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' THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER. SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1920. 5 lH
I Utah's Greatest Stars to Perform Here May 8 I
I' 1TB IS I I
TO MIT CHAMPION
Benny Leonard Gives Reasons
For His Great Success
in Boxing World.
By Benny Leonard.
I have been risked on numerous oc
casions the reasons I have achieved
success and here they are: Plenty or
vorlc and sleep, home rooking, a great
manager and the best mother in the
Pientv of sleep is the first consider
ation fo'r all kids and it works for box
ers, too. To retire early in the eve
ning means that one can get up in the
morning with a clear brain and eyes
s 'k. wide awake. Consequently one can
yp see thigs quickly and the brain moves
jfcfe fast. I'm a long way past the kid
stage mvse...' but I usually manage to
j get to bed nights by 10 o'clock or soon-
1 cr. Boxing is my means of earning
I .a livelihood, and so it's my business
' fcv; ' to keep In the best physical and men
, . tal trim. I always find that when I
! . -stay up late at night 1 feel ?tupid and.
have no pep the next day. My job is j
f to think just a little bit faster llian,
the other lellow In :he ring and I havc(
J ' . to be on edge all the time. ,
j Everyone should be an athlete un-j
1 less there's something wrong with him.
, And. if there is a defect in his make- !
f , ': . up, it's Iikelv because he hasn't had
! enough out-of-door exercise.
'. .' Exercise takes the poison from the i
cells of the body and allows healthy!
building of the bones and muscles. A
boy can hardly play too much. A
j healthy body is one of the most im j
porlant stepping stones to success, j
Without health life is hardly worth
-J! . , Boys should keep this in mind and
vf remember that most i...s that tend
a i- to build up.meir bodies are good hab-
3 ' its. ami that most habits that lend to
y:- destroy health are bad. There is no
1 o- need to warn against drinking, but,
,r .. while smoking may not be injurious
jr J... to a grown man, it is not good for
ia youngsters and athletes. j
:" - . I -want to say that the "home boy"
ir.- has every bit as good, or a better1
. chance to succeed in this world than
L . anyone else. Many fellows do pot
1 , e realize it when they are young, but. it
' ' is true that a boy's mother is his best
f friend, and that she is seldom wrong.
; 1 can't remember any time when 1
I failed to lake my mother's advice that
I wasn't sorry afterward.
K . Home cooking is wonderful for the
' youngster ns well as the athlete. I
am not particular in my diet, provid-
ing my mother is the cook. She
knows what's best for me and sees
r that I get it.
r A fellow should never fail to take
? his mother into his confidence, and in
boxing he should always confide in his
r. manager. I have always told Billy
E - Gibson, my manager, everything that
? happened and we would figure things
1 ' out together. Consequently we both
British Track Stars
v ' Arrive in U. S.
I NEW YORK, April 16. Five star
H ' British runners who will represent Ox-
B ford and Cambridge universities in the
B i University of Pennsylvania relay car-
nival at Philadelphia on April 20 and I
Br May 1, arrived today on the steamship
Bh Adriatic. They were welcomed by a
R delegation of Pennsylvania athletic of-
The British alhlolos W. C. Tatham,
If. B. Stallard, B. G. D. Rudd, E. A.
:;. : Montague and H. R. Milligan were ac-
companied by their trainer, Alfred
Shrubb, Canadian professional runner.
An injury will prevent Tatham from
: , competing in the meet, it was announc-
: eri tonight. Tatham severely hurt his
left ankle by falling down a companion
way when the Adriatic was two days
out of Southampton. A wireless was
then sent to England asking that Sea
jv grove and Leppe, two other fast Ox-
,!'X" fc-rd runners, be sent to this country.
: . Tiger Track Meet !
iv. Malted By Storm
The track and field meet for thp, va-
" nous clnsses at the Ogden high school,
originally scheduled yesterday, was
halted, duo to weather conditioins.
However, the stars of the school will
have a chance to show their wares
next Friday afternoon. The field
; ' events in the inter-class meet will be
j. staged at the high school while the
V track events will be staged at Liberty
' Hutton and O'Keefe are expected to
I put up a stubborn race in the sprints.
In the distance events Kern and Grif
, fen will, no doubt, show to good ad
vantage. Williams and Richards will,
no doubt, bo the bright lights in the
f- field events.
fh' i nn
Overalls and Hickory
fy Shirts For Delegates
:' TOPBKA. Kan., April 16. A move-
-' '"t-nt to have all delegates to the Dem
ocratic state convention to bo held in
Wichita, April 22, wear overalls anc
hickory shirts, has been launched by
Ed. T. Hackney, state fair price com
missioner. v .
li FAST CONTEST
Howardmen Bunch Hits in
Tenth Frame Winning
By Count of 3-2.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 17. The
Howardmen bunched hits in the tenth
inning yesterday and won out over the
Seals, the score being 3 to 2. Both
Scott and Holling twirled high-grade
ball. By winning the Oaks again took
the lead in the flag race. The score:
R. H. E.
S:in Francisco 2 7 2
Oakland 3 S 2
Batteries. Scott and Agncw; Rol
ling and Mitzc
SACRAMENTO, April 17. The Bea
ors suffered defeat at the hands of
(ho Senators here yesterday in the sec
end game of ihe series, the score being
8 to 1. Both Rodgcrs and McCredie
uj-ed two twirlers in an attempt to
stom the titlb. The score:
R. H. E.
"p era men to S 14 0
Portland' 7 J
Batteries: Mails, Prough and Cady;
Schroeder, Juney and Baker.
Los Angeles 'Blanks
Tigers in Fast Game
LOS ANGELES, April 10. With
Perlica hurling superb ball here yes-1
terday the locals trimmed the Ve-nou
Tigers in .a rattling good article of tin1
national game, the score being 1 to 0.
Perlica allowed but three hits. Dell on
the slab for the Tigers was touched
or six hits. The score: R. H. E.
I .os Angeles ... - 1 G 0
Vernon . .. 0 3 u
Batteries: . Pertica and Bassler;
Dell, Sullivan and Alcock.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Dakland 7 2 .777
Portland 5 2 .715
ernon , 5 5 .500 j
Seattle ... ... '. .4 4 .500
Sacramento ! . 4 .500
San Francisco -t 5 .444
Los Angeles 3 7 .300
Salt Lake 2 5 .286
Salt Lake Seattle game postponed,
Los Angeles 1, Vernon 0.
Portland 1, Sacramento. S.
San Francisco 2, Oakland 3. (ten
ST. LOUIS LOSES
TO PIRATES, 5-8
Carlson Allows But Six Hits
and Blanks St. Louis
ST. LOUIS, April 16. Pittsburgh
pounded Sherdel freely, while Carlson
held St. Louis in check and won. 5 to
0. But two St. Louis runners xeached
second base until the eighth. Score:
Pittsburgh ,. ..010 300 001 5 10 2
St. Louis .. ..000 000 000 0 6 0
Carlson and Haeffner; Sherdel and
Won. LosL PcL
Cincinnati 2 0 1.000
Boston 2 0 1.000
Pittsburg '.2 1 .667
Brooklyn l 1 .500
Philadelphia 1 1 .500
SL Louis . 1 2 .333
New York , 0 2 .000
Chicago 0 2 .000
Pittsburg 5. St. Louis 0.
All other gnmes postponed, rain.
Won. LosL Pet.
Cleveland l o 1.000
Chicago 1 0 1 000
Boston ... l o 1 000
Philadelphia 1 1 .500
New York l .500
Detroit ..0 1 .500
St. Louis t 0 1 .000
Washington 0 1 .000
All American League games post
At Memphis Little Rock called 4th
At Chattanooga Atlanta postponed,
At Mobile Mobile, 5; New Orleans
At Nashville Nashville 4, Birming
ENGINEERS ON STRIKE.
CHICAGO, April 16. As a result
of a strike of engineers, Chicago pub
lic schools were closed today, and it
was announced the spring vacatlo.n
would tako place next week. The
strikers, now paid from 1,582 to
'$2,f00 a year, seek a -10 per cent ln
; Gleason Made One Wreck Winner
But He Has Worse One This Year
i When Kid Gleason gathered hlsi
j White Sox machine togcthi-. in the
'sprin? of 1919 he found that it was a
wreck, lacked gas, was out of oil and
I many of the parts needed replacing.
I Other parts were season-checked, for
I instance, Chick GandU's knee.
I But Glenson overhauled the outfit,
land mainly by his own skill and J
strategy in shifting hiB gears on dif-j
j ferent grades, got the machine in ood
running conditioi. It luniberc.l a'.ungl
'through the championship season' on
two wheels Cieotte and William'. ;
and copped the flag. Then Williaisi
and Cieotte had blowouts. Mosi ofj
the bearings in the machine sot louse'
and there was oven talk thai nume
('buriy had tinkered with one o" two
;iurts of the motor The Rfici run
the ifo. buzz wagon into the scrap
Owner Comlskcy has asked Gk-a-
son to reassemble the old thing agiin
j without buying any new paits j;iul
We admire the Kid, but iu'k ue
lieve he can turn the trick
He has added no new material 10
his pitching staff. He hasn't strength
ened his infield. Buck Weaver and
Chick Gandll are holdouts. His out
field's the same as it was last year,1
and the ouffield can't play the whole
game. There you are. j
Gleason's best bet In the pitching1
line is little Dick Kerr, who was thei
big White Sox hero of the world's
I aeries. He has shown that he Is one
of the coming great hurlers of the
I game. Claude Williams, another lefty,
I believes he can show Gleason and the
! fans that his poor work in the big
classic last fall was the result of a
I blowup, following a gruelling reason.,
j Maybe. Cieotte. Gleason is sure, was'
I off form in the series. But Cieotte
i3 getting older and the ban on any
type of a freak delivery will handicap
him. His shino tall must be discard
ed. Urban Faber, brilliant star of a
few seasons past, hopes to do a come
j back. He's uncertain, though. Wil
kinson and Lowdermilk can't be fig
ured as reliable. Noyes, obtained
from Connie Mack, ought to be one
of the Kid's regulars, but can't be fig
ured as a brilliant hurler.
To fill Chick Gandil's place at first
Gleason has Ted Jourdan and Shano
Collins. Chick says he is through
with the big league game unles3 he
gets a mint of money: Which means
he's through. Collins can play first
In good style, but he isn't a brilliant
Eddie Collins will be right there as
usual, at second. Nuff said. Swede
Risberg has proved his worth at short.
Fred McMullin, who starred in his
first world's series as understudy for
Kid Gleason, at left, is looking over jiis disrupted squad. Fred McMullia
is shown fielding an easy one und Dick Kerr is getting his south wing
I EucI: "Weaver, probably" will draw
Buck's job since Vcaer bucked the
traces. demanding more dough
which he hasn't been gi-anted. All
told, the infield is a fair outfit, but
not a steady, money-playing one.
j Jackson, Felsch, Leibold and Mur
phy will form Gleason's outfield
quartette again, of course, Leibold
and Murphy alternating.
On paper the team slacks up a lot
weaker than it was the start of the
last drive. What is Just as important,
the morale, bad enough after the ship
yard days preceding the 1919 scram
ble, is worse than ever.
Tho blowup in the big classic last
fall, the charges of gambling which
gained widespread' circulation, the at
titude some of the players took in the
world's series and the general dissen
sion this spring over salary differences
has left the morale at zero, or below.
If Comiskey demands that Gleason
go through the 19 20 melee with this
outfit tho Kid will do his darndest.
Give him credit But you can't get
liquor out of an empty bottle.
j By C. S. Hutt.
I Leading all of its 210 rivals repre
senting rifle clubs from all over the
i country in the National Rifle Associa
tion Indoor championship the Quinni
ipiac Rifle and Revolver club team of
New Haven, Conn., recently estab
lished a remarkable record on the 75
' foot range which lias never been
'equalled in the history of the national
indoor rifle championships. Of ten
i members of the team, nine turned in
t perfect scores in the sixth of the ten
I matches shot during the winter for the
championship while the tenth member,
who has already had several perfect
scores to his credit, dropped two shots
for a total of 198 out of 200.
It Is a rare feat for a team to turn
I in a perfect score for a match which
requires perfect scores to be regis
tered by the five hlgkest shooters on
the team. Yet, the Quinnipiac shoot
ers not only turned in five perfect
scores but nine, all but one of the
entire team membership. The condi
tions of the Nalional indoor matches
allow ten members of a team to shoot,
the scores of the five highest being
the scores of record.
Three times in the first seven
matches shot by the Quinnipiac team
this winter have perfect team scores
of l.OOO- been made, a new record for
a team for any one season. Two of
the other six matches shot have re
jsutlcd in team scores of 999 while in
two matches the mark set was 997, a
Killed in a Fall
SANDERSON, Tex., April 16 Lieu
tenant Don M. Hansel, of Springfield,
Mo., and Sergeant WJlliam T. Mar
well, Dalals, Texas, were instantly kill
ed when an airplane piloted by Han
sel, crashed to the ground here today.
Tho machine had just cleared the
ground, spectators say, wTien it fell.
The two men were caught beneath
the wreckage and died instantly. They
were engaged in border patrol duly.
Women of Norway arc entitled lo be
I Jurors in civil cases.
mark which would ordinarily be con
sidered an excellent one lo turn in.
As a result of the shooting the team
has done it is well in the lead of all
the teams in the tournament and has
an excellent chance of winning the
season's championship with but three
matches remaining to be shot
What Such a Score Means.
What this record means is more
clearly seen when it is understood
that each man must make twenty con
secutive bullseyes on a half-inch bull
at 75 feet. Furthermore five differ
ent targets aro used and the shooter
himself is required to change his tar
gets by reaching up and pulling a con
trol lever after each four shots. In
making the phenomenal record of nine
200 scores and one 198 the ten shoot
ers on the Quinnipiac team shot 19S
bullets into the bullseye out of 200 bul
In two other matches the Quinni
piac team has made a perfect score of
1,000, there being five shooters each
time who achieved perfect scores. But
in no other match on the records of
the association so far as known have
more than five perfect scores been
shot in a single match under the cham
Quinnipiac club team has scored a
total of 6.y92 out of 7,000.
The shooters who have made the
remarkable record in Avhich nine per
feet scores were turned in are A. A.
I Sayraan Kerr Wins j
Long distance stars of the Univer
sity of Utah defied the weather man
yesterday and the annual three and a
quarter mile jaunt was .pulled off as
per schedule. Sayman Kerr, a fresh
man nt the school won the event hands
down, finishing more than a block in
advance of the second man. His time
was 18 minutes and 10 seconds, which
considering the weather, was remark
able, The record of 17 minutes 12 sec
onds is held by Melvin Freebairn.
Lyman Hales won second place, M.
Cannon finished third, Savllle Flowers
fourth and Earl Jones fifth. Tho long
distance classic is one of the annual
features of the "U" day fostivities. '
jClouet, captain; W. O. Breuler, Capl.
W. H. Richard, thrice winner of the
Leech cup in the National Outdoor
Matches. P. E. Littlehale, J. H. J.
Adams, H. J. Gussman, Virgil Richard,
G. Wilsox and A. Klocker, while F. J.
Haas scored 193 in this match but has
hung up several perfects him in other
An interesting feature of the record
which the Quinnipiacs are making this
winter is the fact that they are using
a new small-bore rifle, the .22 caliber
Winchester Box magazine bolt action
which was used by twelve of the twen
ty shootors on the American Interna
tional omall-Bore team which defeat
ed England by 94 points at the Na
tional Matches at Caldwell last sum
mer. Such a record with a new rifle
is all the more remarkable because ol
the feeling of so many shooters that
they will not be able to make such
good scores with a new. rifle as with
one they are more familiar with.
The Quinnipiac team is being
pressed hard by the Denver Rifle Club
team of Denver, Col., winner of the
championship last year and which re
corded a perfect score for five men
in the closing match of last season.
But with the shooting which is being
done by the New Haven double quintet
it is doubtful if any team will be able
to overtake them. They have jumped
into a strong lead and are sotting a
Sen. Johnson Talks
of League Covenant
YORK, Neb., April 16. United
States Senator Hiram W. Johnson,
candidate for Indorsement at the Ne
braska primary April 20, as a Repub
lican presidential candidate, told an
audience of York citizens in an ad
dresB todny that American blood and
wealth would be at the command of
European nations under article ten of
the league of nations covenant.
LAYTON, April 16. Ray Robins
left this week for Detroit, Mich., to
take a special course at the Ford Mo
tor company's plant.
to Attend Gala Meet
at New Monroe Park
University of Utah, Utah Aggies, East High, Ogden A. A.
Ogden High and Weber Normal Stars Will Compete
For Laurels in Track and Field Events.
By Trebla Nedraw. !
When old Jupiter Pluvius halted the'
proposed track and field meet sched
uldd for Ogden on April 21 the major
ity of the fans of the city were disap
pointed, but the gent In the lookout
aboard the good ship "Wasatch," goes
old "Jup6" one better, and announces
that the greatest track and fi-ild meor
ever staged in t Utah will be on the
mantle in Ogden, Saturday, May Sth.
Thus the fans will have occasion to
More than one hundred of the, best
str.rs ever assembled together in the
'state will vie for honors at Monroe
jPark in what should be a rip norlin
I meet from the tap of ihe gong in the
I century until the runners break the
jlape in the final event of the day the
relay. With the University of Utah,
Utah Aggies, East High, Ogden A. A,
Weber Normal and Ogden High school
represented in the meet, the competi
tion should be keen and some "state
rr-cords sltould go by the boards with
good weath.- conditions prevailing.
And, gentle reader, champions of the
nation, champions of the army and
navy and state champions are but a
few of the many stars that will be In
uniform. The Interest in tho meet,
however, will be centered on the ath-j
letes that will wear the colors of the
Ogden A. A. in the meet, eight in num
ber. Although only a small nurabe-
in comparison to the other represen
tatives, the live wires are picking th
local A. A. boys lo romp home from the
jmeet with points to spare.'
I The team will be composed of Alma
Richards, Clinton Larson and Harry
Bagley in the field events; Robert Col
her, Earl "Brownie" Wilson, Al War
don, Creed Haymond and Robert Mar
I tin in the sprints and distance events.,
OI this number the entire gang is ex
pected to garner points.
The Utah "U" will have a number j
0i stai o in harness but Romnty. Wing, !
Kerr, Flowers, Snelgrove and Ure are I
tl.'e men who are expected to carry the
bulk of attack for the crimson
Coach Romney at Logan will nav?
such men as Hansen, Dee, Falck, Bel
r.ap, McDonald, Andrus, Jacques, Hart
Richardson and Smith in harness in
the "star" class. These men will, no
doubt, be able lo place the Aggies to
the fore in the scoring ranks.
And the East Side will have six of
their best men in harness, including
Smith, interscholastic 100-yard cham
pion in 1919, Kurap, Oscar Martin, Bra
d, Parkinson and DeWald.
Locally the Tigers will have Lee
Douglas Chamber of Com
merce Makes Plea for Send
ing of Sonora Mail
NEW YORK. April 16. Joe Steeli
er successfully defended his heavy-j
weight catch-as-catch-can wrestling!
' title here tonight by 'tnrowlng Ed
("Strangler") Lewis of Lexington,
Ky., In three hours, four minutes and
fifteen seconds with a head scissors
and arm lock.
The match was one of the most ex-j
citing seen hero in the last year.
; Shortly before the third hour marK1
I was reached, Lewis obtained three!
flying headlocks on tho titleholder in
such quick succession that it ap-j
peared as though the champion was
Lewis held each Cor about a minute, j
but on the last one Stecher aurned
quickly and obtained a body scissors,'
which he held for three minutes and I
four seconds, while Lewis bridged.!
When free. Lewis made a wild at
tempt for another headlock. Steelier
broke the hold, lifted his opponent up'
In his arms and threw hlni heavily to
the center of the mat on hs back The
champion then pounced on him and I
Richards, Hutton, O'Keefe, Williams, IH
G; if fen and Kern in harness. The We- IH
berites will have Lindsay, Jeppson, ll
Farley, and others on the firing line. jH
All in all, it should be one of the lf
greatest raeets ever staged in the stati IH
and the events will, no doubt, be close- ll
May Set New Marks.
In the distance events in particular 'H
the state records in the 110. 8S0 and
mile runs will no doubt be the goal
of the runners, and unless the write' H
misses his guess the records will be H
shattered, weather permitting, of H
In the 4-1 0-yard run Creed Haymond H
Ure, Wing, Romney, Belnap, Hansen. 'J
'O'Keefe, Lindsay and others should jH
put up a stubborn race. The mark or H
!51 seconds made at Provo by Dice jH
Pomnoy in 1915 will be the target of IH
The real competition of the day will H
no doubt take place in the half-mile, H
mile and two-mile runs. In the half IH
mile Earl Wilson, Al Warden, Bob
Martin, Sayman Kerr, Bob Collier, jH
.Grlffen, Kern, Hart, Jacques, Maynan H
land others will face the starter. Kerr, H
IMM-lin, Wilson, Collier and Warden
j ali have marks of better than 2 min-
lutes, 2 seconds in this event and the H
I slate record of 2 minutes flat will be lfl
the target. IJ
In the mile run the same men will
lint- up. In this event Martin, Kerr jH
and Warden have stepped the distance ilH
in better than 4:40 in this state 'Twil:
be some race. The two-mile classic iH
should also be a "speedy" race. Tho
inier-collegiate record of 10 minuies 5
seconds will no doubt be the target
for the runners. Warden 'established
a mark of 9:33 in this event at San
Diego in 1918. Martin has a record
of 9:31 in the same event, while "U" jH
backers credit Kerr with having a
mink under ten minutes. Thus th4
j distance races will have a field sec
:ond to none that ever competed in this
In the sprints competition will also
be keen. Haymond, however, should
be tho victor, although the college
runners will press the Ogden star to
'the limiL The relay race, the doting
eent on the card, should be a speedy
race from start to finish. The Ogrlcn
A. A, will be represented in this event
by Haymond, Collier, Wilson and Mar-
And now that tue plans have been
perfected Jupiter Pluvius is expected IH
to sav adieu until next spring, and the
athletes are preparing for the greatest jH
in 15 seconds pinned his shoulders
Stecher was unusually aggressive, IH
forcing the pace for cho 'first half- IH
hour, con3tanx.lv worrying Lewis with IH
a rove -so arm hold. The first good
hold was oDtained by thrj challenger
after A?, minutes' wrestiiu-. when h.
got his cavoiite headlock, which lasc
ed 42 seconds. Stecher retaliated
with a similar hold, combined with an
arm scissors. Lewis was in jeopardy
for 55 seconds.
Lewl3 became more aggressive after
the first hour, obtaining sevoral head- , JM
locks with a flying motion. A half
hour later the champion held Lewis i
for more than two minutes with a l
body scissors that nearly ended the .
match. He struggled fiercely before
getting out and got a too hold, from
which Stecher kicked himself free.
Just before the end of the second
hour Steelier twisted out of a leg
scissors and brought his opponent to
the mat with a reverse arm hold, but
the men rolled off the mat. Later the
champion got a punishing side body
scissors hold, which seemed to weak
en Lewis, who then resorted to at- JM
tempts at a flying hold. IH
SUFFERED WITH RHEUMATISM, I
CATARRH AND STOMACH TROUBLE
"I think Number 40 For the Blood, i
! as a blood purifier, has no equal.
When I began to tako Number 40, I
was in very poor health, as I had rheu
matism, catarrh, stomach trouble, lead
poisoning, and nn itch that I had tried
almost every known remedy to relieve,
I have taken six bottles of 'Number 40'
and am on a fast road to recovery. I
owe my life to it, as I used to weigh
127 pounds and now weigh 14S, my us
ual weight. I could write more but
this should be enough to con
vince the . most skeptical, and you
are at liberty to use this letter any
way you desire." George Klinkcr,
The ingredients in "Number 40 For
the Blood" art set down in the U. S.
Dispensatory and other reliable medi-
GOVJSRNOR 3IAKES FLIGHT.
WABEK, N. D.. April 16. Gover
nor L. J Frozier of North Dakota,
who left Bismarck shortly after noon
today in an airplane, arrived here at
1:30 o'clock, making the trip of ap
proximately 100 miles in 1 hour and IH
15 minutes. The governor delivered a
speech at a political mass meeting
cal books as ioiiows: ampiuiKu ui
disease of the glandular system, in .
blood troubles, constipation, stomach,
kidney and liver troubles, chronic
rheumatism, catarrh, sores, ulcers, ec
zema. skin eruptions, mercurial and
lead poisoning. Under its use scroful
ous swellings and bodily eruptions
that have withstood other treatment IH
disappear as if by magic."
Prepared by J. C. Mcndehall, Ev
ansville, Ind., 40 years a druggist, The
best druggist in your, neighborhood
sells Number 40, but If it happens that
he does not, send direct to J. C. Men
denhall Medicine Company, Evans
vllle, Ind., and receive it delivered to
you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for
$7.00. A. R. Mclntyro Drug, Co. Ad
vertlscmcnL ! H