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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, October 14, 1911, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING-, OCTOBER 14, 1911.
-;rr, - rrr--.r . IS i -fif . f . Ufr&J te:;
VV i fyy
SJ'A
The farmer, the parson, the storekeeper, the judge
and the blacksmith all agree that ihey owe theiryoulh
fulness, health and happiness to the regular use orUuffys
Pure Malt Whiskey as prescribed.
1!
IS THE WAY
IY COBB VIEWS II
th;t t:ik. s chances. I!nt whore four
ele-cide- everything you cannot
t figure on that ieroe-ntage In six suc--ssiv
years the winner of the first
game has wen tho series. That shows
, how much one game counts, and also
: tolls whv a team will not dare to take
' the chances in the series that it takes
"Base running v. oi n -t Ik- the im- n the season. Convince your o k
irtant factor in the w oriel's s ries nent that you lire going to run wild,
thai many of th-s' who do- the 'and ii" ho has clevfr and seasoned
: Lints to win games on steed seem 1 twirlors. tho only kind used in world"s
to think. In fa-, t. it will not sur-, serie.?. and any kind of a throwing
prise me if the base-stealing ability catcher, you are merely paying into
f ilei.raw's team prove no ma-; hi hand, and saving him from giv
terial element in the winning or los- ; ing you a chance to hit the lw!l."
ing of the contests, and is at no ; ' Just how much effect McCraw and
time notably in evidence." jhis "bulling' tactics may have is a
This is a statement: made by Ty ! thing one must consider," say Ty.
Ctb! tt ihe Detroit team, a man who "You can't impress the public with the
should be qualified to view as an 'importance of this feature, hut a man
expert any question involving base
running and its value. Cobb is a
close student of the game, watched
the Athletics and Cubs carefully last
fall, and himself has seen three series
from the inside. In addition, of
course, he has been a leading lse-ruiim-r
ever since he came into pro
fessional ball, and this year has set
a new base stealing record for the
American .League.
"This is why I say that the records
of thefts that the Giants have piled up
should not be considered too greatly
in figuring the post-season games,"
said Cobb. "Base running does not
count in a short series. It never has.
and never can. Kach single game is
x matter of too much importance.
Any time you try to steal a base you
give tiie opposing team a chance to
put you out. Those chances, unless
your team is in front and hitting the
pitchers, as the Athletics were last
Call, you cannot afford to take.
who has played in a big series, with
Its great crowds and so much at
stake, realizes it. The men who will
bo special targets, of course, will be
Mclnnes. or his substitute, and linker.
Mclnnes will be playing his first
world's series, and his first season
in baseball as a regular. An umier
study will lie even less experienced.
Baker is a veteran, but is sensitive.
The same, to a certain extent, may
le said of Danny Murphy. Ira Thom
as is up in the zone whore he can
be reached, as well. And Ira is an
argumentative player.
"It is assured that MeOraw will
make an exhaustive study of these
Athbtics. with information supplied
to him. in addition, by those who
know the team, and will start right in
to get those who can be reached Irom
the coaching lints, as well as others
who can be handed something annoy
ing as they come from the field. If
the American Lieague allow these
V ,r,nK nlav the irame reason-! lh'nPf in "I1 them in aMV wav-
ably safe, and depend on your hit- ave. Hous effect Nothing
ting and your pitching, lecause the
loss of any one single game mav re-i
rattled the Athletics last fall. But it
is not expected that they will lte
suit in the loss of the world's chain- !- " J""" " .
pionship. and the winner's end of the!8 the" ,ld ,n f huago. Atao fmm
motley That is how a world's series ;hat . l,aPrs ' ?f, McOraw.
differs from a pennant race. In the
latter you are playing 154 games. If
you try daring stuff, and do not get
awa with it, tne loss oi inai one
there is no one on the Chicago team
against which I played two series,
who can say the cutting things, and
madden an opponent, like the Xew
. ! York mnnnp-!' And once vnu lone
game is r.H serious, necause mere isi - " , ...
a b.ng mad to go. and you can make our icmr in a ban al,w ou arp
.... ,rf lr lt. r.ml tr. lir.p. ! S'1P.
Ot-ntsice
in faor
r
fui ri
'III t'..!t
wiii tell
";ist. anil
Reuter-Elw
Company
RELIABLE GROCERS
GOOD GOODS and
Prompt De!ivery
Almonds, Arizoiui now
crop, lb 20c
10-lb. lots, lb 38c
Our new walnuts will
be in in a low days.
Don't buy till you iret
our prices.
Xcw California figs,
large packages ..10c
Eon Ton Seeded 17a is
ins are the best in the
market. Special price
by 11 h doz. Large
and small.
Thnminy in bulk. 3
lbs 25c
"When you sift it down, the main
thitiir that Mack has to fear for his
team is AlcGraw. The Athletics can
I'tt'it the niants, and they can hit
-itln-r straightaway, or hit and run.
nni. while not a great lmse stealing
Nam. are fast on the liases. They
a ill send a man from first to third,
.r c.(nd to home, on any reasonable
hit. though th"y may not steal so
many bases."
o
WEATHER RECORD.
Record of temierature. wind direc
tion, rainfall and state of weather as
trade by the United States Weather
Curau at fi a. in., mountain time.
e-terday :
Stations Temp. Rain. Weather.
.02
3S
.04
1 .cr,
Leave your Standing
Order for Crescent
Butter
Large assortment of
fruits and vegetables
received daily.
230 E, Washington
Phones Main 3,
Overland 714
; Abilene fifi .3S
Atlantic City. .48
. 4
Holou -H
. Bill fa lo 14
j Calgarv 3G
I Chicago 5C
I Corpus Cliristi.74 .2
'Denver 42
1 lies Moines . .5(J
j Dodge City 50
, I Misalign 34
KastiM.rt 3S
! KKigstaff 2S
3 c-iUiston 'I
I la-, re 4fi
1 1 Jac ksonville . .74
Kansas City.. 00
Kr.oxville ....54
Louisville 5'-
Memphis S
Montgomery ..SS
Montreal 42
Moorhead 2 .32
Xe.v Orleans.. 70 .Ofi
j New York eity.4G
j Oklahoma C2 .72
llMIOKXIX ...57
Portland. Ore. 50
i Raleigh 4
Roscburg 50
Roswell 50
St. Iouis 5S
t ! Salt Lake City.41
San Diego 52
E i San Francisco.r.2
Clmriihn 2S
g ! Spokane 4fi
Tampa 74
Washington ...52
Winncmucca .32
Yuma 0
Clear
Clear
Clear
Clear
Clestr
Cleat r
Clear
Cloudy
Clear
Rt.CKly
Clear
Clear
Cloudy
Clir
Pt.Cldy
Clear
Clear
Cloudy
Cluar
Cloudy
Pt.Cldy
Clear
Clestr
Cloudy
Pt.Cldy
Clear
Clear
Clear
Cloudy
Clear
Cloudy
Clear
Cloudy
Clear
Clear
Pt.Cldy
Clwir
Cloudy
Pt.Cldy
Clear
Clwr
Clear
IN WRONG, AGAIN.
Sn(prt .-on really think I am so
very tot. Mr. Smilh?
II Why, no: I saw a Indy in a
circus the other dav who must have
weighed at leant fifty pounds more
than rou. Sketch.
1CH DEPENDS Of!
MANAGERS' SKILL
The American I.iagtu pennant win
ners are confident that they can put
away the Giants this yiar. just like
the Cubs last fall, but it
to be an exceptional series
baseball of higher grade
year. Two of the shrewdest
generals in America will
they did
promises
with the
than last
baseball
. '.ash.
Connie .Mack of the Athletics and
John McGraw of the Giants are ad
mittedly two of the greatest and most
successful leaders that baseball has
known in the hist twenty years. These
two tacticicians will play a game by
tht msclves. each exchanging wile for
He and trying to surprise and check
mate the other. From the point of
tactics, the series will result in su-n-ih
baseball. It's up to the plaeri
to follow their leader.
If both Mack and McGraw repre
sent the best thero is in baseball
b.irins. tluir methods are today dif
feteiit. McGraw, with his cocksure
bearing, likes the center of the stage,
llo is before the eye of the crowd all
the time, and his personality leaves
an unmistakable impress on the spec
tator. Mack is different. His gaunt form
never under any circumstances re-vea-s
itselC to the spetator. Tint.
are thousands of fans who attend
games regularly at Shibe Park who
have never seen Mack. They know
this kind-e.ed Abraham Lincoln type
f man only by newspaper photo
graphs. Mack, retiring, shrinks from all
publicity. The quiet of home best ap
peals to him. McGraw is a mixer
He goes in for notoriety for all that
it is worth. He makes himself as
conspicuous as the leading man of a
musical comedy. He is at the smart
cafes and every other magnetic noint
that attracts the snorting man. the
ft! ica! figure and rounder of Xew
York.
Mak has a policy of what might
be called kindly strictness on the Imll
fit Id. He runs his team with an iron
hand, but the iron .hand is covered
with a soft glove, and the players
forget that it is an iron hand, lie
accomplishes with diplomacy. :mi-
sarcasm atd tact what others fail to
xlo with a roughshod manner. Mack
has an expressive face, wonderfully
expressive, and a look is sufficient
suiieticms to Conwy to the i.laver
the thoughts of the manaeer.
In a way. Mack is the sternest
disciplinarian in the game, although
the Athletic players themselves do
not believe it. Rut he is. Deport -
mcit among the world's chamnions is
perfect. Xo player, no matter how
alauble, can break Mack's rues. In
the past Mack liael one famous man
who violated club rules with im
punity, but that man was an ex
ception. Mack e-xcuseel him solely 1m-
e-ausc he didn't have the mental de
velopment to tell right from wrong.
Mack has sharpshooter's eyes, lie
fidgets on the leue-h with the famous
signaling sceire card, and watches
every ball pitched like a hawk.
Wlien Bender eeums fremi the !ov
at the e-nd of the inning Mack will
say:
"Von are pitching too high to Del-ehai-ty.
Get them lower. Mclntiis.
when a right-handed hitter is at
bat. elon't milHl the lase runner in
first, but play back or tlie fellow will
hheot a trinie through yeu."
Xot a move is overlooked by Mack.
He is watching every jiolnt. He
studies- the opposing batsman a'l the
time; tries to find his weakness and
how he should "dress" his field for
him. That's defense', but he shows
the same devotion to the attack. He
is keen to see a hede and break up
a game with it.
Mack, whlie the monarch of the
l-ench. accepts and invites sugges
tions from his men. There is nothing
egotistical about Mack. He knows
that ne can't play the whole game
himself, and he tries to develop his
players ir.tei his system. Men like
Collins. Rarry. .Murphy. Mclnnis. Old
ring and others know the Mack sys
tem so well tliat it is second nature
to th. in. They often go thremgli with
pays instinctively and without giving
a signal. They know that there is
inly one thing to be done, and thev
do it.
Mack likes baseball. When he
lakes the team south in the .spring
he puts on the baseball clewik and
keeps it on until the last game is
played. He is the greatest eirganizer
and tutor in the game. That's what
gives Mack such an immense advan
tage over the awrage manager. He
has tho knack of teaching his base
hull to others.
They call it Mack luck because the
ta'l manager took an lS-year-old kid
nameel Mclnnis and in two years
made him m; f the greatest first
base-men in the country. Yet Mc
lnnis might have gone to another
major league club and been released
in less than a Heasen. Mack luck
didn't make Mclnnis, but Mack brains
did.
The same thing applies to Collins
and Rarry. If there ere any more
unpromising players when they made
their first appearance here than this
pair, they are not on tecord.
Collins was a student at Columbia,
ho was "tipped off" to several big
leagues, but one look at Collins un
athletic form was enough, and they
left In disjjucst.
Mack teiok eme look at Collins. He
watched his actions, and said: "There
Is the lurking of a great bnll player."
He didn't leave Xew York until he
liael Kddie's contract.
Collins was sure a joke of an in
fielder when he first joined the Ath
'etics. He couldn't cover any ground
and he couldn't throw. One thing he
could do and that was hit. Mac ex
perimented with Collins, shifting
about the infield. Illness also handi
capped the young Columbia youth,
but ICddie was a hustler, and eitit ev
ery dny practicing and drilling. One
day Mack placed Collins at second
base, and in five minutes had the ab
sedute king of the position.
The supposed delicate looking Co
lumbia youth today is the greatest In
flelder in baseball. Xo Infielder in
th' game can cover the ground that
ICddit- does, and added to tins ab'llt
is his wonderful batting and base-
Yet Collins's career
ruined had he not
able and patient
running ability
might have been
fdl en into such
l'.ai'd: as Mack.
Mae-U's infield is
all to be the best
one of the four is
Collins and Barrv
today conceeled by
in baseball. LVery
;i product of Mack
never playe-d one-
game of professional ball before join
ing the Athletics. They came dire-ct
from their colleges. Eighteen-year-old
Mclnnis had seen one brief season in
the Xew Kpg-'and League before e-om-ing
to Philade-lphia. Frank Raker's
minor le-ague career was of fiv
months' duration before Macl: snnp-pi-d
him up. Therefore, every mem
ber of the priceless intield was taught
to plav baseball by Mack, a record
which stands alone in baseball.
FRISCO i
WIGWAM THEATER.
'a. a
1S12
Misa
Program.
The Capture of Fort Ticonderoj
terrific battle scene of the war of
Song "Dre-aming Love of You"
Carrie Me-Grath.
At Tlie Gringo Mines a dramatic
picture of the striking miners and a
romance that ends in peace.
Through Je-alous ICye-s A beautiful
drama of lire, not a dull moment in it.
Illustrated Song "It's the Same Old
Me but not the- Same Old Girl" Mis.
McGrath. "Her Dad the Constable-" A lovi
comedy full of life and vim just tin
Kind to drie awav tho blues.
GIRAND WILL SPEAK
AT
He Will Represent Arizona in
Gathering at Richmond, Va.
the
J. R. Girand tentorial e-ngineer, lia.--been
apioint'e! by Governor R. K
Sloan, a delegate to the first annua!
riiel evingress ef the- "American Asso
ciation for Highway Improvement."
which is to be held in Richmond. Va..
Xove-mber H to Xovemln-r 23. The
improvement e.f public highways is
fast becoming a gt'e-at national move
ment aiul the coming congress will
b a recognition of its imiMtrtance.
Preaideut Taft will open the congress
arel deliver an address on the first
day.
presielent of the association
called the e-ongress. is L. W.
director of the Cniteel States
of l.ubiie- roads, a but win of
the agricultural department. He has
adelt ese d a highly ceunptimentary let
ter to Mr. Girand who has liael charg
of the building of the territorial high
way in Arizona, anel has asked
to address the congress on the sec
ond day ef its session. Mr. Girand
has accepted the invitation and will
tell the people "down east" something
of what Arizona is eloing in tin- gen
ral inarch of xrogress.
o
The
which
Iag8.
oft ice
Most
Elaborate Exercises
Be
GETS READY FOR THE FAIR
Spectacular Scenes Will At
tend the Ground Break
ing Exercises at Which
President Taft Will be a
Central Figure.
ing will
toldcii
part of
Tickets
mm K,.,u
Finances and Markets
XKW YORK. Oct 1.: Moderately
higher prie-es prevailed at the close
f pHlay's sto k market, which was
characterized by the same firm tone
as the past five- days. The general
situation is unchanged in e-ssentinl
feature's. Price movements were
nominal and trading dull. A vigor
ems upward movement fer the last
half heiur made a higher range of
prices. Harri man's. Reading. Lehigh
Valley, X)rthern Pacific, Atchisen and
Amalgamated Copper all gained a
IMiint er more and Steel nearly a
lioint. Trading in American Tolmeee.
was a conspicuous feature. Dealings
in four per e-ent lMnels amounted to
Sr.,8.'.0.(HH). Fours rose 2 S-l to Dl 3-4.
anel four pr cent certificate from
Sii to 'J2 1-S. Genera Rlectric re
siMnleel te the dissolution decree of
the federal court by gaining a point,
though subsequently it fell back.
American Reet Sugar re-ached a now
high re-cord in its upward movement.
Because of large trading in ToIkkh-o
securities, bond trading was the larg-e-st
of any elay in two ye-ars. Pricts
generally were higher and there was
more iiMjuiry for investments. The
total sales, par value-, were $S..".S2.000.
Gove-rnmt nt bonds unchaugd.
as
the
the
Im
STOCKS
Amalgamated, 50: Smelting. 01 1-S;
Atchison. 105; St. Paul. 10S-: Xew
York Central, 105 1-S; Pennsylvania.
121. Reading. 137: Southern Pa
cific. 10S; I'nion Pacific 101 , ; Steel,
00: Ste-e-1. prefe-rred. 10'Jt'..
Silver, 52 c.
METALS
Copper unchanged, epiict.
o
BIG LEAGUE BASEBALL
Chicago
R
II. K.
5 0
12 2
Walsh
At
Cubs
White Sox
Batteries Brown and Arciier;
and Sullivan.
At Cincinnati R. II. K.
Cincinnati, Xationals 10 11 0
Cleveland. Americans 2 .S 3
Batteries Benton and Clark; Kater.
Mitchell, i'alkenberg and O'Xeill.
COAST LEAGUE
At Portland
Portland
Los Angeles
Batteries Ilarkness and
DpIIiI and Brooks.
At San Francisco
San Francisco
Sacramento
Batteries Henley
Byram, Kerns and
At Vernon
Vernon
Oakland
R. II. R
...3 12 1
...5 11 1
iJiLong";
R. H. K
0 11 4
2 C 3
and Carman; Hunt
Thomas.
R. H. Fe.
1 3 3
14 li 5
Batteries? Raleigh nmd Rrown; Flat
er and Pearce.
SAX FRAXC1SCO. Oct. 13 elab
orate preparations for the actual con
struction work " for the Paiiama-Pa-e-ific
international cxxsition of Rii:,
which will Im- set going tomorrow b
President Taft, were completed to
day, and everything is in re-adint ss
for San Francisco's great day. Ships
of the Paeific fle-ct are anchored in
tlie bay. The- line of inarch fur Un
spectacular military jtaraeio has been
plotted and ropeel off. The city is
gayly de-e'oratotl and generally re-ad y
to show its enthusiasm. Ground break -
take place at tlie- Stadium in
Gate park, which en-cupies
the site for the- gre-at fair,
to the grand stand are al
most unobtainable tonight, ami hours
before the- ceremony its sche-ehib-el to
iM-gin there is not expected to Ik a
single foot of unoccupied ground in
the- big enclosure. Many thousands
f solelicrs. regulars ami militia, and
crews irom tne uarsmps in tne nay
will leael the way for the- president's
carriage from his hotel to the park.
A lKittery of field guns from th
Presidio will lie stationed on the hills
overlooking the- stadium, anel when
the iiresielcnt hoists the- national e-ol-
ors to tne top oi mo lau nagsean,
the national salute of twenty-one guns
will he flre-el. Immediately afterwani
Mr. Taft. with a silver shovel, will
turn the llrst snoveuui oi earin. im
will be ke-nt as a historical memento
of the state-.
The president. Mayor McCarthy and
.lolio.Hoii are scheduled to
M :hot.c Lillian Xeirelica will
sing, the Pacific SaaeiigeriHinu
sis ting. At the conclusion of
ceremonies all prese-nt will sing
national anthem.
A feature of the ceremony will
the setting loose ef hundreds of car
ri..r t.i--.Hns gathered from all lKirts
,.f the western half of the continent
nt. ,. ill li. lilie-rated whutl the
earth is broken. The birds, bearing
tiny notes of announcement, will carry
the news up and down the coast and
into the- interior. Daylight fireworks,
provided by Chinese residents of the
city, will he explde-el.
e
UNCLE SAM'S FOOLISH BILL.
There are no trustworthy statistics
as to wages. The average yari
earnings of all persons, from oa la
borers to presidents, is estimated at
70: but as not "'' t,,a" ti're,'
fourths ef the iieopJe are actual work
ers. three-fourths "f this amount, or
r.r. Is taken as the average wage,
writes Marv Huston Gregory in
Checking the Waste."
From these figures the money vai.ue
of a person under 5 years is given at
J95: Irom 5 to 1 ears. at $!:.: from
pi to 2" years at $2.W0: from 2' to
30 at $4.Mi; 30 to 50 years at $4.(.oo;
r,0 to so at $2,900. ami over SO at
70ii or less. The average value- of
Ufe at alt ages is $2.SM and the
'.13.000.000 persons living in this coun
try would be worth in earning jiowor
the vast sum of S270.fW0.0o0.0O0. This
!s probably a low estimate-, but is
mior than double all our other wealth
eombilleil.
Xow let us see Imivv much of this
vital wealth is wasted. As the aver
age de-ath rate is at least IS out of
each 1.000. we have l..VMi.Wo as the
number of ib-nths in the Tinted
States each year. Of these. 42 pel
cent, or 630.000, is c'assed us pre
ventable' so that a. number eiaul to
jho entire jHipulHtion of the city of
Poston die each year whose de-aths
are as unm-cessnry as is the waste
of our forests by fire.
If some great plague should carry
off all tho people of Boston, not the
p ople of the I'nft.-d State-s only, but
of the whole weirld would bo rouscu
by the appalling e-alamity. and evor
1-ossiblo ine-ans would be employed
to prevent other cities from sharing
such a fate; but because these pre
ventable deaths are not in one city,
but are widely scattere-d. we have
long remained indifferent to this ter
rible and needless waste.
Thin there are always 3,000.000
persons ill, 1.000.000 of whom are of
working age. If. as before, we count
only three-fourths of them as actual
workers. ve find a yearly direct loss
from sickness of ."00.000,000 in
wages. Tile daily cost of nursing,
doctor hi!Is. and medicine is counted
at $1.50, which makes for the u.ono.
000 sick, a yearly cost for those item ;
of more th;m $1,500,000,000. What
should wo think if nearly all of Un
people of the city of Xow York we.ro
constantly sick, and were spending
for doctors, nurses, anil medicine as
much money as congress appropriates
to run eve-ry doimrtment of the gov
ernment! It is estimated that sickness and
death cost the United States $3,000,
000.000 annually, of which at least a
third, probably one-luilf. is prevent
able. Is it not well worth while, then,
from a money standpoint n!ono. to
use e-very effort to conserve our na
tional health? Conservation of health
and life, going hand in hand with
IQRY CAN GUARANTEE?
The
Power
behind
the doudh
Tlie power lxliin l the ilotigli inut le quick ami positive in uctioti
it must produce certain, sati.-fa.etory results and jt-tbc pure
and vh' -It some. K. C Baking Powder is the scientific cemi
binati'Jii of all these dcsir.ible (malttics. Hundreds of thousands
of good houscwucs know that K C has ittr.de Ixike-day a picas
ure, and we ask you for your own -:ke to try IC CBaKing
Powder at least once. Guaranti-. 'I p.:. - v:::kr all pure food
law s. our grocer will return votir money it you are
not pleased. It will solve your lmke-elay problems.
How to sot the Cook's Book Free
ThrKC Cook's Book, contaiuinff 90 tested,
aiy-n:iider mi'hs, Stut free upon
receipt of tke colored certificate pa. kedin the JS-cent
can. St itu it loJay.
27
es Mfg,
Co., Cbicaj
conservation of national resoure-t -.
will give iis not only a better Am. r
ica, hut better, stronger, happier, more
eiilighte-ni-el Americans. What a in w
world would be- opened to us if w
eould have a nation with no sickness
or suffering! That Is the Meal, and
everything that can do te.ward real
izing that Ideal is a great step in
human progress.
FATHER LIBERAL.
He I told your father I could not
live without you.
Sin And what did ho say?
H. ih. he offe-red to pay my fun -e
r.i! e xpense s Boston Transcript.
WHY THE LEAVES FALL.
It is not evcrone. even in these elays
of close nature- study, who knows that
leaves fall because they art- actually
eut off from the stem by a layer C
cork that forms across the base of
their stalks. This process is expteiineel
very strikingly by Professor Bemlger
in ICnow-leelge. and what is more he
points out that no nourishment is left
in the dead leaf, but only the wnate
products of vitality, of which the tree
is well rid. A very promising investi
gation Is suggesteel by the illustrations,
which show that in some trees the end
b-af of a twig is the first to fall while
in others it is the last. From the
Pittsburgh Dikatch.
r
SUITS
Cut, Fit and Built by me are
the creation of the art of
fine tailoring.
You are invited to step in and let me
show you the correct New York
novelties for this season's wear.
in.
si
LOUIS J. GASS
Tailor
20 West Adams
t'iir
Three Carloads
of New Goods have 7
arrived this
week.
Come in and see
them.
Dorris-Heyman
Furniture Co.
Everything for ihe Home
i

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