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

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Automobile Received From New York
Hat Everything for Convenience
of Occupants— Hot and Cold
Water Provided
If you are absolutely determined to
buy an automobile this spring it mRy
Interest you to know that for $11,000
>yoU can get a perfect beauty, with "all
the comfort* of a home." At lenst that
is what the manager of the largest con
cern In Los AngeleH assured n. visitor
one morning last week when she
dropped Into the place to look over the
Monday morning bargain stock.
The manager, with' a well lubricated
tongue, went on to point out the par
ticular dttractlons of a new French
body, whose dressing he assured her
was French, too. He spoke learnedly
oif the automatic carburetor controlled
speed of the engine, the vnrlable lift
inlet valves, thfi Ignition system, the
honeycomb radiator with fan, nnd the
control levers on the steering wheel,
■while, the feminine eyes took in the
points that appeal only to the sex.
„The points that appealed to the vlbl
tor in this particular automobile had
to do with the soft upholstery of a pur
.pllah maroon, luxuriously fitted to the
auto— the color carried out to perfec
tion In the body of the machine— the
ease of the side entrance nnd the enn
opy top which protects yet does not
conceal. •
When the auto Is closed up In the
form of a coupe, a surprise awaits the
possible purchaser. Every bit of the
upholstery can be pulled down, piece
by piece, disclosing first a mirror large
enough to Bee the face and head. An
other bit reveals faucets of hot and
cold water over a small washbowl.
There are places for combs and brushes,
racks for newspapers and books, places
for writing materials and visiting
cards — In fact, every possible want of
the touring occupant.
There seemed to be only one lack, and
the visitor asked why It was not pos
sible to make autoa so they could be
turned into sleeping cars at will.
The manager hastened to explain
-that the erratic Englishman, the late
Marquis of Angeleaey, set the fashion
in this respect, having a touring car
built which, behind the driver's seat.
Inside of the body, measured 6 feet
6 inches, and in this car, complete in
every respect as regards comfort, he
traveled across England and the con
tinent. This fashion was already be
ing followed abroad, but so far in this
country the American seems satisfied
'with a touring car like the one which
Is a pioneer of its kind in Los An
geles. <.%-'-.
The manager had forgotten to show
the last attraction. When the curious
one alighted she saw secured In the
rear a fair sized refrigerator, with
shelves roomy enough to hold a good
supply of solid and liquid refreshments
en route.
"Machines cannot be made fast
enough to fill the orders for cars of
this class in the east and France," the
manager said. "That Is a peculiarity of
the French workman. He will not turn
out slipshod work for the mere sake
of getting more accomplished.
! "The great change in fashions this
spring in all sections of the United
States Is the call for closed automo
biles. Formerly -when we displayed
these machines in New York to the
trade, we sold about one In every thou
sand. Now one in every twenty-five
"finds a buyer."
. "I would rather sell to ten men than
the average woman," observed a sales
man who was formerly connected with
a New York concern, when the possible
purchaser had taken her departure.
'.'The ; attitude of the average woman
buyer is a very difficult one to meet.
She knows nothing about machinery.
She -will ask questions, of course, be
cause, she does rrot wish to appear
ignorant, and many women have
guined a-superficiala -superficial knowledge, which
they air, but which is merely super
j A man gives his order, nnd when the
machine is ready he wants it to be
perfect. If it is he will overlook the
fact that whereas ] he ordered a Brew
eter green it may have a body shade
lighter or darker. What he wants is
mechanism without a flaw."
. Next In importance to the automobile
.is the chauffeur. You hear lots about
him In the automobile show rooms.
And the chauffeurs do a lot of talking
themselves. '
, The knights of tho lever In Los An
geles .are a' good looking lot of men
and; are of every nationality—£merl
can, French and English. There Is a
preference for the foreign men, who
are described as being more steady and
more experienced than the American,
though opinion differs materially upon
this point. A good chauffeur gets $25
a week and his expenses, but the train
of the millionaire is rapidly spoiling
this soldo of price.
fin the east chauffeurs get $100 a
week, and at the end of each week
many employers also give the men a
bonus, of $50 or $100 more If they have
escaped even trifling accident.
|-*! « * *
, I'There'is one thing more needed than
any other, in Southern California," said
a big dealer the other duy, "as far as
automoblllng 1b concerned, and that is
attention to the road problem. While
the highways at this end of the state
are in ideal condition during this pe
riod of the season, the summer months
iß^MßaYMaMakmMMaaßfnaMHßtjMi^ifeMiaikM*^^* •
are not nearly so enjoyable to the auto
mobile tourist. An adequate system
of laying the dust Is an Imperative
necessity to the automobile public and
general Improvement of road' condi
tions is the other. With a solution of
these problems will come such a rush
of machines that its limits cannot even
be imagined. That this time is com
ing surely and. speedily no one who has
observed the tendencies in this and
other progressive states 'can doubt.
"Our company, through extensive
correspondence with Its patrons, knows
what the weight of Influence Is. Auto
mobile purchasers are, broadly speak
ing, the progressive elements In all
communities. It is an element that
grows at an amazing rate, and its first
and most Insistent demand Is that a
fair share of the taxes be spent upon
the public roadß."
Fellow of the Royal University, Dub-
lin, Will Make an
The first of a series of monthly
socials will be given by the Gaelic
league next Wednesday evening In the
cathedral hall on Los Angeles street.
Miss Mary Hayden is a Fellow of the
Royal University of Dublin and a num
ber .of the Colsde Gnota (Head Coun
cil) of the Gaelic league of Ireland.
She is an accomplished linguist. She
will speak on "Life In the Aram
Island on the West Coast of Ireland."
Ie is expected several of the Celtic
dances will be given.
A committee has been appointed by
the league to confer with the Welsh
society for a Celtic reunion to be held
in the near future. The following will
represent the Gaelic league: Messrs.
John S. McGroarty, P. P. O'Brien,
Lawrence Brannlck, A. J. Norton and
\V. Joseph Ford.
All interested in the revival of the
Irish language are invited to attend the
coming social.
Millionaire Mine Owner of Goldfield
District Due to Arrive
This Week
January Jones, millionaire mine own
er of Bullfrog and Goldfield and dis
coverer of the January bonanza, is ex
pected to arrive In Los Angeles dur
ing the present week.
Mr. Jones' visit Is said to pertain
to matters concerning the Bullfrog
Winner Mining company, of which he
is managing director, and J. . Donnan
Reavis, local representative.
Mr. Jones is said to be bringing very
encouraging reports from the Bull
frog Winner group, which Is located In
Bullfrog camp In the neighborhood of
the Bhoshone. Recent developments on
the Winner property show well defined
ledges, which are said to be like the
formations on tho Benny Ilazeltlne,
and from assays taken acrqss the
ledge average values of $50 a ton urn
i sported aB shown.
Dr. Tyndall's Lecture
Dr. Alexander J. Mclvor-Tyndall will
speak this afternoon at Blauchard hall,
tuklng for his subject "The Lost Soul."
Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall's interpretations of
some of the mooted and obscure ques
tions of religious and philosophical
thought are creating much comment.
In his talk this afternoon Dr. Mclvor-
Tyndall will endeavor to explain from
the viewpoint of psychlo science the
seeming paradox In the words, "He that
liveth in pleasure is dead even while
he liveth." A musical program will be
presented preceding the lecture, which
will begin promptly at 2:45 p. in. The
musical program is in tl|o hands of
Mrs. D. H. Budlong. the contralto, and
M. Jean de Chauvenet, the popular
Bostwick Sketches Life of Popular
Sport In Southern California.
Series of Six Games for the
Robert F. Bostwick
The basketball season now approach
ing an end has undoubtedly been the
most successful and enjoyable to the
admirers of the game In Southern Cali
fornia than that of any previous year.
The sport has taken a well deserved
place among the games of the amateur
and cannot but have a bright future
before it.
Four years ago a league was formed
In Los Angeles ■ for the fostering
and upbuilding of the game. Six teams
were formed to contest for the honors
of the league. Games were arranged
between the different teams but the
results were known to but a few. It
is doubtful Jf anyone knew which
came out ahead. There was no trophy
provided for the winners and as far
as those who were then interested in
other sports could learn no encourage
ment was offered for the best team.
It is not to be wondered that the game
languished and succumbed under such
conditions. Then the question was
often propounded, "Where has basket
ball gone— why don't you play any
more?" Now, that was a hard question
to answer. We did not know. It had
simply dropped out of existence.
So many times were these questions
heard that it 'was finally decided that
there must be a few people, who would
like to see the sport brought again
to the front. Messrs. J. F. Torrey, T.
J. Keating, J. Holden and R. F. Bost
wick,' who were all Identified with the
pioneer movement, determined to put
public opinion to a practical test and
organized the first league in Southern
Encouraging enthusiasm was aroused
among the basketball players and a
series of games was ultimately ar
ranged. About twenty games were
played and" the results were far better
than we had expected and consequently
reached the natural conclusion that a
permanent league would command
support nnd bo of lasting benefit to
the game. Accordingly in January
active steps were taken in this con
nection and the Men's Amateur Basket
ball league of Southern California was
the result.
The first game played under the con
trol of the Infant organization occurred
on January 14 and during the ensuing
season sixty games were played, with
six more to be decided In the finals.
The matches played so far have result
ed In completing the schedule, with the
L. A. Y. M. C. A. Maroons tied with
the Turners for first place in the first
division and the Los Angeles high
school and the Whlttler college ball
tessera holding the same percentage in
the Becond rank. These four teams
will come together to decide tho
championship of Southern California
In Temple auditorium, the first two
games of the final series being played
tomorrow evening. The Maroonß and
the Whlttler college boys and the Los
Angeles high Bchool team and the
Turners will open the Berles, to be fol
lowed next Saturday evening by the
Whlttler and Turner teams. OnSame
evening the high school lads will en
deavor to wrest the honors from the
Maroons. The last two games of the
league finals will occur Mny 11, the
Whittier college enthusiasts contesting
with the local high school and the
Maroons meeting their ancient and
honorable enemies the Turners.
All of the teams have shown marked
improvement during the last month
and the fact that the regular series
resulted in a tie In both divisions in
dicates how closely matched the squads
really are.
"With the interest and enthusiasm
aroused this season it is certain that
the game has "come to stay" and will
maintnln.lts present position of gen
eral popularity In years to come.
All but one of the preliminary
matches In the spring golf tournament
now in progress at the Country club
have been played and two matches
of the final round robin among the
class winners were completed yester
day. N. F. Wilshlre fend J. A. Jevne
will play their class match this morn
ing and the winner of this contest will
take his place In the lists of the round
robin tournament.
During the week G. B. Ellis and A.
H. Conger of the ten-handicap class
met in the early morning, before
breakfast as Conger tells It, when
Ellis triumphed by 5 up and 4 to go.
Next Al. Barker succumbed to Frank
Griffith in a close match by 2 and 1
and Griffith continued his victorious
career by leading A. F. Morlan in 6 up
and 4 to play, thus naming himself the
big chief of class eight. •
In class 16, S. G. Wilson beat W. W.
Thayer 3 up and 2 to play and yes
terday Wilson trounced M. L. Graft by
4 up and 2.
C. B. Jones and H. C. Ackerly of the
18 class fought it out for first place
and the former won by the narrow
margin of 1 up.
Only two matches were played yes
terday In the round robin, W. Fred
erlckson vs. Y. L. Mott and Frank
Griffith vs. R. R. McKlnney, Ono of
the most remarkable contests on record
was that between the first named pair.
Frederlckson, playing from scratch,
was obliged to start 15 holes down in
an eighteen hole match, a most extra
ordinary and well nigh impossible
handicap. It was only necessary for
his opponent to win one hole and
halve two to win the match and noth
ing short of a miracle could bring a
victory to the victim of such a handi
cap, be hla opponent ever so much a
duffer. And in this case the handl
capper underrated Mr. Mott. However
■Frederickson got a good start and won
the first 9 holes stright by par golf,
being then 2 strokes better than
bogey. It was necessary for him to
make a 2 at No. 5 and a four at 7 to
do it. No. 10 they halved In 4 and
again Frederickson won at the eleventh
in 4. The 12th and 13th he also
won in bogey and this had taken 12
out of the first 13 holes. He seemed
to have a good chance to win, being
only 3 down and 5 to play, but at
the 14th hole he made his first mis
play, topping his drive while Mott
had . a good drive and won his first
and only hole in bogey, 4 and was
dornlce 4. Frederickson won. the next
in 4 but the 16th was halved In 5,
Frederickson taking three putts and
the mutch went to Mott by 3 up and
2 to go. The loser's round waa made
in 76.
Frank Griffith Wlrm
Frank (lrltnth, # allowing R. R. Me-
Klnney 3 up, defeated the latter by 4
up and 2 to play.
Next Saturday afternoon the quail
fying round of the president's cup
competition for male members will be
played. This Is an annual affair and
will be played this year according to
the system of play In use by the United
States Golf association, except that It
will be played with handicaps, thus
giving all an equal chance to win. Two
handsome cups for men and women
have been hung up by President A.
Crutcher of the club and President J.
F. Sartorl of the Land association.
A large entry list Is expected and It Is
Intended to have the thirty-two con
testants making the best net scores
qualify at medal play for subsequent
match play (handicap also) for the cup.
The regular mixed foursomes were
played yesterday afternoon. Only six
couples participated, and first place
and the Mrs. C. M. Shannon trophy
were won by W. A. Barker and Mrs.
Frank Griffith with a net score of 75.
They had the best gross also, a 91.
C. A. Henderson and Mrs. A. C. Balch
were second. Following are the scores:
Gross Hep Net
W. A. Barker anil ■ .
Mrs. Frank Orirmh 44 47 81 16 75
C. A. Henderson nnd -(wsciw
Mrs. A. C. Baleli 50 60 ?00 24 76
F. 11. Hudson and
Miss Colenmn 50 51 101 21 77
J. A. Jevno and
Mrs. Fred Griffith 43 53 96 13 83
J. L. Bnll and
Mrs. W. F. 8i5h0p. ...47 53 99 14 85
F. Stevenson and
Mrs. C. M. Shannon ..52 E9 111 23 83
Polo Players Busy
While the golfers were busy the polo
experts were having a sharp match be
tween the Browns and Whites on the
new polo field. Harry Weiss, Ed Young
and D v r. J. A. Edmonds composed the
Browns, while the "Whites were" Tom
Weiss, B. N. Smith, jr.^ and George
Young. Four periods of fifteen minutes
each were played and the match re
sulted in a tie, 5 to 5. There was some
spirited work on both sides. It was the
initiation of the Youngs, who have only
recently come into the organization, and
their play was highly satisfactory to
the old war horses.
By the uncomfortable margin of one
lone point the track team "6f the Los
Angeles high school won the Inter
scholastic championship field day held
on Methodist field yesterday afternoon
under the auspices of the athletic de
partment of the University of Southern
California. The young athletes of Har
vard school succeeded in totaling an
aggregate of 26 points, but one less than
the victorious squad from the school on
the hill.
It was a perfect day for field sports
and that the public was not slow to
take advantage of the ideal weather
conditions was evidenced by the fact
that the bleachers contained a merry
crowd of 2500 enthusiastic and confident
partisans when the first event was
called. It was the "big" day of the
track season in Southern California,
with all due respect to that sorely
abused adjective.
The Pasadena high school representa
tives was the other team to get in the
money, which they did in a distinctly
creditable manner with a final total of
19 points.
Xiichardson of the Santa Paula high
was the bright particular star of the
day. The Santa Paula boy captured
the pole vault, clearing the bar at 10
feet 9 Inches, and secured second place
in the high jump. He was also placed
second In the shot put and on the ham
mer throw he broke the Southern full -
fornla interscholuetlo record with a
tosa of 169 feet 8 inches, ltlchardson'r
record breaking heave in this event
fractured the previous record held by
Owen of the Pasadena high school by
more than ten feet, the record being
established at 149 feet * Inches.
Richardson a Lad of Mark
Richardson's work i« the more re
markable when It is noted that the
Pasadena high school took third place
In the meet with but three more point?
than the fiflnta Paula boy's Individual
performances secured. With a little
luck Richardson would toave placed his
school within the charmed circle.
The 880-ynrd run was also productive
of a busted record. Goodwin, the clean
limbed young athlete of Los Angeles
high school, had the honor of lowering
another record by beating out young
Lee of the Harvard BChMI In the final
drive nnd clipping three-fifths of a. sec
ond oft his own time and the Inter
scholastic record. Stoney of Throop
ran a gritty race In this event and was
Donnell of Los Angeles high won the
100-ynrd dash In the fair time of 10 3-6.
This event was run off In two heats
and a final. The finish In the final was
so close that It took the judges some
time to decide, but Donnell was finally
Adjudged the winner. Orover Youngs,
another lornl high school Ind, enptured
the 120 high hurdles In record breaking
fashion. Youngs took the event In
16:04, with Hotallng of Pnsadena and
Smith of Throop trailing along In the
order named.
Stanton Takes the 440
Forest Stanton of Harvard nnnexed
the 440 in handy fashion In 52 : 45, two
fifths slower than his Interscholastlc
record. This race belonged almost en
tirely to the military academy boys,
Kellop, a compatriot of Stanton, romp-
Ing over tho line In second place.
The mile run brought out some of
the keenest and most exciting Bport of
the day. Little Lee of Harvard nnd
Holmes, wearing the colors of the Los
Angeles high school, rounded into the
stretch neck and neck, nnd It was not
until the last fifty ynrds that the clever
little L. A. H. S. boy fell to the rear.
Lee had a little more left when the
critical moment came and won out by
several feet!
By winning two firsts and being
placed in two other events, Richardson
received four cups as a reward for his
work, in addition to the handsome bau
ble that went to the winner of the
most points.
Coach Holmes had the field well po-»
llced, and it waa not until Miss Bunker
and Miss Hogan began to present the
lucky athletes with their trophies that
the crowd broke all barriers and rushed
onto the ' field to congratulate the
heroes of the day aa only the care free
prep, school men can do.
Following Is a summary of • the
One hundred and twenty yard hur
dles—Youngs, L. A. H. 8., first; Hotal
ing, P. H. S., second; Smith, Throop,
third. Time, 16:04. 100-yard dash—
Donnell, L. A. H. S., first; Caldwell,
P. H. S., second; Casey, Pomona,
third. Time, 10:03. 440-yard dash—
Stanton, Harvard, first; Kellogg, Har
vard, second; Hussey, L. A. H. S.,
third. Time, 52:04. Mile run— Lee,
Harvard, first; Holmes, L. A. H. S.,
second; 'Stiles, Ventura, third. Time,
4:51 3-5. 220-yard hurdles— Elliott, U.
S. C, first; Owen, Pasadena, second;
Smith, L. A. H. S., third. Time, 27:03.
220-yard dash — Stanton, Harvard, first;
Donnell, L. A. H. S., second; Caldwell,
P. H. S., third. Time, 23 seconds. 880
yard run— Goodwin, L. A. H. S., first;
Lee, Harvard, second; Stoney, Throop,
third. Time, 2:08 3-6. Pole vault-
Richardson, Santa Paula, first; Crow
ley, Throop, second; Sheridan, Ven
tura, third. Height, 10 feet 6 inches.
High jump— Frink, Throop, first;
Richardson, second; Crowley, third;
five feet two inches. Broad jump —
Gibbs, Pasadena, first; Casey, Pomona,
second; Swope, Anaheim, third. Twen
ty feet four and three-quarter Inches.
Shot put— Crowley, Throop, first;
Richardson, Santa Paula, second; An
drews, Los Angeles, third. Forty-six
feet six Inches. Hammer throw —
Richardson, Santa Paula, first; Owen,
Pasadena, second; Healy, Throop,
third. One hundred and fifty-nine feet
eight inches. Harvard school won the
relay race, Los Angeles second and
Pasadena third. Time, 4:41 2-5.
By Associated Preas,
PHILADELPHIA, April 29.—Michi
gan carried oft the honors in the cham
pionships at the annual carnival of
relay races and field sports held on
Franklin field today under the auspices
of the University of Pennsylvania.
Yale won the one and two mile relay
races and Michigan took the four mile
race after an exciting finish. Two rec
ords were broken, but the new figures
will not Btand. In the shotput Coe, of
whom much is expected during the
coming year by the followers of ath
letic Bports.'broko the eastern intercol
legiate record of 46 feet, held by Beck
of Yale. Coe put the shot 46 feet 11V4
Inches, but as it was not done during
the intercollegiate championship meet
his figures will not stand. In the dis
cus throw Garretta of Michigan sent
the discus 135 feet and H inch.
Just a Word
about the HHkkh Piano. It hat utond the
teat nf M yearn. It U today the beat piano
fur durability ami nwcelneati of tona oil
tho market, trreepectlve of prlca. W« hive
•oM It fur 83 ycuiß and we know you can't
match It,
We want you to •«• and Uit It.
A. G. Gardner Piano House
118 Winston St.
Pianos Rented and Tuned ,
breaking the world's record of 1.13 feet
«VS Inches. Hit flftureß were not nl
lowed b?cAu*e of th# construction of
the dlscu* which was used. The attend*
anc« was 6000.
One mile relay, college championship
of America — Won by Tale; second,
Pennsylvania; third, Chicago. Time,
3:22 4-5.
Two mile relay, college championship
of America— Won by Tale; second,
Dartmouth; third, Columbia. Time by
half miles; 2:02, 4:04 4-5, 6:os 1-5,
8:07 8-5.
Four mile relay, college champion
ship of America— Won by Michigan;
second, Tale, third, Cornell. Time by
miles: 4:3« 4-S; 0:18, 13:62 1-6, 18:24 3-5.
Preparatory school one mile relay
championship— Won by Mercersburg
(Pa.) academy; second, Hill school,
Pottstown; third, Lawreneevllle (N, J.)
academy. Time, 3:33 4-6.
High school one mile relay champion
ship—Won by Wendell Phillips high
fichool, Chicago; second, Erasmus Hall
high school, Brooklyn; third, Philadel
phia Central high school. Time, 3:34 4-B.
One mile academy and preparatory
school relay— Won by McKenzle school,
Dobbs Ferry. Time, 3:42 1-6.
MIIr academy and preparatory school
relay— Wpn by Army and Navy prepar
atory school, Washington, D. C. Time.
One mile academy and preparatory^
school relay— Won by Williamson
school, Dalaware county, Pa. Time, 3:40.
One mile academy and preparatory
school— Won by Tome Institute, Port
Deposit, Md. Time, 3:34 1-6.
Shot put— Won by Coe of Boston, 48
feet 11 1-2 Inches; Dunlay, Michigan, S
feet 4 Inches, second. Coe broke the in
tercollegiate record of 46 feet, held by
Beck of Yale, but the record does not
stand as It was not made at the inter
collegiate championship meet.
One hundred and twenty-yard hurdle
—Won by Amsler, Pennsylvania; Eals,
Tale, second; Catlln, Chicago, third.
Time, 15 4-5 seconds.
High jump— Moffett, Pennsylvania,
and Marshall, Yale, tied at 6 feet 11
Inches. Moffett won the toss and waa
given* first place. Tooker, ■ Princeton,
third, 5 feet 10 Inches. I
One hundred yards dash— Final won
by Hogenson, Chicago; second, Dear,
Pennsylvania; third, Seltz, George
town. Time, 10 seconds.
Broad Jump— Won by Mount Pleas
ant, Carlisle, 23 feet 1 inch; second,
French, Michigan, 21 feet 9% Inches;
third, Symonds. Princeton, 21 feet, BV4
Pole vault— Dray of Yale and Phil
lips of Cornell tied at 11 feet 6 Inches.
On the jump off Dray won by 11 feet
8% Inches. Wllklns, Chicago, and
Glover, Purdue, tied for third place at
11.3, and Glover was given third place
on the toss.
Hammer throw — Won by Thomas,
Purdue, 150 feet 10 inches; second. Van
Duyne, Syracuse, 144.8; third, Harris,
Yale, 138.7.
Discus throw— Won by Garrets, Mich
igan, 135 feet % Inch, exceeding the
world's record of 133 feet 6& inches,
held by M. J. Sheridan, Pastime Ath
letic club. The new figures were not al
lowed to stand because of .the character
and construction of the discus used by
Garrets and the other contestants.
Second, Parry, Chicago, 113.3; third,
Catlin, Chicago, 112.11.
Holders of Herald photo coupons on Barnett
* Son's studio wishing sittings on Bunday
S?iTv e25e 25 00 " 1 "" 1 " mv " be pre " emed before
Men who are looking for quality
and comfort In a shoe — at a fair
price— will find It In the Ralston.
208 S. Broadway
v J
Kidney and Liver Dlseaae, Rheumatlam.
Sick Headache, Erynlpelas, Scrofula, Ca-
tarrh, Indljrestlon, Neuralgia, Nervousneao.
Dyspepsia, Syphilitic Diseuea, Conatlpatlon.
12,286,660 people were treated In 1903. 250.
All Druggists.
The Perfect. Auto 3sHffia^
"Beat by Every Test" tSS5£* "Sffig'
W. K. COWAN, Sole Agent.
S3O-534 So. Broadway
Home Phone 54 A ...Sunset 8278
South Flgueroa Street Lots— 3oxloo
feet. Close price just now. See
us soon. _____^__
Winton & McLeod
niO Trust Bldg. Second and Sprint
Pennyroyal, pills
•X _^«»} wllh bl»« rtDbo.. T»ke>. .tiar. BehiM
-M •**¥$] Vaagerau Knb.tlluU.rn. a«d Imlbf
I W Jr tumpt for PirtlnUn, TottHaaUla
ICI J3 «"• R*lUr for I • Jl~." m Uiur, h, r*.
A" > P l.r. Mull. 1 0,000 Twllaualila. »&U*l
V ~— - " .11 Ur.,»1.i.. ChleaMUr«>a»iaUaJ<la-
MtMlMt Uto t .p«. M .41... H«.»r* 1-U1 Li.. VA.
Allen's Press Clipping Bureau
IFurnlihu advance reports on all 000- H
traot work, such U sewers. Irrigation ■
anil pumping plants and all bulldlus*. ■
Personal aol professional matters. M
Entrance 104 Mercantile Place. H
Telephone 7WI Pome.- J§
The Queen
It an Jtatomobllm with big pawr and
fmu> partt. it «•«• on tight, tor Domt
onttratlan ealt a*
Waldo Auto Co.
953 Joui4 Broadway
D. W. Harding, Mgr.
"JEverythlnc you want you will And la ln»
(lasslße4 pace I a. saodara eaey«lopedla>

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