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THE MARION D'AILY MIKROft WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 4-1907
MJTECTIVB JAN. 1, 1107.
No. II '' W"
No. S3 10:2S m
No 8E !29 P
No. 37 1!6 5
No. 8 w P
No. 10 :W am
No. 88 7:20 tun
No 32 1:25 n
No. 84 1535 pm
No. 3C ' m
No. 88 start from Mario.
No. 39 stops at Mario.
No. 89 wl ! Columbus M I
im Sunday i.
Now York Contra! linos
BIG rOUli ROUTE
No. 17 0:40 am
No. 19 9M ft,n
No. 27 2:00 pro
No. C J:32 Pm
Ho. 4S 7:30 pm
No. 16 19: am
No. 48 12:17 pm
No. 10 6:27 pm
NO. 10 7:26 pm
No. 20 11:14 pm
All trains dally except locals anil
Um, t and 10.
Ii. B. NMUlUlClAI.li,
Phonto Jioni 24S; Boll 177.
Effect Jan. 1, 1D07.
Vor further Information iccardlns
trains, call Inforautloa operator,
No. 30, Chautauqua Ex. .12:30 atr
No. 8, New York Ex.. (5:10 am
No. 12 8:C0 am
No. -, Vestibulp Limited 0:15 pm
i.No. 10 Accommodation 12:52 jun
No. 22 arrives 5:20 pm
C. K. DIVISION
No. 14 11:20 pm
Daily except Sunday and legal
holidays carries passengers, but no
baggage between Hammond nnd
No. 0, Chicngo Express 12:15 am
No. H, Vestlbuled Limited 10:54 am
No. 11 4:25 pm
No. 21 7:00 am
No. 7, Pacific Express 11:00 pm
SOUTH AND CINCINNATI.
No. i), Cincinnati JIxpress...l:15 tun
No. .IVcstibuled Limited 10:50 am
Dally, a Dally xci)t Sunday
G. A. R. National Encampment.
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
On Scptcmbor Cth 7th and 8th,
tho Erie Railroad will coll Excur
sion tickets from Marion to Sara
toga Spring's and rctrn at faro of
$12 55 return limit September
17th. Upon payment of $1.00 at
Saratoga, return limit will bo ex
tended until October Cth.
Tor furtho information apply to
Erio Agents or
0.L. ENOS. Trav. Pass. A fit.,
What sort of :i cut of
meat 'ou order here, it's
always the best to be
t iZf af
North Main E. OanUr
I CAN SELL
Y our Ileal Estate or Buslnc:
No Mattor Whora Looatod.
Properties and Business f all kind
cold quickly for cash in all parti
f the United States, Dan't wait.
Write today describing what yon
have to sell and give cosh jrico ?
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
Any kind of Business or 5tl X
tat anywhere at any price writ
tea your requirements. I can sar
you tima and nieney,
AVIW P. TAKF, " .
TIIE LAND MAN.
'HO Kanuau Avonuo
fcr:.-:r' ".uuztjilu. " sss
Knowledfje and Religion.
A little- philosophy luclluoth mail's
ilnd to uthelara, but depth In pbllo-
jwphy brlngoth men's minds about to
Will Hogan Joins Lime
DISCIPLINE OF PLAYERS
Has Not Been Satisfactory
to the Directors.
Thought That Some of the Men are
Guilty , of Playing Indlferent
Ball Baseball T&lk.
At a meeting of tlia directors of tlio
local baseball company last night It
was decided to release UIHy Smith,
tin- catcher, who was secured with
lllough and Daiibert from the Kane.
Interstate league club. Stiiith's
woik during tlio past few weeks linB
tint been entirely satlsfu'ctory and
the management decided that his
services could lie dispensed with dur
ing the remainder of the season. He
left this morning ' for his home in
The discipline of the clnb nas not
been entirely satisfactory to the di
rectors. It Is thought that at times
some of the men have played a
lather Indifferent article of baseball.
Action on the question was postponed
until a later meeting. The directors
want the best efforts of eery player
on the club and they do not Intend
to keep any player on Hie wilsry list
who does not give tho club his best
The directors have reserved nine
teen men for next year and the list
will probably be Increnned within a
few days. A number of youngsters
have been looked over and It Is stat
ed that Reveiu' will be signed . It
Is prolmblo that several trades will
be-pulled off riming the winter sea
son or even Into this mil.
A director of tlio club stated this
morning that the niannRemoiit needs
the earnest suppoit of every lover
of baseball In the eltv during the io
mnlndcr of the season. Too many
Injuries to players, tho bad weather
during the training scnroii and the
first part of the rceular season to
gether with other causes put tho club
In the bole u large amount but It
Is hoped to clear everything up by
the end of the season.. 1f the fans
mppoit the club this will be accom
plished. The directors are certain thnt the
fans want baseball next year, and
thev are preparing for next nrason.
The flirt that Marlon Is at iii-P.tit
In last place should not dlscnuruKo
the pations of the game as this Is
our first year In organized baselnll
With ever one whonjilng up things
for next year the management be
lieves thnt It will be able to nick a
club that will finish up nmniiir the
top notebers. Anil at thnt we will
not finish at tho bottom or the heap
In regard to a manager for nuxt
year, nothing has been done. Tim
directors do not rare to stale wheth
er or not Manawr Qiilnn will b re
tnlneil In that capacity. The board
will probably decide that question at
the close of the present season.
Anont the discussion of a projected
disruption of the Ohio-Pennsylvania
lcagtio to form another organization,
leaving Marlon, Mansfield, Lancaster
and other cities out In tho coK, the
directors state that they do not be
llevo nnythlng of the kind win t,
accomplished. The 0.-P. leninm wm
lemaln Intact for another year at
least and will bo better nnd strong
er than ever.
The local club left this morning
over the i:rlo Tor Sharon to play a
two game series. Dithrldgo did not
accompany tho team and Lucas will
probably bo played nt second by Man
ager Qulnn for the present
ill Ilogan was todav Rlnrnmi w
Manager Qulnn nnd accompanied the
team to Sbnrnn. Hogan will help
out Luskey behind the bat.
MAY BE FORMED
From Cities in O. & P. P. O.
M. and Central Leagues
Matter to be Discussed at Meeting
of Presidents in New York
Knst Liverpool, O.. Sept, 4. Tho
contemplated meeting of several man
agers of tho Pennsylvania, Ohio,
Maryland and tho Central and O. &
P. baseball leagues nt Canton, Ohio,
tomorrow has been called for. Action
looking to the formation of a new
league composed of cities from the
tli 'oo nssoclutlons, has been deferred
until after the meeting hi New York
noxt month of the presidents of the
minor leagues of the United States.
J lie following cities will bo con
sidered In organizing a new league
in this district: YouiiKStown. Now.
ark, Akron, Wheeling, West Virginia,
Canton, Zanoavlllo SteubenVlllo and
Englishmen aro much concerned
over what they term "tho temporary
lapso from supremacy of English ath
lctlcc." This to British sportsmen Is
a lamentablo condition of affairs, but
they And llttlo solaco from the Imme
diate futuro of any chango for tho bet
ter. The decadence of Urltlsh sport
ing prestlgo has been a gradual pro
cess for tho last decade, until nt pros,
cut out of tho list of principal cham
pionships England holds but eight out
of 32. In branches whoro tho Urltlsh
ors wero for years considered Invinci
ble foreigners, particularly Americans,
have forced them to strlko their colors.
It Is a matter of record that America
holds nioro championships and records
than any other country. In athletic
record America leads with ten, agaln3t
fiu for England and ono for Ireland.
These eonts Includo thq regular pro
gramme of events, although American
athletes hold Innumerable records at
intermediate distances. The follow
ing list will show the holders of the
most Important championships and
records In tho woild of sport:
Amateur Golf J. Hull, Koyal Llrcr
pool. England; professional golf Ar-
naud Massey, La Boullo, Trance; rug
by football South Africa and New
Zealand; miring Grand Challenge
cup. Sport Naliqun de Grand, Belgium;
lawn tennis Men's championship N.
F. Hrookes, Australia; Men's doubles
championship, Drookes and Wilding,
Australia; Women's championship,
Miss May Sutton, America; court ten
nis Jay Gould, America; cricket
England vs. Australia, England; Eng
land vs. South Africa, South Afilca;
wrestling G. Hnckenschmldt, Russia;
yachting America's cup, America;
racing Itlchard Croker's Orby (Der
by) America; auto Grand Prix and
Emperoi's cup, Italy; association foot
ball Sheffield Wednesday, England;
pigeon shooting Grand Prix du Ca
sino SIgnor Grasell, Italy; athletic
records Ono hundred yards, W. J.
Kelly, America; 220 yards II. J. Wo
fers, America; quarter mile M. W.
Long, America; half mile C, H. Kll
Patrick, America; one mile T. P.
Conneff, America; two miles A.
Sbrubb, England; three miles A.
Shrubb, England; ten miles A.
Sbrubb, England; 20 miles G. Cross
land, England; CO miles J. F. Dixon,
England; 120-yard hurdle A. C.
Kraenzluln, America; high Jump M.
P. Sweeney, America; long. Jump P.
J. O'l.onnor, Ireland; hammer throw
las J. Flnnitiran, America; weight
putting W. W. Coo, America; polo
vault W It. Dray, America; swim
ming (King's cup) Herr O. Schlelo,
Deutficher Schwlmm Verband, Ger
muu, C. M. Daniels (100 yards)
Harney OUflehl Is going to retlro
fiom the auto racing game. Ho Is get
ting old, ho confesses. Also, ho says
that his retirement 1h not going to bo
llko those of several other artists. "I
ain't llko Pat-cjo," ho said. "I'm going
to quit. It's on the square with me,
and I ain't making any farewell tours,
ulthei.' Automobile racing, profession
al racing, Is losing its hold In this
country, Harney says. "Now I'm a pro
fessional," confessed Oldfleld, "and
I'm out for tho coin. Maybo I shock
some of these people who think that
automobile racing ought to bo Just a
gentleman's game, whon I got right
down to hardpau as to money matters.
It's tho money I'm looking for, though,
I've seen tho auto racing gamo ftom
start to finish. I was tho'Jlrst In this
country, and now I'm tho last. The
game Is dying out hero. It costs the
manufacturers too much to build tho
expenslvo racing cars and to keop
them on tho road. Tho gamo Is better
than over In Europe, but I won't go
over there. I'm getting pretty old, and
I guess this season will bo my last."
Harney says bo will quit, holding tho
iccoid of overy trccl ho has ever rac
ed on. "I hold tho record for fastest
time on a circular tiack," bo said.
"This was made in Los Angeles Jn
1904, when I made a mile in GO, sec
oms. This record has held over since."
"Wild Hill" Donovan says ho Is
using fewer curves In his pitching
this seaBoit than ever before. It Is
tho most successful o many famous
baseball soaions for him.
Twitchell Blows Up In tho
AKRON DEFEATS LANKS
White Driven From Box
Justus Hit Hard.
Buff Ehman and BudScanlon Have
Their Own Troubles" "Trying Um
New Castle 4; Sharon 1.
Shaion, Pa. SepU.-New Cas
tle deieateil Sliaion folloy Ii bunch
ing four hits inclutluijr ft double
in tlio twelfth iuiiirigv-t Up to that
time the visitors Jiailj made only
lour hits from T.wflchell's deliv
ery . Kennedy was i lftt for seven
safeties in tiio first three innings
but .settled down nmlt allowed only
ono bingle in theremaininjr nino
rounds. Both tcnhisnlavcd fasti
snappy hall, and ibefivork of Scl
leis. Davis. Clever.;, aiu"VvGrecno fca
tuied the eontest.ifljjcore:
S. 0 0 10 0 0 0l00 0 0 0-1 8 4
N.C 0 0 0 0 0 1 070$ 0 0 3-4 8 1
Hnlterios Twitolieirjajid lattison;
Kennedy nnd. Lauzoij lf Runs Patter
son; Burke. Smith, llngen. Porter.
Two baso hits KcnvXnuzon. Dou
ble plnv.. Davis. Laui and Schlat"
tor; Ilagen. Porter; nnd Schlatter.
Stolen bases Davis. jj.Gilliiis. Sacri
fice hits TTapen. porter Kerr.
Struck out -By Iveifnedv .1; by
Twitchell 2. BnsesJjbn halls Off
Twitchell 2; Kenjmjl 1. Passed
hall rnttison, Tinie$2.i0. Umpire
List. Attendance 300.
Akron 0; Lancaster 3.
Akron. O.i SonL; " 1. -Akron
knocked White fintfwhe box and
hit .Tuvtus freely tljjf afternoon in
n postponed gamo 'played off hero,
winning- without mue.li trouble. It
was n listless nffain Tn the ab
sence of Bnnnnn. Eljman and Scan
Inn hnd a troublesome, time umpiring-.
$ R II E
Lnncnsier 01 00200Q 03 8 3
Akron.. 0 12 0 2 0 Ml ' 0 11 2
Ba. tones-- "White. Justus. Piper
nnd Fox; Breckcnvido" and La
lnnge. Runs Caffyn. Schwartz 2.
Goode. Strood 2; Klsfon, Brown.
Cnllioun. Three base .hit Elslon.
Two lmse hits-Piper. East 2.
Broilerick. Humphreys. Elstnn.
Stolen hasps East. ( allahnn. .Sac
rifice hits Heller. Bioderick 2. Bas
es on halls Off Justin 5; off Breck
enridffo 4. Struck out -By Whito 1;
by Justus 2: bv Breckenridzo 4.
Base hits Off Whi'o f in 2 in
nintrs: off ,Tii"fus u 'n 0 ituiincrs.
Passed Jialls Piper 2. Umpires
I'.lininii nnd Keanlnn
TOOK TWO GAMES IN ONE DAK
ATHLETICS DEFEATED WA8H
INGTON TWICE ON TUESDAY.
Detroit Beat the White 8ox and 8t
Louis Whllowash-d the Cleve-
lands Cincinnati Won
Standing of the Clubs.
Detroit 72fe54C .010
Athletics 72p47 .COS
Chicngo 72'-Bl .585
Cleveland 70MtCl- .570
Now York r,5jf. (14 .402
Boston 6470 .435
St. Louis 40,70 .412
Washington ac' 81 .308
Following aro TuoidaVd'S" scores:
At Cleveland St Louis-l. Cleve
land 0. Dlnoen, SiJencor,VfThlelman,
At New Yoik Hoston 3,' New York
2 ten Innings, Morgan, Shaw: Hogg,
Second gan.c: Hoston G, Now York
10. Pmltt, CHgor; Nouer, Thomas.
At Philadelphia Washington C,
Athletics 1G. Dygort, Schreck; Obor
ltn, McDonald, Block.
Second game: Washington 1, Ath
letics 0 five Innings gamo called
rain. Palkenberg, Oberlln, Block;
Waddell, Schreck. vi '
At Chicago Detroit D, Chicago C.
Slover, Mullln, SchmldtjSjyhlte, Owen,
Patterson, Sn'.IIvan. W
Standing of tho Clubs.
Won, Lost. Pet.
Chicago 90Y 35 .720
Pittsburg 7 j$k BO .587
New York 70k,lUv .578
Philadelphia .., .... c5yt62 ,550
Brooklyn SCfV-'GC .453
Cincinnati 52j 71 .423
Boston 44f-7G .370
St. Louis 38.' 87 .304
Following aro Tuesday's scores:
.At Plttsburg-CInclnna'tl , 4. Pitts
burg 2, Ewing, JIcLeaiii Lellleld,
At Now York Brooklyn 0, Now
York 2. Strlcklett, Bergen; Taylor,
Second gavie: Hrooklyn 1, Now
York 0. Pastorlus, Rltter; Mathew
son, Hresnahan. ,-',"'
At SL IuIs-ChlcagqV'G.ySt Louts
P PrgfftjUojan; Karyer Majsll,
BASEBALL AS A
REWARDS OF THE PITCHER A3
EXHIBITED IN A LITTLE
LOOKED UP TO BY TOWNSFOLK
His Comings and Goings Are Items of
Interest to the People Receives
Three Times as Much Pay as the
Professor Marks of Prosperity
Make Profession Look Most Attrac
When tho professional baseball
player goe3 homo to hls-natlvo vlllago
ho Is a man of mark, a local celebrity.
Ono such professional long famous Is
a native of a little coltego town not
far from Mason nnd Dixon's line. Ho
left his native placo early to become
a professional pitcher and for yenrs
his fellow townsfolk havo wutcted his
career with Interest. When ho has
nothing clso to do ho goes back to tho
vlllago nnd loafs comfortably while
his old neighbors work. ,
Now nnd then ho consents to tako
part In an out-of-season ball game at
home, and then everybody who has
tlmo turns out to wntch him. Ills go
ings nnd comings aro chronicled by
tho local papor. Everybody in town
knows when ha is to go south for
winter practice, and most persons who
tako on Interest In baseball know all
about his engagements and tho
amount of his pay.
It Is his pay and his leisure that Im
press bis neighbors most. "Why, ho
gets three times as much as a collego
professor," Is a common phrase In his
natlvo town, whero u collego professor
is regarded as a well-paid man enjoy
ing a soft snap.
Not a professional man In tho com
munity earns as much as tho pitcher,
and they all know 1L So far as In
come counts ho ranks along with tho
half dozen capitalists of the llttlo
community. Thero nre families with
big houses, amplo grounds and car
riages of tholr own whoso annual ex
penditures ar less than his. As to
tho hard-working mechanics of tho
community, half n dozon of them put
together hardly cam as much as tho
This career, with Its Incidents of
lelsuro and public fame, has made a
great impression on the youth of tho
town. When tho tall pitcher walks
tho vlllago streets ho Is followed by
scores of admit lug and envious eyes.
It happens that an old retired profes
sional pitcher Uvea In the same town,
managing a store which ho set up
years ago on his savings. The pres
ence of the active pitcher with all tho
markB of enso and pro3porlty and of
his retired fellow professional living
We clinllcngo nnyone to produce a
enso of Eczema or othtp sldn dis
ease that t
E C 2WE M
r will not cure.
It Is the onlv absolute parrocHl for
all blood diseases and skin eruption.
Thousands o( testlmonlala to show
Send for photos of recent cures.
Sold under absolute nutrantee to
cure or money refunded.
Not a pltiKle Instance of (allure. It
you would bo cured get It today.
Headloy Drug Company, Marion, O.
Ask for freo illustrated booklet.
4tj 'k'Sj tF iff S C.?V,,l"iJt2x $ ve y
mjm w ' - fJmw '
JWbalSf;,,,;,,,.', , : , , - ; , W
Lr JffijpxrJmzzMAw j
This clovor Inllelder, brother to the Naps' left Holder, was brugbt re
cently from the Hlnghampton, N. Y., team Whllo uot a star with the
stick, he has boon putting up a lino Holding game.
S. S. S, is recognized everywhere.npt only as tile beat of nil blodd puri
fiers and the greatest of all tonics, bufcthepne medicine that can be taken
with absolve pafcty by everyone. Young or old, those in robust health, or
those wlitxtt systems nre delicate and ruu-down, may use it with the same
good results, and equally without fear of any unpleasant or injurious after
effects. Next in importance to removing tile cause of any diseasels he
condition in which the system is left niter a course of medical treatment.
Medicines containing mercury, potash or other sttong mineral ingredients
often do permanent injury by eating out the delicate liuingand tissues of
the stomach, producing chronic Dyspepsia, unfavorably affecting the bowels,
nnd so deranging the system otherwise, that even if the original disease had
been removed from the system it is left iifsuch a weakened and deranged
condition that the health is permanently impairid, S. S. S. enjoys the dis
tinction of being the only blood medicine on the liWfet that docs not contain
n mineral ingredientof somekind. ItismadcentVclyof the healing, cleans
ing extracts and juices of roots, herbs and barks Jfcafiiered directly from the.
forests and fields of nature, under out" own supcrvi.sV), nnd when they leach,
our laboratory contain all their original valuable toiHnnd blood purifying
properties. We offer a reward of jji.ooo for proof that S. S- S. contains a
particle of mineral in any form. Being made entirely from these vegetable
Ingredients S. S. S. is absolutely haimless to the system, nnd while curing
disease adds health and strength to every part of the body. S S. S. cures
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Sores and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious
Blood Poison, and all other blood troubles by removing' the cause and sup
plying the circulation with health-giving and strength-producing qualities.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA.
. i i i
comfortably enough 20 years after his
early triumphs makes the baseball
profession moro than ever attractive
to local youth.
The pitcher's younger brother, every
body knew, was preparing to follow
tho oldor's example, and local critics
watched with Interest the young fel
low's play while ho was yet at the
public Bcbool. When ho entered the
local collego ho becamo a tower of
stiength in tho baseball team.
Then tho collego and tho town wero
surprised and disappointed to lenm
that lie had quit In tho midst of his
courso nnd gone to a somewhat bigger
collego something Hkn a bundled
miles away. It was soon whlspeied
that somebody had made It woith
whllo for him to leave his alma mater.
Later, to tho joy of the town, bo camo
back, llnlshed his courso nnd started
out on his career as a professional
That town, with two actlvo profes
sional ball players calling It their
homo and n retired pltchor lending
It the distinction of his presence, Is
vastly proud of Itself. Perhaps tho
older vlllagors rato a collego professor
nbovo a baseball player, but there la
no question In youthful minds that the
most distinguished residents of tho
town aro not tho professors.
ABUSE FROM COACHERS
DEPLORED BY PULLIAM
President of National League Woald
Stop Remarks Made to Pitchers
"Could I havo my way about It,"
said President Harry Pulllam of tho
National league tho other duy, "I
would put a sudden and effectual stop
to ono abuse that has been going on
In baso ball over since I can remem
ber, nnd one that always riles my Ken
tucky blood; that Is tho efforts or the
coachero and other players on tho op
posing team to disconcert tho pitcher
by brutal sarcastic remarks Intended
for his cars. Of course, there is a
rule that Is supposed to govern this
offoiiBO, but It doesn't. Tho umpires
don't enforco It, for the pitchers very
ooldoin complain when they uro being
tantalized and. tortured In this way.
They don't llko to bo accused of play
ing tho bnby act, and they don't want
to admit that they aro bothered by
tho mean, cutting things that aro be
ing said, but It Is a shameful Injus
tice to tho twlrlcrs to permit It to be
dono nt all. Tho responsibility ot tho
gnmo Is nlwayB placed upon tho pitch
er's shoulders, and ho ought to havo
a free and fair chance to win. Can
anything moro despicable be Imagined
than tho action of somo four-Hushing
substitute In going out In tho coach
er's box and trying the hbo of cheap
wit nnd coarse Innuendo to spoil tho
work of somo high-minded, hard-working
twlrler who Is endeavoring not
only to win his gamo, but to glvo tho
fans the worth of their money? Pro
tecting tho, pitchers from this kind ot
annoyance is but one of the reforms I
want to see adopted. I would havo
the players protoctod from popbottlo
throwers In no uncertain way. I wish
the club owners would unite In ono
grand effort to suppress tho low-class
'rooter' who Insults tho men In uni
form nnd drives decent peoplo from
NEW TIGER TWIRLER
Tho National Baseball Commission
has lecognlzcd Detroit's claim to
Pitcher Jack Wnrhop, of Freeport, 111.,
ot tho Wisconsin league. Chicago tried
to get him and took the case to tho
Wnrhop Is about 23 years old and
his height Is 5 feet Inches and his
weight 155 pounds.
Wnrhop has become generally
known as the best pitcher of tho Wis
Jack Warhop. I
cousin Stato league. Ho Is now playing
his second season of professional ball
with the Ftecnort team. Wnrhnn ts-n
young man of Irish descent. Before
Joining the Freeport team last season
ho played with tho Nebraska Indians,
a semi-professional organization, and
has been thought by many to bo a red
A scorch mark on linen, If not 'too,
brown, may bo removed by molBten'
Ing with water and laying Jn tho
sun. Bopeat thy moistening two or
three times and tho mark will disap
p '"J'-' PROTRUDING
vi , 8ur8nte to ell lien cure or refund
tho money to nny mirferer from Itcnint,
Illee.Ilng or Protruding- I'llcs who faith
fully nnd properly usca
DiA. W. Chase's '
Itev. T. uNtoborU of 103 Maralial! 8L.
Syracuse, N. Y7Vsay!-"'o'' nlu enr I
ulTerctl from lUmoK nnd protruding piles
which weru bo bad (hut they neoosnltated my
aboonio from profeselBual dutlen. I used
Duracruiis remedies nndnderwent ons opera
tion without relief, but BK using Dr. a' W
Cuaee'a ointment I um now permanently
cured " Mo a box All dealers or Or. A. Vf.
Cbaito Medlclno Co., Uutfalo, N. Y,
tX. al In Marlon, ubto, by Floe
m FRENCH FEMALE I
A8r, CvTii lUusv frvn9minUMMtu9iimt,
! MSHJ!"?lt!lIP.W!iJ!?&" ?.'l ?- !.'
bv wax .otl uur rlr u tha
M?mmr-" C -' "" T-' M"tTC. fA.
JSoW In Maron bv D. T. Afafoney O Sot
UseTV Ii J
70 Jr i
Short sleeve gowns demand
smooth whtte arms, free from hair
growth. MANDO, the most de
pendable depilatory known, will
remove all hair without burn or
scar. Accept no substitute.
Price, $1.00; samples, 10c. '
JOSEPHINE IE FEVRE &'
" ' A-