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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 30, 1905, Image 9

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-07-30/ed-1/seq-9/

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SLOOP VENUS
WINS VALUED CUP
PEASE'S FLYER AGAIN TAKES
-TROPHY
CLOSE FIGHT FOR SUPREMACY
Annual Event OH Terminal Island Is
'■■' ..^Productive of Brilliant Race.
Mischief Second and Maria
Finishes Last
idever before in the history of yacht
ing in Southern California waters has
there been a more Interesting race' than
was seen yesterday off Terminal island,
The prize was well worthy of ' the
greatest efforts on the part of the
•amateur tars, a massive silver cup,
donated, by Gen. Harrison Gray Otis,
Uo be sailed for every year by any yacht
on ' the Pacific coast under thirty-five
feet racing length owned by a member
of some recognized yacht club.
The contestants, Marie, Venus and
Mischief, have all been through a sea
son' of racing and skippers and. crews
were drilled to the minute. ;A twelve
• knot breeze which freshened during; the
. ra^e put sails under and sent the spray
flying as the beautiful craft sped over
, the^ comparatively smooth sea.
A* fairly large" number of people wit
nessed the start at 2 p. m. when the
three boats crossed the starting line so
I clpßO. together that they almost seemed
as one boat and headed out on a close
reach for the first stake boat, anchored
\ off the new breakwater. In this leg the
Mischief received a slight lead over the
other. • boats, but rapidly lost It after
' rounding, the Marie taking the lead and
, holding it until the second mark was
■" reached, close under the wharf at Long
Beach. . ": ■ . .
' This. ls accounted for by the fact that
the Marie Jibed, so. that the slant of the
wind had greater driving power, several
minutes before the other boats. Ail
< three boats proved lack of preconcerted
plan at the first of this' leg in setting
their light sails," but it really did not
figure in the final dutcome. > • • •■• '; '.
At Long Beach the Mischief was but
'. one second ahead 'Of the ' Marie, while
the Venus trailed a full minute and a
half in the rear/ : After close hauling
for .the heat back to the breakwater,
' which was practically in the. eye. of the
' wind, It became a question of the ability
- of 'the ' skipper/ the man. at the' tiller,
as,to who shbtlld win, the, Marie or the
the' u yenus being too" fax be
hlna, as everyone' thdu'ght, to-be a
factor In th<s race. 'The Mischief and
>Maxie came about; after a short tacit
arid stood out to sea, the Mischief rapld
" lyMhcreasing her' lead. . ' ,'■ ' '
In splitting tacks the Marie' chose
, the land berth, bringing her. down un
de¥ Brighton Beach, where the Venus
was slipping, along unnoticed; the Mis
chief continuing on the starboard tack
far out. With the > Marie : and /Venus
coming together oh' different tacks, it
was found that Capt. Herb Pease had
-planned; wisely, for. the. Venus crossed
the Marie's bows nicely and fairly flew
'bri/a' straight ''course for the;.stakeboat,
the Mischief being some mlleii out to
•', sea." '. . '„.■
ythen^began the 'most Interesting
spectacle that „ the yachting ... man
'knows— two boats both trying to reach
the same given point by the help only
Of .', heaven-given breezes.
'I It ..was a .battle royal, But In the
'end the "slant" of the wind and the
natural ability of "feeling" It told, and
7 the ■• Venus rounded the mark fifteen
seconds ahead of her, big, black-hulled
; rival.'",- The Marie rounded nearly three
minutes later.;' ; • . '■
I; "Slacking off. the main and Jib sheets
• a. .'bit.'- the 1 boats started ,on the final
'spurt, 1 the Mischief gradually overhaul
hnjg her smaller competitor until At the
finish she had exactly' eighteen seconds
the advantage |n place, but owing to
I her . ' superior sail plan and build the
I Venus : was given a handicap, figured
'..'the r same as the great eastern ; clubs,
r of/ five minutes and 'thirteen seconds
.bri.' the . course sailed, giving her the
j race handily. ; :' ■
• v The ' summary: Course, 11 miles; 2
miles close reach; ZM miles run; 3%
miles dead beat; 2 miles easy reach.
VWind, .12 knots, freshening, through
race; Incoming tide; easy sea. ,
■: ' Start," 2 p. m.j First mark, 2 miles.
Mischief, 2:19:15; Marie, 2:19:25; Venus,
2:19:30. • ..
Second mark, .3l6 miles— Marlq, 2:51;
Mischief, 2:61:15; Venus, 2:52:30.
Third mark, 3H miles — Venus, - 3:55;
Mischief, 3:65:15; Marie, 3:68:10.
•; Finish .- Mischief,' 4:14:00; Venus,
;4:14:18; Marie, 4:17:15.,
Corrected time^-Mischief, 2:14; Ve
nus, 8:14:18; Marie, 2:17:15.' 7
Corrected time after deducting time
'allowance I for- superior; size— Venus,
3:9:8; Mischief (scratch)," 2:14; Marie,
2;14:59. '; ;,;■■■■ ■■;']' ' ■.-' ',;.;_
CHANDLER EGAN AGAIN
c- v WINS CHAMPIONSHIP
By Associated I'rets. ' '
igHICAQO, July j 29.— Chandler Bgan
today, won the Western Golf champion
ship for the third time, defeating hts
cousin, Walter Egan, in the flnul'S up
a nil 2 to play, The' champion success
fujiy defended his title after being one
down at the end of ihe twenty-seventh
hole. "By great work In the afternoon
her squared matters at the twenty
clghtli hul« and won the* twenty-ninth,
thirtieth and thlrly-llrst holes in sue
cesfllon. TjUe . last three were, halved
and the match . ended ]on the . thirty
fourth. green.
At; the end of nine holes of play
SLOOP VENUS WINS COVETED CUP IN EXCITING. RACE OFF TERMINAL ISLAND
Chandler Egan was one up to Walter.
Chandler won the third, fourth and
ninth holes. Walter took the second,
fifth and eighth. The first and Beventh
were halved. '
At the end of twenty-seven holes
Walter Egan was one up. At the third
quarter the score was as follows.
Chandler Egan 4 5 6 5 4 5 3 5 4—(o4 — (0
Walter Egan -...6 4 4 4 4 635 B—3B
NATIONAL LEAGUE
OVERALL BLOWS UP IN THE
SIXTH AND GIANTS WIN
By Associated Presa.
CINCINNATI, July 29.— Cincinnati
had men on third and second in the
first inning with none put, but was
unable to score. , Overall weakened
after the sixth and assisted the New
Yorks materially by his wil&nessi At
tendance, 6000.:' Score: * . ,» < , •'
• R. H. B.
Cincinnati ».. 0 6 1
New York ; 3 9 2
Batteries— Overall, Ewlng and ' Schlel;
Mathewson and Bowerman. Umpire—
O'Day. ■ ' ." . • ■ ■ ••
■ • ■ ■
PHILADELPHIA LOSES HARD ■
■ LUCK GAME TO THE CUBS
By Associated Press. V . \ ; ' ■ [
CHICAGO, July 29;~ Two fumbles
gave the visitors all of their four runs
today and lost a game that the locals
should ' have won. Attendance, -7630.
Score:
■' ' '-'- ■■"■ '■■: ■ "R. H.E.
Chicago 3 9 3
Philadelphia , ....,4 8 0
Batteries— Reulbach' and Klingr; Pittin
ger and Dooln. Umpire — Bausewlne.
PITTSBURG HAS MERRY
TIME WITH BROOKLYN
PITTSBURG, July 29.— 1n Pittsburgh
second inning, when two were out. and
one run scored, Lumley dropped an easy
fly and the home team followed with
six hits and eight additional runs.
After that there was no interest to the
game. Attendance, 5200. Score: ..
■ i '■ . ■ ■ - . ' .R.H. B.
Pittsburg 13 18 1
Brooklyn 0 2 3
Batteries— Phillippi and Peitz; Mcln
tyre, Stricklett and •Rltter. Umpire—
Erasllo. ■
JAKE THIELMAN WINS
ANOTHER FOR ST. LOUIS
ST. LOUIS, July 29.— Thielman bested
Frazer In an uninteresting contest to
day. Sensational catches by Smoot was
the feature. Attendance, 4800. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis ;...., 4 10 3
Boston ; 2 7 2
Batteries— Thielman and Grady; Frazer
and Moran. Umpire— Klem. . . ,
MtJtt&ii : ' * • * .
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
GRIFFITH'S MEN CAPTURE ' ".
TWO FROM NAPOLEONS
By Associated Press. ...-.'. ■',
NEW YORK, July 29.— Iri celebrating
1 their return .from the western trip the
: local 'Americans took both games of a
• double header from Cleveland today.
Scores: -, ' ■
First game— ', R. H. E.
Cleveland i. .' 0 6 1
New York : 7 12 2
Batteries— Bernhard and Buelow; Ches
bro and McGulre.
Second game— R. H. E.
Cleveland 9 12 2
New York jlO 15 3
Battories— Rhoades and Bemis; Orth,
Powell and McGulre.
RUBE WADDELL DROPS
GAME TO THE WHITE BOX
PHILADELPHIA, July 29.— Chicago
defeated Philadelphia today in a well
played game by timely hitting. Both
teams fielded sharply. Isbell played a
great game, making .several difficult
running catches. . Attendance 11,100.
Score: ■ ;•
H. H. E.
Chicago 6 9 1
Philadelphia' 2 8 0
Batteries— Owen and Sullivan; Waddell
and Schreck. , .
SENATORS' NEW PITCHER
BHUTB OUT DETROIT SQUAD
WASHINGTON, July 29.—Washing
ton today with Adams, 1 the new pitcher,
in the box shut out Detroit 1 to o.'- Two
singles and a sacrifice in' the fourth
Inning scored the' winning' run.' The
game was called In the seventh inning
on account of rain. Attendance 6300.
Washington i 6 i
Detroit 0 ■ 6 ' 0
Batteries— Adams and Kittredge; Mul
len and Drill.
ST. LOUIS CINCHES GAME
IN THE EARLY INNINGS
BOSTON, July, 29.— St. Louis won to
day by' hitting consecutively ' In the
early part of the game. Boston rallied
toward the clone but 'the visitors' lead
was too v great.'to be overcome. Atten
dance 8400. ' Score: ■
WV*WP^MshMbM it- II- B.
flt. Louts ....'.. ;...7,....\ 8 14 1
Boston 6 7 1
Uatteries— Howell uuU . Bugdcn; JDJnet.ll
and Arwbruster. ,
LOS AMOELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JULY. 30, 1905-
THE YACHTB VENUS AND MARIE
lut * ****** ilut,*** *<.*********ifc*4
ANOTHER VICTORY
FOR LOCAL TEAM
SERAPHS ROMP AWAY FROM
OAKLANDERS
ELEVEN HITS OFF HOGAN
Natives Wield Big Stick and North,
erners Were Never In the Run.
nlng— Ralph Tozer in Action
Again— What the Fig- . ,'
urea Show
Los Angeles, 7; Oakland, 3.
■ The :. tattered remnant of the once
proud Athenian crew of ball basters
were' given another trouncing yester
day afternoon. . ! The , Seraphs bundled
up the game I under double wraps.
While they were hammering the sphere
to the four corners of the lnclosure the
Greeks were j also doing their best to
Increase the lead of the natives and
when the final reckoning arrived six
miscues were charged up to the field
ing account of the northerners.
"Happy" Hogan produced the slants
for the Oaklanders and his offerings
proved anything but an enigma to the
batting optics of the Seraphic stickers.
Hogan was touched up for Just eleven
of the safe blngles. 'Rip Van Haltren
again mounted guard in the short field
for the visitors and what that ancient
mitt artist did in Buck Francks' shoes
it would be a shame to tell. Van's place
is in the amidship pasture and no one
was more certain of that fact than Rip
himself when It was all over yester
day.' ■ . V- ' '6V-i< v : . - '.'■
Tvyo In the First
The Seraphs rapped the Spauldlng for
material results in the first inning. Ber
nard urged along an infield single but
was forced at second on Flood's rap to
short. Hogan thought he perceived a
chance to nab Flood off the first pil
low but Happy's pass was so fatally
untampd that Flood trotted around to
the last corner.' ... „
Then Jud Smith was handed trans
portation. Judson delayed for second
but Backstop Stanley's slam was, al
lowed to dribble out to the center fence
and Smith and Flood were cleared oft
the bags. , ■ ;', ■ j
For the succeeding three Innings the
Seraphs couldn't batter another col
league to the "terminal but they went
to work again in the sixth 'and the rub
ber was useful to them in all the re
maining periods.
Smith opened, the sixth for Los An
geles by dropping the hide in center,
and Dillon followed with a one-horse
drive to left. Smith continuing around
to the third bag. ■ Brashear expired at
first on a* put to Hogan, and Smith
came around on the ■ play. .Cravath
walloped a hard double to the center
fence. Eager Bcraped one off to Hogan
and the Greeks put their hearts upon
running- Cravath down""between second
"and third. Val Haltren finally grabbed
the sphere and promptly threw the ball
as far away from the third corner as
he could possibly do without meriting
the suspicion of being "bought." Cra
vath trotted to the plate while the
Athenians were prospecting for the ball
out In the left Jungle.
Three. More for Seraphs
Three more were produced for the
natives In the eighth. Flood picked out
one to his liking and rapped It over the
center hedge. Smith was* given a life
and went to second on Devereaux's wild
pass to first. Dillon tore off a single
and while Dunleavy was wrestling with
the ball in a pass. to his corner Smith
scored and Dillon annexed second. Bra
shear singled but Ross didn't set on the
sacks. . Cravath was presented with a
ticket, and "Bobby" Eager came along
with the timely swipe, and Dillon road«
it the seventh and last for the local
laddies.
Oakland brought their first man
around the pillows In the sixth Inning.
Stanley boosted a double to right.
After Hogan'a tnfleld out Stanley was
sacriflqed to third by Van Haltren and
scored on Fr&ncki*: out, short to first.
In , the following round Graham wgi
given a life on Dillon's mlijudgnient of
a pass to first and continued along to
second ' before the ball was herded 'lnto
play again. Devereaux then brought
Oraham to the bench via the rubber
on a single to right.
The third completed arable that went
to the credit of the northerners treatefl
the fans to the unusual' sight of a man
romping around the circuit with the
ball still inside the fence. Kruger
drove a hard slow one to extreme right
and while Cravath was trying to grab
the pesky sphere Kruger completed tha
walk around.
The figures: -
' LOS ANGELES.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Bernard, cf 4 0 2 12 0 0
Flood, 2b. ■ .4 2 10 0 2 0
Smith, 3b 3 3 10 1 0 0
Dillon, lb. 4 1 2 0 16 ' 1 1
Brashear, ss 3 0 8 0 8 6 0
Ross, If 2 0 0 0 10 0
Cravath, rf 3 1 I.' 0 0 1 0
Eager, C 4 0 1 0 8 1 0
Tozer, p 4 0 0 0 18 0
Totals 81 *7 11 "I 27 13 "l
OAKLAND.
■ AB R BH SB PO A X
Van Haltren, cf 3 0 0 0 13 2
Francks, ss. 4 0.00611
Dunleavy, lb. 4 0 0 0.10 0" 0
Kruger, rf. 4 1 1 0 1 -0 0
Graham. If. 4 11.1 0 0 0
Devereaux, 3b 4 0 2 0 3 0 1
Kelly, 2b 4 0 0 .0,4 5 0
Stanley, c 3 1 10 0 2 0
Hogan, p. 3 0 0 0 0 4 2
Totals' ...;........ 33 3* 5 1 24' IB C
RUNS AND OUTS BY INNINGS: ■
Los Angeles .2 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 •— 7
Base hits i. 2 11 IS 21. 3 •— 11
Oakland ......... 00 0 0 0 ; ll 0 .I—3
■Base hits. ..;•;.: 01. 0' O.'o' l'l) -2— 5
Home runs— Flood, Kruger. " Two base
hits— Graham, . Stanley, Brashoar, Cra
vath. SacrlOee hits— van Haltren, Bra
shear, Ross, 2. First base on errors — Loa
Angeles, 2;' Oakland, 'l. Left on bases —
Los. Angeles, 3; Oakland, 2. Bases on
balls— Oft Hogan, 1. Struck out— By To
zer, 4. Double plays— Van ' Haltren to
Kely to Dunleavy. Hit by pitched ball-
Smith. ; Time .of game— l:3s. Umpire-
Knell. . i .-. ■
REUBEN HUNT DEFEATED
' FOR NORTHWESTERN TITLE
By Associated Press. .
DE HAVEN,' Minn., July 29.— 1n one
of the prettiest- tennis matches of ' the
season;- kreigh Collins of Chicago to
day defeated Reuben G,; Hunt of .Cali
fornia for the Northwestern champion
ship. By his victory he now holds the
two champlonshlps-rthe l Western and
Northwestern. . .Collins ; and .Waidner of
Chicago, the , champions in doubles of
the west, won - with ease . the North
western championship against the Bel
den brothers of this . city in ■ three
straight sets. ', - .
CHRISTIE FAILS TO EQUAL ,
AUTO RECORD FOR MILE
By Associated Press.
CAPE MAY, N J., July 29.— "Walter
Christie failed to , break the world's
automobile record for one mile, on the
beach here today. He made .three
trials, his best time being made on the
third attempt, when he sent his 120
horse power machine over the mile
course In 38 2-5 seconds, nearly six sec
onds above the record., ;
If joa want to go can, O. HaydocHi
Agent IlllnoU Central K. ».. ill 8. Spring. - .
Party or parties to join me in the purchase of
two pieces of Hill street property, namely,
southeast 'corner^ of Hill and Carr streets,
100x145 feet, at $30,000, $15,000 cash and
$15,000 mortgage." Also northwest corner
of Hill and Seventeenth streets at $20,000,
$10,000 cash and $10,000 mortgage. See
me Monday at No. 222 Byrne building.
n Frank M. Yale
SEALS SHUT OUT
TACOMA TIGERS
HENLEY IS TOO MUCH FOR
FISHER'S MEN U.i
THIRD WHITEWASH OF SERIES
Champion* Are, Mowed Down for the
Third Time Without Getting a
Man Around the Sacks.
Game Won In Fifth
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 29.— Today's
game between San Francisco and Ta
coma furnished the fifth shutout be
tween the teams during this series, the
locals winning by a score of 2 to 0. San
Francisco. has shut out Tacoma three
times during this series, while the for
mer has twice been on the nothing end
of the score.
The winners played an errorless game
and secured their two runs by bunch
ing three hits In the fifth inning. Emer
son pitched a good game, striking Out
seven men and walking but two.
,;,;.y TACOMA.
ABRBHSBPOA E
Doyle, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Sheehan, 3b 4 0 10 2 4 1
Nordyke, lb 4 0 119 0 0
Bagan, ss 3 0 0 0 0,0 0
McLaughlln, If. .....3 0 0 0 10 0
Lynch, rf 3 0 0 0 3 0 0
Caseyj 2b 8 00 0 2 4 0
Graham, c 3 0 10 7. I ■ 1
Emerson, p 3 0 1 0 0 2 0
Totals ...80 ~4 124 13 2
;. I SAN FRANCISCO.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Spender, rf 4 1 2 0 1.00
Waldron, cf. ; 3 0 10 3 0 0
Mohler, 2b 4 0 0 0 2 4 0
Jllldchrand, If .3 0 10 2 0 0
Irwin. 3b 3 0 0 10 6 0
Neaton, lb 3 0 1 0 14 2 0
Shea, c 3 0 10 3 0 0
Wheeler, ss 3 12 0 11.0
Henley, p.. .3 0 0 0 1 8 0
Totals :..29 1 ~8 1 27 J8 ~0
RUNS AND OUTS BY INNINGS.
Tacoma 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 o—o
Base hits 1 0 0 0 0 11 10-4
Sanfrancisco 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 '•— 2
Base hits 0 0 10 3 3 0 1 *-S
SUMMARY. ■"
Two base hits— Nordkye. First base on
called balls— Emerson 2. Left on bases—
Tacoma, 3; San Francisco, 6. Struck out
—Emerson, 7; Henley, 3. Hit by pitcher—
Hildebrand. Wild ■ pitch— Emerson. Time
—1:40. Umpire— Perrine. ■ . . •. . . ,
SMASHES FIND CORBETT
FOR ANOTHER VICTORY
Teddy Battered Off the Mound In^the
. ;_ Second Inning — Larry Schlafly *
Is Spiked
By Associated Press.
| PORTLAND, July_ 29.— Teddy Corbett
was batted out of the box In the second
Inning when Seattle bunched four hits
and scored as many runs. French re
lieved Corbett in the third and did very
well, holding Seattle to {our hits in the
rest of the game. In covering first base
in the fifth inning: Schlafly was spiked
by Friek and will be out of the game
for a week or two as a result of his in
juries. Two games will be played to
morrow. Ssore: . .
R. H. E.
Seattle ....1 4 0 0 2 0 0 0 0-7 in 2
Portland .3 00 0 00 20 o— B 12 2
Batteries— Miller and Blankenshlp; Cor
bett, French and McLean. Umpire— Davis.
MAJOR DAINGERFI ELD
» •' 'WILL END HIS CAREER
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK. July 29.— Major Daln
gerfield,. winner of more than $100,000
In his five seasons on the turf, was
sold out of E. J. Dwyer's racing stable
yesterday to a western turfman | and
It is understood is destined to end his
career as a steeplechaser. The ."Major"
as he is .known about the race tracks
has gradually fallen from his high
estate as a great handicap horse be
cause of his unreliability and has re
cently been running in selling races.
Occasionally he has won, but. no turf
man ever ventured to bid him up ■
Proving; Popular
The Crafton tours via the ' Salt Lake
route to Yellowstone park. Portland ex
position and Alaska. Next party leaves
Los Angeles August 8. Only a few book
ings left, i Information 250 South Spring
street. Rot h phones 353. . . ■ I
Thorough Knowledge
.... of Men's Diseases
■ ;■■■■ ■ : <>:! ; :,. T .., , . ./ ' ■;•
Dr. Joslen's Original, Distinctive
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My knowledge ft* to the nature and requirements O f a n disease* peculiar to men
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3055^ South Spring Street. -
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vlKor of youth, cures all forms of Nervous Diseases, Kidney. -and Bladder.
Troubles, Rheumatism. Sciatica. Varicocele, Lumbago and many other com-
• Dlaints after every other known system of medical treatment has failed.
Call today and test it, free, or -send 'for my book with full description.
' I will send it closely sealed if jrou will incloso this ad. ;, ;/
r^DRTMTA7"McLAUGHLIN, 123 8. Sprtif St., LOS ANGELES. 7-30-05
Please send me your book free., ' '«*§(•
NAME ..•.'...... •• ..................1.....
ADDRESS ■ ....~..J...... .............
California Medical and Surgical Association
: ■ . Rooms 414-420 Mason Building
1 : ' . • - '• ' ; • Fourth and Broadway
Homophone j^g Angeles, California Su^ JJjJ?
• This Association consists of SEVER At. SPECIALISTS who for : many , years)
have devoted their best energies to CERTAIN FIELDS of STUDY. Aided by a
wide experience, they will give you the most skilled medical help available. » Their
diagnosis is absolute; their cures are permanent. The OFFICES of. the Calif or-
■ nla Medical and burglcal Association are equipped with the - most modern soleix-
tlllo apparatuses Invented for the relief of suffering , humanity. The \ OPERATINa
ROOU is unexcelled. The LABOKATURY of the Association prepares all medi-
cine prescribed in the most conscientious manner. The elegant offices are open to
LADIES AND QENTLUMHN. There are special departments ■ for ; Diseases of
Men. Female Troubles, Chronlo diseases of both sexes, etc ►•■» ■„- i 'l ! - ' '■'•
PERSONAL VISITS are always preferred; but if you cannot call at the offices
■ of the Association write for Symptom Blanks and you may be cured 1 by , COR-
RESPONDENCE!. Medicine sent to all towns of Bouthern California and n»l*h- "
boring states.
■ . FEES reasonable and within the reach of all. -
Hours: 9 tolJ; 1-4; 7-8 Evenings
Try a HeradiS yfou&Aa^&an Wlimar
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