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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 01, 1905, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-01-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
'HAS BEENS' AFTER
INDIANS' SCALPS
THE ALL-COACH ELEVEN WILL
CLASH WITH REDSKINS
Merrill, Acker, DeLappe, the Me.
BFaddens, Hempel and Hamilton
.Expected to Work In To*
morrow's Game
• Several days of hard and consistent
training has put the All-Coach football
•,team into good condition and they are
going {into the gam^ tomorrow confi
dent of their ability to t?Jce the meas
ure of the Indians. The fact that cv-
Vry man on the eleven Is an old player
who thoroughly understands the points
of the game has enabled them to get
Into. form much quicker than a college
oleven.
.While every position will be filler! by
a player who Is a real football man
there are certain men who, outclass
their team mates, and who are count
ed on to win the game.
I The fullback and the man on each
side of him are unequestlonably the
three best backs that ever lined up be
hind a Southern California line. "Big
Ed" Merrill, last year's Occidental
coach, and for four years one of Be
lolfs stars, will play teft half. He Is
a giant and in spite of his weight he
Is the fastest man on the team, with
the possible exception of Hamilton.
Acker and DeLappe, the great U. S.
C. backs, stand In a class by them
selves and are expected to do great
work. If the line can give the backs
the proper support the Indians will
have to look to their laurels.
, McFadden at tackle will prove a
tower of strength 'to his team and the
Shermanttes will probably steer clear
of his side of the line after a few
tries, for he proved the Waterloo of
some of the greatest line' plungers
Berkeley ever produced, when he
guarded the left side of Stanford's line
for four, years.
:His brother will play the end next
him and this assures the safety of
l ;that flank of the coach team. Heinpel
will hold down the other end, with two
of his Pomona. stars l^etween him and
center. In case one of the backs is
knocked out Hempel will shift and
Hamilton, who was tttr four years the
star end of the University of Penn
sylvania, will take his place.
The , remainder of the . team are J
decidedly the fastest company they
have ever played in, but they are all
consistent and heady players and can
be counted on to do their share.
' Following are the weights of the
men and the positions they will oc
cupy: '. " :
;■; Hempel, left end, 168; Moorman, left
tackle, 185; Lull, left guard, 183; White,
center, 176; Handel, right guard, 185;
McFadden, right tackle, 180; McFad
den,' right end, 176; Roesch, quarter,
148; Merrill, left half, 205; DeLappe,
full, 1 172; Acker, right half, 180.
'■ Officials for the game: Tappen, um
pire, and Traeger referee.
JEFFRIES NEVER HITS
AS HARD AS HE CAN
Champion Jim Gauges His Blows, as
; He It Not Booming the Under
taking Business
.Champion Jim Jeffries was In a story'
telling mood the other evening, during
which he said:.
: "You know that fellow Munroe knew
right down in his heart that he did not
have a ghost of a show and that his
part in that fight was a gigantic bluff.
I tried to put him out in the first punch,
but the lucky dog ducked in time to
keep me from knocking his head off.
He saw I meant business and as ws
clinched he said: Jeff, don't make
a sucker out of me, let me make a little
showing.'
; "I stepped back, looked him square in
the eye and replied: 'You did knock me
down, in Butte, did you?' and then,
whang, I caught him square on the
jaw, ' knocked out two teeth and sent
hlmfdown for the count. I had .to
laugh at the big dub, as he slowly got
up in time to stop my right, which
closed one of his eyes and broke his
nose. I rushed him again. Intending to
give him the haymaker, but the gong
sounded for the end of the round.
"When we got up for the second
round I hit him again and sent him to
the ' floor. Just then I saw Graney
look ■at Munroe and I saw what was
coming. I tried hard to get him again
before Graney could stop the fight, but
Eddie was too quick for me, and I
didn't have the satisfaction of seeing
Just how hard I could hit him."
.Jeff was then asked If he ever hit a
man as hard as he could. The cham
pion held up his right arm, and doub
ling his flst, replied: "No, I never did.
I don't want to go to jail. lam afraid
if I ever let that fist go as hard as I
can there would be a funeral. No, I
generally gauge my blows and make
them Just hard enough to make the
other fellow know he was hit.*'
J When asked who had stopped- thn
hardest blows from his fist, Jeffr!en
said that he guessed it must have been
Sharkey, for the ex-eallor had his ribs
done, up In a plaster cast for several
weeks and he haa never been able to
fight since. r -
Pro^reaslv Club Meeting
.This ajternoon at 2:45 o'clock in
Broadway Central hall, 121V4 South
Broadway, M!«a Anna H. Alex will de
liver un address ou "Is Christian Im
mortality a Reasonable Hope?" and will
be followed by Mrs. Mary K. Garbutt,
Prof. Mori; and others. An excellent
program of v0ca1, ... violin and piano
inu.lo will precede the lecture. '•;■
THREE GREAT BACKS TO BUCK HEAVY INDIAN LINE
ED MERRILL, THE GIANT BELOIT COACH, WHO WILL PLAY
A HALF ON THE ALL.COACH TEAM IN TOMORROW'S GAME
CALIFORNIA PRODUCES
:: f GREATEST FIGHTERS
Coast State Has Turned Out the Best
Scrappers During Past Years.
Massachusetts Second
An expert on fistic affairs figured out
the other night just what state has
turned out the best pugilists during the
last ten years. It took him just ten
minutes to hit on California. Not be
ing satisfied with this, he calculated
what state came next, and he picked
out Massachusetts, and chose New
York for third place.
Pugilists are usually developed In the
localities where boxing is allowed by
law, or where the sport has plenty of
encouragement. Little ' fellows witn
ring ambitions, who want to see their
names in the - newspapers and enjoy
the praise that is the lot of the suc
cessful fighter, take to the game quick
er than the big nvsn, and consequently
the business has more representatives
among the smaller fry than among the
heavies.
Natives of California
California has been the stamping
ground of bruisers for years, and that
Is one of the reasons why that state
produced so many of the boxers who
have made fistic history. Natives of
that state point- with pride to the fact
that Jim Jeffries, Jim Corbett and Joe
Choynski came from California. Jef
fries was born In Ohio, but he was so
ycung when he teft that state that He
objects to being called anything but a
Callfornian. Jeffries is a champion—
the best man, experts admit, that the
ring has seen, or will see in many a
day. . . . ,
California has contributed to the
ring such fighters as Solly Smith, who
at one time fought George Dixon for
the feather weight championship of
the world at Coney 1 Island; Georgo
Green, the original Dal Hawkins; Jack
Clancy, the hero of many contests in
England; Al Nelll, a clever middle
weight; Atec Greggains,- who fought
over eighty rounds with Martin (Buf
falo) Costello during the good old
fighting days at Coney Island; Dal
Hawkins, the lightweight who could
punch like a heavyweight, and others.
Of the recent men who have done
•well with the gloves it has produced
B'rankle Nell, the former bantan:
champion of the. world; Abe Attell, as
good a little man as ever put up his
hands; Jimmy Brltt, the pride of San
Francisco; Eddie Hanlon, the young
ster with the heavy blow, and Monte
Attell, brother to Abe, who many
think will shine as a boxing etar later
on. This Is an array that no other
state can boast of.
Massachusetts Looms Up
Coming east, Massachusetts looms
up as the locality where oome great
fighters came from. First we have -the
once mighty John L. Sullivan; then
th<> late George Godfrey, the good ne
gro and the pride of his ruce; I'atny
Sheppard, a kingpin In his day; Dick
O'Brien, a corking good middleweight,
end Mysterious Hilly Smith.
CHAMPION POINTER
SENATOR P. IS DEAD
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 31.— The
news has been received here by the
owner of Chamalon Senator P. that
the great Held trial winning pointer
has died at Brucevllle, Ind. Senator I*,
was the winner ot the champion stake
Pacific coast field trials lit 1899 and sec
ond in the all-age stake of the same
year. He - was sent east to compete
with the best dogs there and won
many prises, notably the Manitoba
champion stake In 1902. v|Mgffil§t
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY i, 1905.
BASEBALL FANS ARE .
STARTLED BY RUMOR
It Is Hinted That Boston Club Will
Offer Mike Fisher a Job— An.
gelcno Hears Story and Talks
This is no joke or pipe dream. It Is
straight stuff, though many won't be
j lieve it. There was a real live rumor
on the street yesterday that Mike
Fisher would be tendered the position
of manager of the Boston National
club. Others besides Fisher heard the
rumor, so it is not a piece of pre.ss
agent work on the part of the kinc:.
Fisher was called upon by two corres
■ pondents of eastern papers yesterday
and interviewed in regard to the offer.
Fisher freely imparted to the seekers
of news all he kne^v\ which was not a
terrible lot. He said he had heard
that Boston wanted his services, but
as yet no offer had been officially ten
dered him. "I want them to under
stand that I'm no cheap guy," observed
Angelo, lighting a fresh Owl. "Mind
you, Boston as yet has not asked me
for my terms, and it may not. How
ever, If it does I will come high. I
am not a petty king, who can be bought
for 10 cents."
"Would you go if they offered you
Mugsey 1 McGraw's salary, $10,000 a
year?" asked the writer, to feel Mike
out.
"I can't say that I would, but I
would consider it," retorted the tiger
tamer with a serious face. "Because
McGraw is willing to work for $10,000
don't think that I would jump at the
chance. I'll bet if Igo back there I'll
be before the limelight oftener'than
McGraw. I would .shake that Boston
club up and give the fans something to
talk about." ;";.,.',;
■ "Would you take back any of the Tig
ers?" he was asked.
"Now, wait until I have been offered
the job and I have accepted before you
ask me to discuss plans," said the king.
"Then it will be time enough to talk.
In the meantime I will continue to de
vote my time to the interests of the Ta
coma club."
MOTOR CYCLES WILL RACE
Good Entries for Tournament of Roses
Meet >- ; , t
The motorcycle races which are to
form part of the program at the I'asa
dena tournament of roses are attract
ing much attention among the chug
chug bikers and naturally all the bi
cycle enthusiasts are anxious also to
learn of the speed merits of the vari
ous makes of motor bicycles.
*So far about a score of entries have
been made for the two motorcycle
events. Most of these riders ' come
from Los Angele3, although a few Pas
adena motorists will take part.
The list of entries for Monday's races
at Pasadena, so far reported, are: L.
K. Long, Carl Johnson, Hugo Behan,
C. n. Eukert, 11. D. Wetzel, Bnm Will
iams, U. B. Thomas, C. W. Hlsdeu and
Sterling Patty, all riding 1%-horse
power Indian motorcycles; John' C.
Perclvtil and Will Hoag on Reading
Thoroughbreds; F. Adamson, S-horse
power Miller- West motorcycle; James
Towney, I^-horse-power Miller; J. W.
Bowman on 2-horse-power Bowman
und James Speed, riding a 3-horse
power Speed motor.
The events Monday are a five-mile
handicap and a five-mile free-for-all.
Jacob Rlis" Lecture
Jacob Klis will lecture at Simpson
auditorium next Tuesday evening on
"The Battle with the Slums."
25 Years Ago Pasadena Was a Sheep-Pasture. I
It is today the finest all-year-round residence section in the world. p4
The Beautiful Pasadena Villa Tract Will Undergo a Similar Change. S
It is 5 miles nearer the business center of Los Angeles. Only 15 minutes' ride by 3 electric lines. kvl
The Home Telephone Company has just* completed a telephone line through the center of the Pasadena Villa Tract*. Ri
100-foot Boulevard is now building through the southern part* of the Pasadena Villa Tract. ||
Along the famous Huntington "Short Line," . Ha
Whore H. E. Huntington is spending millions in improvements, S3
$1 DOWN — $1 PER WFEK-— NO INTEREST .1
fc jßß^^ CJ^sbvmW A tlln Iloni** lit I'umihii'iih — 26 ypflrn nn (| I'HHiMlftin whs n Mirop pii^turo. l-^l
Tlio Il'HV»nf«« Tr'ii'l Olilvr 4%*Hl I'fV lof HKffIBUKUaK Nott> by tlio nlmvo tlluntrntlnn wlmt a cintul trnnKr»rm.itlnn bus horn 881
1 lI C Ii. IIOIICSS ir.lCl, Uniy.Ty.Ml ICI l,()r, i^HNMNIIaNH wrought. It In totlny the flno,t nll-yi-nr-rouna ronUlonco Mellon In thn gS
I ' Wltlllll tile (JtV LllllltS Ol LOS AIIIICICS V ' WSV I I i ■ HUH world. A olinllur rhnnsi- will tako plncn nt thn l'n»afi(-na Vllln Trnrt, K.~i
niuiiiiuii-uiy umiiniii L,u» jlllgcics F BfftVlflHß 1 which \* llvo mllen nearor Lou Angeles', biislnpsf. centor. li 1» nn bm.n.l FSB
I Two blocks from thn IlunthiKtnn "Short I,lne"— finest enr If'-H'VavS'frJ 3 'I d ' n occur n« tlio mm will rlno tomorrow. Tlip ontlro r<-Kinn between ESS
1 service in 1-oa Anßoloa. Only twelve inlmitps' electric riri> IWfi(Aa>3QfJ Jtlpi " ''n«n<ienn. nml l.o* Aneolon Is hound to build up Into n nolld nty. litmi- NS3
1 from business center of Los Angele* city. Five-cent car fare. ratjJWaTafciml f'oH'AnKoirn'" 1 Three e'lootri" rniim?/i S iB Il n"w"innin'rth"w?-h" thT'trar't! BSD
I week; no Interest, no taxes. Will build you a pretty 4-room JKM»»HTI!iai»M* the beautiful coming residence suburb of t,og Anß»le«. "nich soil. Plenty ImSI
X bungalow, like the one just finished on ithis tract, for only $335; o£fsSMBBHVBBH& of pure water. Flnestof climate. It In situated midway between /BSR
j|k painted on outside and finished insido, ready to move >^%VB3@EvOTt^k onb" l^o^per^ot 1 v"i' lliim'1 I iim'' O ii'i 1 "^ 'n'""^'.."''^ "m?'°i?i mi"' im"'n? l Tr'nt jjßffli
S^KKfc. "f Title of the Title Insurance and Trust Company. 4^Yi^llW>!E^^,L)Jifi3jjjllj|C" Tltle of* the Tnie insurance and Trust. Company. Jjj^JHHjlh]
H a m w "Vfl ttg Mr Mr tJA \S 0 jy]jL\r i^fffll ■li U^3 B*il Ifl™M H5 n _Jn 1 Ii H ' ■So fl a H E*i*Js 3 i ,t tWimil v Si
W&StiK&r^ tft* mfl f& tHk V A. WHhln 15 Minute*' Ride of fie Ilimlnemt
vn^raur n. HI B HJlf\9^ ■ m^^9 ' Center nf I.rm An?el'-H.
»^r »fßz9\J r Cl eL^&.VL Threr Klm-trlc f'--r I.!ne«— The I'iimi<lrnn I'^tGSeBBI
W *J*' & • m&^J 90 \ntttlHfm' Short Mnc. Alhumbra and Monrovia \ WWJ '
regr F.lectric HiiilwayN. / . -.
ff Dmr<a Will Ra AA\rnnt*aA trt Cnll nt 124 South Broadwny for Free Slieot Cur, Tlrket«. / Wgß
lr rnce wm De /*.uvancea 10 WflMJaMiLMi^iP lie t on- »i i.0.kw.m.1 sir.ot. ] Ess
J „, «^ ll^E^ikl^Hl'fllif Offii'n nt Lorkwood Strop( Sliitlon. .'
II CP V 1 C AM i rt_-Q»TrtT mut r X a *»4* __ _ i^^?^^?~ AMONG OUR PURCHASERS of Fesadena A'llla lots nro tlio foljinwlriß
8 -» I B J Oil lanUUrV »J ASL PGSiSwH9[6\nitL leadlns citizens: H. X Huntlnston. Vloo President of Southern jracltlo MS
8 %O AJa VIM JUIIUUI T *4 « *»*» ff-j|T!fliiii\||»MTliriHri It n. Co.; W. H. Carlson, ex-IT. 8. Special Commissioner of Rallrf)ad« of Jjgl
mk --.-'•',"'*', Cuba; Tlnlrd Tiros., wholesale PommlsHlon Merchants; .1. O. Am
$kk. Buy Now Before the Advance in Price E * tud "x-'s v x t*e S Hirb o^SbiJ n e c r f D?™wm. DIXO T J$M
fli'i&jJvßW. rfff^rfS^yflfM H»^ 9 "#il l? HI n ibh 3*TTrfh l.'r. J. Vj. Co wlps im<l nt nors. J
124 South Broadway— Ground Floor, Chamber of Commerce Building— Los Angeles, California. \_^4Bar
HOW "SILK" O'LAUGHUN
GOT HIS NICKNAME
"There seems to be a general im
pression that I got my nickname of
'Silk' through some quality I may pos
sess &a an umpire," said "Silk"
O'Laughlin, in response to a query.
"When I was a boy I had long ring
lets, of which my mother and sister
were very proud. Boy-like, however, I
never exactly liked the adornment and
many a scrap I had with the other kids
over the curls. v
"At last, I begged so hard, my mother
decided that I might have the offending
curls cut oft, much to my delight and
the grief of my sister.
"To the. barber's we went then and
the scissors man made his attack on
my pate. , As he Was clipping the curls
my sister, a few years older than I,
began to cry. ■■'':','■':■:''■
"It's a imrning shame to cut off the
beautiful silk," she said, stroking one
of the fallen curls.
"Next day, as I was passing the sh/Dp,
the barber spoke to me and, not know
ing my name, called me 'Silk.' The
name stuck and it's still with me, as
the boys who were with me at the time
passed it on to others."
Brownsberger Reception
The public is invited to an entertain
ment at the Brownsberger Home school
953 West Seventh street Tuesday, Janu
ary 3, at 2 o'clock. Dr. Glen Me Wil
liams "the laughing man," the gifted
humorist and lyceum entertainer of San
Francisco, will be the attraction of the
hour. Occupying a field peculiarly his
own he aims to Instruct as well as to
entertain.
Operations Not Always Necessary
Doctors Frequently Mistaken.
"I suffered untold agony with piles
for over three years. Two doctors
told me nothing but an operation
would cure me. I tried different
remedies, but nothing did me any
good until I used Pyramid Pile Cure.
I bought six fifty-cent boxes at the drug
store and now I can do my work and
go out, where before ■ I spent most
of my time lying down. I thank God
for giving the discoverer the knowl-
edge to make such a cure. I recom-
mend It to all my friends, and If I
ever have piles again will certainly
use this remarkable remedy. You can
use this in any way you wish to make'
known the wonderful merit of Pyramid
Pile Cure."— Mrs. Win. Mucky, 81 Mar-
shall Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
The experience of this lady Is that
of thousands of others who have been
assured that nothing short of an oper-
ation would rid them of this distress-
Ing complaint. On the face of it, it
appears as If too many surgeons oper-
ate in order that they may keep their
hand In, and lose no portion of their
skill; then, again, too many surgeons
are anxious to experiment (like the
scientific man in Mark Twain's pa-
thetic story of the dog and her little
puppy), and do not have proper regard
for a patient's physical welfare or con-
dition.
We advise every sufferer to think
twice' before submitting to an opera-
tion tor piles, and suggest that thOße
interested write to the Pyramid Drug
Co., ■ Marshall. Mich., for their littlo
book on the causes and cure of piles,
which Is neat free for th« a«kln«.
| / Do Xou \Miii6r rrom \ I.
I li LOSt v^lf CH^ti! | \
JiilifolL' /// 9 Nervous Debility, Varicocele, ♦
I v^jOs I z/^ Early Decay and Waste of Pow- I
I 6^ ? They Are Quickly and For- I
| v *^^"^ ever Cured by the Grand Product t
I * of Nature, Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt, With I
I Bhy^ m Free Electric Suspensory for Weak Men I
% oSmWmwWm^KL \^ J" "i'/r^h This Electric Suspensory carries the current direct to the weak parts ♦
£ feQjl^^a ant ' cures "H weakness of men, varicocele, etc. It develops and ex- '£
)* UMmmSHsaSsh WH^^^S ' pands all weak organs and checks unnatural drains. Ny case of Fail- ♦
♦ mBHKwHijM ' n& V ' KO1 ' Varicocele or Debility can resist the powerful Electric Sus-
♦ Mw^m^mmwJ^SuivrM^ukiJmM peneory. It never l'ails to cure. It is free with Belts for weak men. w
▼ B^H3ofl|f lilin N ° innn should be weak ! no » lan should suffer the loss of that vital <■♦>
x pMßßiriflPil *w^» element which renders life worth living. No man should allow himself
HSr/jfSmwßkku. /m^si to become less a man tnan nature intended him; no man should suffer ♦ "
<^ //ifMl&iw 'J>uSl§A't f< " tlle slna of lllS youtll> when there is tit hand a certain cure for his
♦ //ff^^^si fffiffim// i weakness, a check to his waste of power. "> j
A 118 BSbMi Jl^yl'llfx« ■ Most of the pains, most of the weakness of stomach, heart, brain •v'"'
.> Ila WaSaf // ,s%%s aiul Serves, from which men suffer, are due to an early loss of nature;-' J,
4> 118 ■Bg9i %L VxHiM' reserve power through mistukos of youth. You need not suffer for Ui/ S - 4,
f lff HoSS/ I lek Wv&wi Tou C!in be restored. The very element wh :h you have loat you (/'" ■•>
♦ IJ EsSßr \Sm3&. yM$& get ' )flc ' { ' ant^ you may be RS happy as any man • . '°«i. (
♦ V Wr \Jsjfglk yiffl My Electric Helt, with Special Electric Sub; ■ (free), wll» r °- *
♦ y lExßis& 7ss stoi'e your power. It will cheek all unnatural drain and give baelt t' 10 ♦
<" ill wMSSSSSt fmKmffiStP *t* ] '- '''• Beelse > Klrklaiid, Ariz., says: "Your Belt Klves perfect Batl»fa''" n " <^
♦ . I; ///SBgßngk S^j^^^^ • ' n tvery way. After huvlni; worn tlie applluncu only a month lam al" 08t ♦
% l/'lf lll ll!lSUSIm& This drain on your power causes Kidney Trouble, Rheumat 1 " 1 %
+ Jl (( >*KB&3 NsMfi and Stomach Ailments. You know it is a loss of vital power m i 2. .''■'
'•> f H «)!ii,Jt^ ./tj//f/Sil>F&L~r affects every organ <if the body. Most of the aliments from \vh\ n l'- x./'
T \M^^\\ll'M\W'^^*^ meii^uffer can be traced to it. . li ' ♦
% jjjjJSg'-' W* I have cured thousands of men who have squandered the s*v- x> •■)'
& . r -* N "**Tl» ; ings of years In useless doctoring. . Jl. •■ %'.
fMy Belt Is easy to use; put It on when you go to bed;' lhat I havo had a mlraculoun cure, aa I'was almost a'wre&k' X,-'A
you feel the glowing heat from It (no sting or burn as when I began to use the iieit." . ' \ ♦
iin old style belts), and you feel the nerves tingle with What alls you? Write and tell me, and. no mattei\ >♦> „
% the new life flowing Into them. You get up in the where you. are I think I can give you the address oil ♦j >: -:'
<fc morning feeling like a two-year-old. ' someone In. your town that I have cured. I've cured IT-1"1 T- 1"
"k J. a. Ben, P. M. at »cii' station, ua. Ter. ny., writei: thousands and every man of them Is a walking adver- 12. , „--
♦ "I uned your . Belt for . ten weeks and lam glad" to ' tell you tisementfor.iny belt.' ' ' " !♦
<g that it cured me of lama back, kidney and bladder trouble Every man who ever used It recommends It, be- ,V^
I LTlTerTr 1!1 !y d a P ' p e elne ln ir r beTt t er h rn h FX^&^tor cause It Is honest. It does great work and those whom?#g
♦ yean. Yuur belt U all and more than you claim It to b»." . T have cured are the most grateful because the cur. JL
% An old man of 70 suys he feels as strong and young ICOB ' B so little, •*
I as u he did at 35. That shows it renews the vigor of eo^^V^r^:^^^".!^ SgjS
%f It cures rtheuinatlsm, Sciatic Pains. Lumbago; Kid- medical man can give you, and a lot that he can't. Z
I It banishes pain in a' night, never to m **J% ™ ™IJ? .^^now^^fS?! -
X u1 t „•,„ .-..1. L n ,i.> n - ■,„..<, «„,.! «..„«„-„ r-.i ' applied, and lots of good reading for men who wani >'♦
I .•,i£,^^"^^ rt hT.h*. e SS. nd «.i? o a' t^Toi.'th. 0 '!;; to be ••The Noblest Work of God"_A- iIAN. " .'| .
t^«^'-nZ t SX»Jr A *?'%S& Z v :% s s\^£T£ ■ ■• inclosk this ad. and i will' send thib|
'*• (trong and hearty vi I over did. All my friend* acknowledge 'BOOK, BE3ALED, FHIOIO. '.'.A
1 DR. M. A. MCLAUGHLIN, 129 S. Spring Street I
Z Ofllco Hours— o to 8 Dally ; 10 to 1 Sunday. % Never Sold by Drug Stores or Agents ■', '.T
HERALD WANT ADS ARE WINNERS

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