OU can't keep a
good man down,”
said the old friend
of the Columbus
fans, W. Arlington
I^tham, the come
dian of the dia
mond, is a striking
example of the old
saying. When the
"Dude” was cast
aside by St. Louis
In 1896 he turned down an offer from
Columbus and went to Scranton in the
Eastern League, where he pulled the
manager's leg for a larger salary than
he secured in the major league. Scran
ton stood for this a short time, and
then arranged it so Ariie could get
away. Lntham Immediately boarded
a train for Columbus, and, as the Sen
ators were minus a third baseman, the
"Dude” finished the season here. Last
spring it was deemed wise to play
Genins on third until McGarr was se
cured, and Lutham drifted Mansfield in
the Interstate league, where he played
a fine first base, stole bases with im
punity on the Hube catchers, and won
many a game by his stick work.
Lathnn escaped reserve and has been
trying to better himself. He Is willing
to umpire in the major league, accept
the management of anything from the
St. Louis Browns to the Crossland
Blues, or play ball again, with a lean
ing toward a position as first baseman.
To Arthur Irwin, of the Toronto team,
Latham has mentioned his qualifica
tions as a first baseman, and Irwin is
said to have decided to turn Jack Car
ney down and give the "Dude” a
chance, realizing what a drawing card
tlie comedian would be.
No Clis*njje Nfctlpd.
Of lale there has been considerable
agitation on the subject of shortening
the pitching distance from its present
utretch of 60.5 to 55 feet. To the big
majority it seems as though there was
nothing wrong with the present dis
tance. Jt can not he said that the
games of the last few years or since
the pitching distance was increased to
C0.5 feet-have been less interesting
than those of previous years, when tho
distance van not so great. It required
some time for pitchers to become ac
customed to the increased distance.
When they did master it, games went
c-n Just the same. We have had 1 to 0
* games In as large numbers recently as
when the distance was 55 feet, and also
as many games with big sc >res. The
Increasing or decreasing of the dis
tance seems to have had no effect on
making the pitchers less effective.
However, the decrease now contem
plated would naturally increase the
efficacy of the pitchers who are now
accustomed to the 60.5 rubber. It
would reduce batting to a minimum
and not In any way Increase the sci
ence of the game. Record pitchers
would hail with joy a rule decreasing
the pitching distance. The public,
which likes scientific piay, with Just
enough batting to allow of clever base
running, would object to anything that
would curtail batting, as does the pro
posed shortening.—Cincinnati “Timc-;
Baltimore'* Center Fielder.'
Jacob Stenzel, the gri at center Add
er of the Baltimore Club, was born
June 21, 1867, at Cincinnati, O. After
playing with several local amateur
teams, with considerable success, be,
while yet in his minority, accepted an
engagement with the Wheeling Club,
of tho Ohio State, for the season of
1887. ills excellent work that year led
to his re-engagement with the Wheel
ing Club for the season of 1888, when
that Hub ».»» a »♦»'..r ■>( ihe Trl
■t*l» lJUW. I» ftriwl *.jj
with Ih* Ci>: 4WU»I» Club .V tiiH |m
*an ih.* **-«*.m »( |kN » ih ih* U.«l
y*at<ii. Club. »>f th« T*» *» |..»
Ur on hu»*k»f, b on. I.u..» Mb* I
tba Chi-**■ » Ctu‘. of Ih - Natl -utl
Uoacur *h*rn b* r> iiuin- .1 only a f»*
o*nb», obon b« »»« nIniwI |n iv»i
btnm-i »«nt not la lb* l*t. ifc Canal
an4 Jbta*4 lb* M|«>fca*n Club of th«
l**«ib» N«w<b**»i Ionian la I»>j
BtObMl «m wnb lb* IVrOani Club ut
lb* !*«*• I Ho North ami an4
ranhr-i 4m lb Ik* t » lal bait.a*
•Mn|*« >*1 Ibal ornauatu.n in ib«
Nil of that l**r b* »a* > *■•< I by
Mb*b«*r H i< knftbn. * r «f |H‘«
ban dob. Nr lb* ■*«* of lata, tin
*»ob bbrt 4«rSa* ibai »• man i« 41
#teai»t«>oobl|> «*«**• **4 rank*4 but
In lb* «•*<*! MIKbf •'* **■» Of >b»
I National League. He remained with
Pittsburg until 1896, when Baltimore
secured him in a trade. He is a con
sistent batsman and a valuable player.
Rn*o Ball on Top.
A pretty good expression this, com
ing from the Pittsburg News, in which
journal we find it sandwiched in an
excellent article on base and football:
•'Football and other variety of games
in which a ball of some description
figures may come In between Che base
ball seasons to attract attention and
physical energy, but the great national
game is the thing after all, and there
is no weather so cold or any winter
so long that the Interest weakens.
There is almost about as much inten
sity about the games won and lost
around the winter fires as in the cham
pionship contests in mid-summer.
The American spirit Is so strongly
wound up in the game that nothing but
extraneous causes will lessen the in
terest In it.”
Adherents to football can never hope
to sec the sport dominate in this coun
try. Unfortunately It is a game that
cannot well be played In summer.
That Is the time the people give their
attention to clean, healthy sports al
most as a regular diet; and they turn
to baseball.
Kuntace Newton.
Six weeks ago the writer tried to
locate pitcher Newton, the big left
hander purchased from Norfolk, and
sent a lettter to his old home at Hope,
Ind. .no word came from him, how
ever, until last Wednesday, when the
young man wrote from Indianapolis,
where he now resides, and sent along a
photo of him. elf. In an inclosed note
ho said: ".My career having been a
short one, any notice of my work must
also necessarily be brief. I began play
ing hall at Moore's Hill, ind., in '93,
pitching for the college team in that
place. I then drifted over to the blue
grass region the following season and
pitched well enough for the Maysville
independent team to be signed for Nor
folk last spring. Of tny work there
the recently published averages will
.-how. I am not yet of age, weigh 180
pounds and stand an inch over b feet.”
Newton’s brother is a physician, and
It Is said Eustace himself is studying
surgery.—Louisville Dispatch.
Pointer* for Voting.
When President Young, of the Na
tional League, Is making up his staff
of umpires, It would he well for him
not to hew too close to the line of the
resolution adopted at the fall meet
ing to give the preference in appoint
ment to old players. Thai resolution
will act as a handicap to him in mak
ing up his staff, for just the qualifica
tions needed for a good umpire are
those in which, in nine cases out of
ten, an old player is lacking. Thus,
the prime requisite of an umpire is
good eyesight. Do the moguls, who in
a commendable desire to help those
who have grown gray in their service,
realize that one of the (list signs of
advancing years in a player is im
paired eyesight? It Is that that
makes a player of little use to his
club, and, if he cannot bat, his failure
in that direction being a primary cause
hill 14 it tfi tut iiunnoiKicI «I. D
he tan see anti quickly judge a fast
play that Is being made? It Is ques
tionable whether a ball player at any
time makes a good umpire, hut cer
tainly an old one would, In my opin
ion, be of no more use than he would
he to the team that last released him.
The duties of an umpire are judicial,
and yet how few players possess the
breadth of mind, llrmncM\ agility,
coldness to 111) such a rt ..poasihle po
sition? Certainly very few new ones;
equally << rtalu still a lei., number of
old on.*- Philadelphia hedger."
InUll Of All.
Catcher Jack UVonuor is wintering
! in St. lamli. and between indoor ball
! game* and diamond searching evp- di*
; m u*, for Jack I* a i,1111101.-.,cur on p.v
| dun* atone* and invest* nt* saving*
| that way, he ttnd* tin. - for occasional
I t hat* With the spitting writer*, Speak -
j in* «f speedy vale her* Ja-k t*t * the
fastest I*trier he cief * iug:u wa* Hone
other than Mark lia. twin, when he
was the projecting end of (he Colum
bue American A** . utbuv t • u» „ crack
' battery Sliver King w«» »p.>Uy in
hie palmy day* an 1 Cy Young t an ilw
shoot 'em user the plaie with light
ning rapidity, hut i con, r say* they
. nil have to step »«ld» when llaidWIk s
j name l* **«nti used «« Marl **, eur«ly
i the •pmniMwt pitcher h* net ban died
IVn liHeeie ||
'Married mm.*’" obeeivwd the phiitot
ophet live longer than single «.«**“
* Well, tf they do *•**«■> 4 the sad
eyed individual, “it term* them tight "
* S< * Yerh tv or! *
Movement to l.a|T Hare Secret* anil
History of Hyffoue Hare — National 1
I’ark I« Proposed for Anderson,
(Anderson, Ind.. Letter.)
HK question of
converting the In
ti I a na prehistoric
mounds Into a na
tional park will he
revived again this
session of congress
and more favor
able action may be
taken. As archae
ologists continue
the study of the
mound builders they And that the In
diana mounds are most remarkable of
all In the nation. Recent discoveries
have added a great deal of Interest to
the Indiana mounds and they have
again demanded the attention of the
Smithsonian institution, which was
one of the prime movers some years
ago in the attempt to have the grounds
converted into a national park.
A camera cannot do the Indiana
mounds Justice. They are not. great
heaps of earth which show well In a
photograph, as Is the case with those
In Ohio and along the Mississippi,
and are not even as attractive as those
In Illinois and the northwest, which
follow the contour of snakes and wild
beasts, but they do possess outlines
well defined and precise Scientists arc
convinced that their builders possessed
many of the talents of the ancients of
Egypt and Asia. Like the other
mounds, they are covered with forests
which show that ages have passed
since the builders occupied them.
The precision of the modern survey
or and the methods of the nineteenth
century builder have been combined in
the Indiana mounds, and the result is
a work of art rather than a crude heap.
If it was known that the builders had
surveyed .Saturn through telescopic
lens and beheld the circles around the
inner globe. It might be claimed that
they had used the planet and Its girdle
UH t hf>l f Titsffnrn fne * Vi o nntiuf vnot Inn
of earthworks. The five great, mounds
lie just east of this city. The outer
circle of tiie greatest of the five is but
ten feet in height, but broad enough to
allow teanj3 to pass over its crest. It
Is ISO feet in diameter, and measured
from any point it Is identically the
same distance from the center mound.
The precision of these outer ridges is
so rice they at once attract attention.
With a graceful curve the ridge slopes
on an angle of about 120 degrees to a
great ditch fifteen feet wide and
about fifteen feet deep. Like the
ridge, it is a perfect circle. From the
ditch rises the inner, tile great mound.
The rise is rounded and evened off as
prettily as though it had just been
completed. In the very center of this
mound, which is fully 100 feet across,
is a prominence, and this is five f'-et
above the outer circle ridge, and twen
ty feet higher than the inner ditch.
From this a path wide enough for
teams to pass runs to the outer ridge,
where there is an opening. It bridges
the ditch. All mounds, large and
small, are built on identically this pat
tern. all of the openings being to the
north and on a direct line from the
center mound to the north star. These
openings have been much studied, but
significance of their direction has not
been determined. The recent discov
eries, given later, all tend to the be
lief that ail of these mounds are hurled
deep under the present surface and
were built on the strata of shale prob
ably before the alluvial deposits were
The great mounds of the Indian
group all belong to the Brcnnenberg
family, which is among the wealthiest
and best known in this county. The
Bronnenbergs, while enterprising
farmers, have little idea of the assist
ance they might give to science by al
lowing excavations in the mounds.
They have persistenly refused to allow
any •*<•<**ati<*n» wad* in »ft> of the
wotiada, t. ii rmmntly a midnight party
• u nrganlitd. wk.» h dun lit th* <«m*r
nf lb* i«nt«r HM'diut Mih<.nun tit*
min w*nt dnaa l*«nty f> *t ib. y (.himl |
■mlhInn lint l*at*n kUll* ul Mill that had
rudrutiy nut in n n«»i in thi- w|.
•iritrtlitu »>f ik« n. ttiud* tot kid a*«
«uwulai*d iai«r I nia •'(•ngMirtu lb* |
Ihnury that tb* imI worb* of prtiMlltv*
all It* lav b*!.i* lb* mHin of !
I a* gt mud and **» bull! opo* ih« ;
«Hd«ri* <*«t i'»aU nf »iat*
tbnr* lll ldt* at \nd*t *•!« a rwilertwr
•f Mibpi *. b*» a »halt ip| (tiub icr !
la ui •abibMdio a. r* *ht*b hi* i-.**
*i«*4 J<«»* a»«*** lb* wi, I* ***b a !
maa**f a* t« «*»••** lb* • tuaa «f ig« 1
till and U tb* brain tarn Tk*#a |
•knit* *»i* Mi'l *uh oik**. H*d*f }
rnn ilUn** oki h • lul. blp 11^|| I
|fc#» »*•# iy*« »* iu# bM :*i
erg. They are very large, show mark
ed intellectuality, and, unlike skulls of
the present day, or of Indians, have a
fifth skull bone in the back of the
head. There can be no doubt that the
purpose of removing the tops of these
skulls was to remove the brain tissue.
The skulls have been severed with
some flue Instrument, which did the
work as precisely as the surgeon s saw
of today would do it.
Recently, while making an excava
tion near the mounds, workmen who
did not appreciate the llnd suddenly
came upon a composition which resem
bled a baked cement or clay. It was
round and secure. They broke Into It
and found they had opened a hermeti
cally scaled cave which resembles
greatly our cisterns of the present day.
It was dry as a powder-house, and the
air which came from Its recesses was
sickening and tainted with great age.
Here in this small receptacle, scarcely
large enough to hold more, were found
six skeletons in a sitting position. All
were propped up evidently when first
put in. When the fresh air came roll
ing In they crumbled to pieces and but
for a few bones which remain no trace
Is left of this remarkable find. The
bones that are saved, however, Indi
cate a people who were very large—de
cidedly larger than those of the pres
ent day. Parts of the skulls showed
that the heads were very large also—
the foreheads were very large.
There can also be little doubt that
this find Is closely connected with the
mounds and that the skeletons were
those of mound builders. It Is claimed
a similar discovery was made some
years ago near the mounds, and that
this proves convincingly that mound
bbulldcrs were the occupants of the
cells. This mode of burial could not
have been that of the modern Indians
who occupied this part of the country
at the time of the landing of Colum
Francis Walker of this city, who has
long advocated the converting of the
Indiana mounds into a national park,
says that tiie mound builders of this
section were far advanced In the arts
and sciences. If the mounds were, as
supposed, built upon the shales which
underlie the alluvial deposits, a refer
ence to geological data would place the
existence of these aborigines back a:;
far as the time of the Pharaohs.
To the east of the mounds is a cave
of artificial formation that reads in
toward the great mound 150 feet dis
tant, and is fully fifty feet below the
present surface of the mounds. There
is little doubt that here lies the solv
ing of the great mystery. It is prob
able that following this would bring a
person in the inner chambers of a
work of primitive building that would
solve the doubts now existing regard
ing the history of this remarkable peo
Should the movement to convert these
lands Into a national park be success
ful the Smithsonian institute arfll oth
er institutions of learning which have
been greatly interested in this group
will make excavations that are now
impossible. They have long regarded
the builders of these mounds as those
flora which they would git most
knowledge, owing to the superiority
and advancement these people evident
ly held over other tribes of builders.
Many minor discoveries have been
made in the past few months that
throw additional light upon the
mounds and the builders, but they do
not differ greatly from the few set out
above and simply serve to further the
theories which have recently taken the
place of the older ones.
To ChM'iK** OrMa ( urr«*i»t«.
At Vladivostok. a prominent ItUHslan
port ami the terminus of the Siberian
railway, for over four mouths of win
ter the port Is blocked up with Ice.
render tug shipping tratlle Imp. csiblc
For many years the Hui-lan authori
ties have been endeavoring to over
come these natural dllth (titles, ami
Some time aj|u Ice-breaking ships were
Introduced to break open the Ire, an
operation, however, which has proved
practically useless. it Is uowr reported ;
that a "certain engineer" hat proposed j
a plan for reclaiming the narrowest •
part of the Tarter Strait between Sag- 1
hatted and the HhsbUh mainland The
theory of such an undertaking is that, j
If this Is done, the cold rut rent which j
eaters the Japau sea from the Arctic, j
via IWrkrtnt strait, will he checked.
Slid the pc-sage of the waimer tide,
coming from the •->utl» through the
Tskuma strait, will make the water on
Ike coast of J span aa warm aa Vladl
voalok. and the tatter will be warm all J
y«4r louad The espec tatloa la eater- !
t claed lk«t tkle remarkable engineer
ing work will be entered upon nfter
tke completion of tfc# Siberian rail- ,
• t»l It «**ft %4 evens*,*
t ba tallest of tke rural a caeea in
Korop* are tke queen «f Ivitniel an l
ike -raws ptlacees vf IV- tc sv a. k
Mm I.lkcly to Rule the M»8 Market—
liooU Wheel* tor S.tO The Would
He Torctm*er Miut Tea Groat Care -
"Tin Wheel*."
'98 Wheel Trice*.
S the plans ami
prices determined
upon by the differ
ent cycle manufac
turers continue to
be announced, it
becomes more ap
parent that select
ing a mount Is go
ing to be no less
bothersome a task
In 1898 than it has been in years gone
by. Omitting the chainless wheels at
$125, as being In a class by themselves,
the range of prices on wheels which
look alike to the novice is calculated
to cause more confusion of mind than
ever. It is plain that, broadly speak
ing, every maker will have at least one
model for $50, whatever others he may
catalogue. Manufacturers have felt
the necessity for meeting the demand
for lower prices, and It now looks as
though the popular price next year will
be $50, rather than $75.
R<-Kl»l«rlnK Racer*.
It seems likely that the L. A. \V.
will consider a proposition at its next
meeting to enforce a registration of
racing m<-n. The Idea, it is said, is in
dorsed by the chairman of the national
racing board, who will advocate Its
adoption. It Is estimated that there
are now nearly 9,000 racing men in this
country, about 6,000 of whom are ama
teurs. It is calculated that the enforce
ment of a registration rule will enable
the league to maintain closer watch
fulness upon the riders. A registra
tion fee of $1, as in vogue in the Ama
teur Athletic Union, is contemplated in
n<jw oi me acceptance or tne amend
ment. The adoption of such a rule
would benefit the league financially,
but it is likely to be Strongly opposed.
Opposition will be directed against the
movement on tho ground that the
league will have no right to force meet
promoters to pay for the privilege of
holding a meet and then compel riders
to donate $1 to the organization for the
privilege of competing. Advocates of
a registration rule take the ground,
however, that few racing men belong
to the Ly A. VV. and that the organiza
tion is entitled to exact a f o from them
for the privilege of racing, so long as
the league maintains such a depart
An advocate of tho bicycle pear ca.‘;c*
has this to say about the chainless
wheel: “The bringing out of the chain
less wheel in its perfection has demon
strated very clearly that something
must be wrong with the former style
of chain construction. A careful study
of the new model convinces one that
the points of superiority claimed are
obtained not only by substitution of
beveled gears for chain and sprocket,
but by the very complete inclosing of
the running gear, thus providing a
wheel that requires no attention to this
most Important detail. It is a dem
onstration of the fact, with which ill
manufacturers are not familiar, that
the natural line of Improvement is in
the direction of perfecting the running
gear, not especially in its mechanical
detail,but by securing absolute protec
tion to the mechanical movement,
whatever it may be. The points of su
periority claimed for this construction
seem, after careful study, to be
obtained simply by this enclosing of
the gear. What strut k me forcibly is
the fact that tho points of superiority
are also the points that mark the en
closed chain model. They are all ob
tained by Inclosing the chain and
sprocket with a gear case.”
,l<nr|ili Itlcc
The I'l o hy |Vuu») lunUn who In. h
neroud honor* lit the Id* Ihtr riiatloual
fit* HmiII,
Now the Iniettdtng buyer I* ton
fiubtnl b> reputable tnahrra. one uf
whom offer* him a I •« wheel gitarau
l.ed lo Im’ the (tilth. *1 grade whll.
lb* other offer* hie Mro-tl) high grab
aitli t* *1 I I'm. but In lb* Mina breath
another rut* Juat about aa good ' »•
|U Th# luaheMt are trying to meet
I he publb demand ahd offer high
grade wheel* lt»ut I '* up \» # ntal
ter of tmt. the aterag* pint hater I
npit ■••liable end »*|>«*l* too m.ob fin
hla money. It la illugteal lo hellaee
that l*o will buy a* mw»h *• Into, yet
the unlMlliat* d full* ityHi In do ..
win* It n.mee lo wheel* the |»<
hityera wall lb* heel wheel Welt
the 4* «t»r meet* their prie# A rate
hit hotel' whn k*»*t «.'wi (feieg ahwuf
cycles will be able to go out next year
anil get for 550, or even for less money,
a substantial wheel, sufficient for the
requirements of an ordinary rider.
There is likely to be, however, a lot ot
''trash" or "tin wheels" on the market,
because of the cry for very low prices,
and inexperienced persons will do well
to take rounsel of some friend before
going among the stalls to shop.
Too Jlorh Variation.
The troubles of the buyer will begin
when he finds wheels running in price
from $25 to $100, and each one repre
sented to be strictly "high grade” and
the best produced. From this state of
affairs the makers themselves are
largely responsible. Alongside of $100
wheels they have offered for $75 the
same machine, except that it did no:
have this, that, or the other new
wrinkle, the value of which waH que s
tlonnblc. Wheel builders have be-ir
too contradictory in their methods
The drop had to come. The hand will
ing was on the wail long ago. Now
that the general price of wheels ha
fallen far below $100, riders have found
that the manufacturers, Instead oi
proving their claims by getting out of
business, are going blithely along,
building high grade wheels, and sell
ing them for 25 or 35 per cent less th-u.
they averred was possible.
Miotilfl lie Nalarlml
The office of chairman of the nation
al racing board of the L. A. W. is c
honorary one, being without a fixed sal
ary. During the past two years, how
ever, tlie national assembly has vote:
the surplus money in the racing bom 1
treasury to the chairman for his wo;1
during the year. This is rarely 1<
than $2,000. On tills account strong
objection will lie raised at the ne.v t
annual meeting against the pruetii *
Instead a movement will be made :
make the office a salaried one. At tic
last annual meeting such a recommen
dation was lost, but Its passage in v
year is quite likely. It is also felt til
it should be an elective office.
Charles VV. Miller
Winner of tl.<- six-day bicycle race !:.•
Madison Square Carden, New York.
For Cycle ratlin. .
President Potter announces that a '
hill will be introduced in tlie leglsia
ture of New York state at its coming,
session providing for the general con
struction of cycle paths. Commenting
on the plans outlined, he says: "Cycle
path construction along the lines of
country roads will be pushed more vig
orously in 1898 than ever before. From
the practical experience thus far
gained it is shown that the best sur
face for cycle paths is a thin dressing,
of crushed sandstone. This packs
easily, forms a smooth, elastic road
w ith Just enough grit to ‘bite’ the tin
and prevent clipping, drains quickly,
resists the formation of mud, and lot
ten months in the year supplies an
ideal wheel way. it is superior to th
cinder surface, as the latter sticks to
the rubber tire and is egsily picked up
and loosened by passing wheels. In
dry weather it is blown off and scat
tered by strong winds. A cycle path,
should be not less than five feet wide in
its narrowest part."
March of Improvement.
experience lias shown that it is not
the gears in a bevel gear wheel that,
are most likely to cause trouble, it In
the bearings. A few years ago, when,
the construction of hearings was far
less perfect than now, the old league
rhainleas wheel was ridden sixteen
centuries in sixty days by n well-known *
club man. Kvery night his wheel was
overhauled and new hearings were
continually being put Into It, The
gears stood the racket, hut the hear
ings did not. Now, however, the bear
ings In bevel gear wheels ure of speeint
construction, and are far superior to
what were used then. From this It
will lie seen that the claim of maud
Nii Inters that the giars do not wear til
break Hnds sortie • oriobornttou In his
I in Marching Onward.
As aii imill at mu of the growing pow
i-r of wlievlmin in the world of poll
tbs. I'residi nt Fuller attlrins that out
if a total of I ii u-pliaiiU to the New
York assent lily If I wrote to hint in no
tttcerutitt te n of entreaty, wlilt a view
nf gaining the support of wheelman tu
he rerent .ampul* a More t out Ini -
lug still is said to Iss tb« fact that
'■ally all the •,.» who were
tliown to be wheelmen themselves
»»t» elevletl I hi* must tomb Ik*
tunny spot of those who twltvva Ihsrs '
e an bi >. u vote.
a»av« nilwi« kuuuita
A r:«I* aed tied or <ar el hi till Urn ta
»* o« asm*-4 m Hi Fwiersbwrg, to I
b • n*» * u ■ a A similar Kag ^
■*h sskihttura sunn t* ha epaatni al
llradford eeaststs at motor tut, at
»r wagon* motor rycl** tlcy vie*
rtetri**, road skalva. the csualag
oedkml of tratal rartUge* tuglaaa.
ri der# and Iktll lonmiln