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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 26, 1905, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-06-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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Association Will Make Every Effort
to Furnish Clean Racing— Ore.
gon and Washington Sta
bles Coming
Another aeason of harness racing will
begin in California one week from to
day, when the Los Angeles Harness
Horse association will open Its) first
'meeting at Agricultural park nnd the
California circuit at the same time.
That the approaching meeting will mark
the beginning of one of the most suc
cessful years of sulky racing that has
ever been enjoyed by the breeding in
terest of the west Is firmly believed by
those who are familiar with prevailing
conditions. The local association is
composed of business men of known
standing:, men to whom the mere win
ning of purses Is but an Incident and
'who are willing to labor unceasingly
for the upbuilding of the sport upon a
clean and honest basis.
Trainers from Oregon, Washington
and Idaho have been shipping their
strings of . trotters and pacers to the
local track and the middle west will
also be represented during the six days
of racing By the first of July 400 or
600 horses will be stabled at the local
track from all sections of the west.
No better appointed track can be
found anywhere, and It would be hard
to discover a more enthusiastic harness
racing public than that of Los Angeles.
One of. the best managed and largest
driving clubs in America Is located in
Los Angeles and its matinee racing has
been famous for years. The world's
champion trotting mare, Sweet Marie,
2:04%, was the champion of the local
club before she entered upon her re
markable eastern career, and many
other horses that have won money and
fame east and west received their first
lessons when being driven by the
amateurs of the local club.
The' newly organized association
which -has arranged for the week of
racing next month for. 1000 purses is
composed of gentlemen who. are nearly
all members of the living club and
their enterprise and money has made
the meeting possible.
It is fortunate for the sport that the.
circuit will have such an auspicious
opening as the Los Angeles- meet is
certain to furnish.
The beautiful grounds, splendid track
and large fields of horses leaves noth
ing to be desired, and with the hearty
support, of the harness racing public
the approaching meet is bound to- be
remembered as the most successful that
has ever been held in Southern Cali
Harness racing enthusiasts will he
glad to learn that the first of the series
of race meetings of the Pacific Coast
Trotting Horse Breeders' association
will take place at Fresno on the dates
originally fixed. Some apprehension
was felt that the total destruction of
the grandstand by fire recently would
make necessary the abandonment of
the meeting or a change of dates. An
nouncement Is made, however, that the
regular meeting will be held the third
week in July, as originally planned.
The program for the four days' racing
shows a total of $10,000 in purses. Ths
prompt action of the Fresno men in
promptly erecting a new grandstand
will be appreciated by the harness
horsemen, particularly as the Fresno
meeting follows immediately after the
close of the local races.
A discussion of the "ringing" ques
tion prompted the following tale of an
old harness racing man as he hung
over the Agicultural park rail the
other morning: ,' '■, '}.','■:
"It was out in the middle west in th 2
eld days. A brace of men who didn't
wear medals for honesty worked three
rich sportyyoung chfips, each of whom
was the owner, of a fairly ppeedy half
mile running horse, into a match. Thu
race was, for. $250 a. cprper and iva.B
set far enough ahead to allow a good
deal of excitement to be worked up.
While the talk that usually "preceded
such an event in a small place was go
ing on a farmer who lived in an ad
joining county and also owned a run
ner was let in on ci'ial terms. This
man. It is needless to nay, was con
sidered "reliable" by the promoters of
the Job. It was known by them and a
few others that he had a horse that
could outfoot easily the three others.
"Finally the day for the rare came
and the town, so to speak, waß out to
tee the homes run. There was a great
hubbub. Everybody had money and
everybody wanted to bet. Men who
rarely had a dollar had wads of money
that day) furnished, it was naturally
supposed, by the wealthy young blood*
to put oh their horses. And the sharks
had their friends and emissaries out
greedily snapping it up. They were
sure they had In the country horse
what we would now call a 'pipe,' for
it was reported to them from time to
time that he was In great condition.
"To make a long Btory short ,tha
horse owned by the young man whom
the crooks thought would be the rich-:
est picking for them won all the way
and the .reliable farmer's nag flu
shed la«t, It after waj-d iame to light
that the countryman had played both
ways from the tni<liil«. He knew the
towp Kan* would bet to a man on hi*
horse and '■ he ■■ substituted another
which was practically an Image of the
original to compete with the runner
of the sporty youths. This beast coulii
hardly run fast enough to keep him
self warm and the farmer, through
agents, covered hundreds of dollars
laid down by the sharks that he would
win. This was merely a case of the
'ringer' getting wrung and it effec
tively put a stop to the practice in
those parts." '
The 2:11 trot for the Garland stakes
on the Fourth of July and the 2:09 pace
promise to result in two of the class
iest races of the meeting. Among the
pacers Kelley Briggs has cut down a
mile In .07 in his workouts. and Zolock
has been footing It around the same
figure. Ira worked a nice mile In 2:08
Saturday. Alone, T. W. Barstows en
try, went a fine heat over the San
Jose tract the other day in 2:06 3-4.
Dedallon gaited it nicely Saturday in
the good time of .09 flat.
Among the 2:11 possibilities Briney
X., the well known matinee horse, has
been working around .12 and .13. Ole
has been worked easily and has a fig
ure of .16 1-3. Lady Madison cut down
a mile- in : . 14 1-2 Saturday and H. D..
B. in .13. . •• •
Chicago Arabs Have Merry Time With
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, June 25;— Chicago had a
picnic with Cincinnati's pitchers today,
every man on the team hitting safely
and scoring. Harper probably received
the hardest' punishment of the season
In the fifth inning. " Attendance,' ll,soo.'
Chicago 18 201-O
Cincinnati 2 7 5
Batteries — Weimer and Kllng; Har
per, Hahn and Schlei. Umpire — Klem.
By Associated Press. ■ ■ : .-
ST. LOUIS, June 25.— Plttsburg batted
Thielmarr from the box in the first
inning today, scoring four runs on
triples by Clark, Beaumont and Wagner
and singles by Howard and Clancy.
Attendance, 8100. Score:
R. 11. E.
St. Lrfiuis ■. 0 4 1
Plttsburg 5 10 0
Batteries — Thlelman. McFarland and
Wagner; Case and Peitz. Umpires —
O'Day and Bauswine. •
St. Louis Does Better on Native
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, June 25.— St. Louis signal
ized its return home from a disastrous
trip by outplaying Detroit in every
branch of the game, winning 8 to 1.
Hockenfleld, in the flftn inning, with
no one on bases, stole third, and a.
moment later, came home. Attendance,
3200.'- Score: ' ' . . '
n. H. li
st. Louis .., 8 12 3
De.trolt ■ .. 16, a
Batteries — Pelty and Weaver; ! Ford
and Doran. •
; CHICAGO, June. 2s.— Chicago defeated
Cleveland • here today in ■ a batting
game, score 8 t0. 2, AHrock pitched in
fine from. A home run by Isbell and a
jumping catch by Dundon-were the
features. Attendance, 2300. Score:
U. a. X
Chicago ...8 li o
Cleveland . . 2 1 . 'i
Batteries— Altrock and McFarland;
Bernhurd and Hernia.
STOCKTON, June 25.— Stockton won
from San Francisco State leaguers
this afternoon, making four runs In the
second inning on hits and errors of
the visitors. Score:
R. 11. E.
Stockton ; „ r, n •>
Ban I'ranclMoo ..:,.:. .■% ...... •%' -x ■ A
Hatteiies — Ingalls and McMurray;
Kelly and Conrad.
I'arts About thr Amrrloan Imlluu'*
llt-ullliy Hair
The American Indian accustomed
from time Immemorial tf> .ffo barehead
ed in all kind* of -Weather U never
troubled with fulling *halr or baldueßH.
The close atmosphere Caused by our
"civilised" heud-gear. is conducive to
the breeding of infinitesimal germs
whlcn dIX into the scalp ami thrive" on
the sap of the hair-root.
Thin true cause of •'baldness <i» of- re
cent discovery and explains the non
success of all halr-vlgors which treat
ed baldness as a functional disorder.
Newbrb'a Herplcliio tit «t dlrvot exter
minator of the fteriu. It - destroys the
<aiiße and permits the lmji-.to grow as
nature intended.
Sold by leading .druMists. . Send 10c
in. .itaptpj for aauipU.To. Thp. H*rjjlclde
Men of Harris Triumph After Sixteen
Innings of Brilliant Playing —
Tozer Pitches Classy
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 25.— A week
of prolonged contests between the San
Francisco and Los Angeles teams ended
this afternoon with a slxteen-lnnlng
game in which the local players secured
a hard fought victory. At the closing
of the- half of the ninth San Francisco
made a run and tied the score. Neither
side for the next six Innings could get
a man around. In the second half of
the . sixteenth Wilson, for the home
team, hit for a single but was forced
at second by Shea, who advanced on
Whalen's single. Spencer hit to Flood,
who threw the runner out at first, and
Dillon returned the ball to Brashear,
but it was dropped and Shea score!.
The game was full of sensational plays.
Tozer, the new Los Angeles pitcher,
made a very good impression under his
trying ordeal. Williams pitched thir
teen innings for San Francisco and
AVhalen was on the slab for the balance
of the game.
In the morning game the errors of
San ■ Francisco, coupled with timely
hitting, gave Los Angeles the game.
The score:
Morning Game
Bernard, cf 5 1 0 0-22 1
Flood. 2b 4 0 0 0 3 3 1
Smith, 3b 3 l 0 0' 2 5 0
Dillon, lb 4 1 1 170 1
Cravtith, rf 4 0 2 10 0 0
Rosh. If .....' 4 0 10 0 0 0
BraKheur, ss 4 1 1 0 2 10
Eager, c 2 0 1 0 10 2 0
Gray, p 2 o 1 Oil o
Wright, p 2 0 10 0 3 1
Totals 34 4 S 2 27 17 ~4
Spencer, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Walron, cf 3 0 2 110 0
Wheeler, 2b 4 1 1 0 3 B 2
HUdebrand, S3 3 0 10 112
Irwln, 3b 4 0 2 0 12 0
N'ealon, lb 2 0 0 0 12 1 1
Wilson, if 4 0 0 0 2 10
Shea, c 2 1 0 0 5 10
Henley, p 4 1 1 0 0 10
Totals 30 3 7 1 27 12 5
Los An<jelM 2 0 1 O'O 0 0 0 I—4
Ba*e hltH 1 2 0 1 0 2 0 1 I— <S
San Francisco 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 o—3
Base hits 1 12 12 0 0 0 0-7
Hits— Off Gray 4. Twn-busa hits— Henley,
HUdebrand, lions, Dillon. Sacrillee hltH—
Eager 2, Shea. First base on errors— Los
Angeles 3, San Francisco 8. First biise on
called balls-Oft Gray 2. Wright 1, Henley
2. Left on liaseM— Los Angeles 7, Han Fran
cisco 7. Struck out— Gray 2, Wright «,
Henley 2. Hit by pitcher— Nealon, Wal
dron. Double plays— Kngp.r to Smith to
Gray to Bernard; Bernurd to Kagrr; Flood
to nillon. Passed hall— Kager. Wild pitch
—Henley. Time— l:sb. Umpire— Davis.
Afternoon Game
Spencer, rf 7 1 2.0610
Waldron, cf — .. 6 1 3 12 0 0
Wheeler, 2b 7 1 114 4 1
HUdebrand, ss 6 0 10 4 5 0
Irwin, Sb 6 0 10 8 3 0
Noalon. lb 6 1 1 3 17 1 1
Wilson, If 5 0 2 112 0
Slii-ii, c .; 5 1 0 ci in 2 n
Williams, p 5 1 0 0 16 0
Wlialen, p 1 0 1 n 110
Totals 53 6 12 6 48 24 2
los ANnrciasß
. ABB Bllftß PO A X
rtarnard, cf 6 13 0 3 0 1
Flood. 2h 5 11 2 4 2 ]
Smith, ::ii 6 1112 2 0
Dillon, lb 5 0 1 0 11 0 0
Cravuth. rf 2 10 10 10
Iloss. If 7 13 0 4 10
Hrnshear, us 7 0 10 3 2 1
Spies, c 6 0 0 0 13 3 1
Tozer, p 7 0 1 0 16 0
Toman, rf 8 0 10 2 0 0
HiiKur. lb 2 0 0 0 3 2 0
Gray, cf J _0 _0 0 1 0 I)
Totals 66 6 12 4 47 18 *4
(Two out when winning run scored.)
Los Angeles .2 010000020000000—5
Bast* hits „2 01100002012012 0-13
8. Kranclaco..O 01080001000000 1-6
Base hits ..01 118 no nil 01 0 fro 8-12
Home run— Bernard. Three-biuo hit-.
Waldron. Twu-liuko hits— Bpencer, Wald
lou. Ro»« 3, Nealon, Tozer. Sacrifice hits
— Hinlth, Bernard, Waldron, Ntuiluii. First
ban* on eiTom— Lm» Angeles -. Ban Fran
eltM-o 1. First bs»a on .called, ball*— Oft
Toz«r t, on? Williams 3. Lett on U»«6-
Los AngPlen 10. flan Francisco 1.-- Struck
out— Tozer in. Williams 5, Whalnn 2. Hit
by pitcher— Spies. WllHnn, Cravath, Smith.
Double ploys— Wheeler to Shea, to Ullde
brnnd; Wllllnms to Wheeler to Noalon.
Wild pitch— Tozer. Tlme-3:20. Umpire-
Davis. .
Bunch Hits In Fourth and Bring Six
By Associated PreFS.
TACOMA, June 25.— The morning
game was postponed on account of wet
grounds, but in the afternoon Tacoma
took an easy victory, bunching hits on
Hogan in one inning. An error robbed
Thomas of a shutout. Sheehan made
the most marvelous catch seen this
year. Devereaux and Van Haltren
were fined and Lohman had to retire
because of a split finger. Score.
R. H. E.
Oakland .0 0000000 1 — 1 8 1
Tacoma .00060000 • — 6 9 1
Batteries — Hogan, Lohman and
Strleb; Thomas and Graham. Umpire
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., June 25.— The
Portland — Seattle game was postponed
owing to rain.
Meteor 111 Defeated Decisively In
Thirty-three Knot Brush at
By Associated Press.
Prussia, June 25.— The German yacht
Hamburg today defeated Emperor Wil
liams' schooner Meteor 111, over a 33
knot course by nearly six minutes. The
time of the Hamburg was 3:21:47, and
that of the Meteor was 3:27:35. Em
peror William, with a large party, was
on board the Meteor 111.
Prince Henry of Prussia,: sailing the
Orion, beat Henry S. Redmond's Ailsa.
The corrected time was— Orion 3:34:47,
Ailsa 3:36:44.
Among the small raters, Robert W.
Goelet's Swan again came in first,
being 11 seconds ahead of the Capri In
a spirited finish.
C. \V. "Watjen's American built yacht
yawl Navahoe won from the Comet.
The time was— Navahoe 3:27, Comet,
3:55 2-5.
Emperor William conducted services
on board" the imperial yacht Hohenzol
lern at 9 o'clock this morning, Charle
magne Tower, the American ambas
sador to Germany, attended.
Departure of Former Champion
Causes Postponement of Flood
Benefit Game
Owing to the decision of James Jab
'emhard Jeffries, retired champion
heavyweight pugilist of this world and
any others that may apply, to accept
the offer to referee the Hart-Root
fight to be pulled off at Reno, New, on
July 3, the benefit game for Tim Flood
has been postponed until July 9. In
addition to the interpretation of the
national game by prominent citizens
Of Los Angeles and contiguous terri
tory it Is planned to have the retired
champ engage in a four round family
quarrel with ''Brother Jack" as an
additional attraction and since he will
be unable to be In Los Angeles next
Sunday It has been wisely decided to
postpone the entire event.
In the meantime Morley is signing
the greatest bunch of ball bnsters that
20 % Off
Stop! Think! Act!
Only four days more of the big
20 per cent Discount bale on
Trunks, Suit Cases
Crips, Etc.
Then we move to our new loca-
tion. '
. BSD South Npring Street. ,
Be quick— come in and let us
supply your needs at 1-6 oft reg-
ular price. . IJrTliffllWi
J.C. Cunningham
222 So. Miin St lot Anjelw, Cal.
ever Agreed to appear under one man
agement and local fandom is awaiting
anxiously for »he great day when Earl
Rodger*, Corney Pendleton and other
followers of the national game strive'
to "clout the sphere," "pinch torrled
grounders" and other baseball doing*
of a kindred nature In a worthy da«
sire to Increase the rotundity of Tim
Flood's wallet.
Bporlnl to The Herald.
BAN DIEGO, June 25.— The yacht
race* which will be nailed on the Fourth
of July are creating more Interest than
any of the other local events planned
for tho national holiday. The course
will be on the bay opposite Tent Clty-j
and will be triangular in form, one mile
to each leg. The course will be twice
around the triangle, so that the start,
the finish and the middle turn of the
race will be near the Tent City shore
of the bay. Up to the present time the
entries have been as follows, the
owner's name following the name of
the yacht:
Butcher Boy, Kent Hamilton; Nackey,
John Scrlpps; Phantom, Henry Re
merts; flntanlc, Woolman & O'Farrell;
Meteor, Jessop & Ledger; Junior, J. S.
Hawley; Idle Hour, J. H. Williams;
Volunteer, , Will Woolman; Success,
Kinder • ft- Nichols; Coon, Kinder <&
Nlcols; Amy, Jack Henton; Jeny, Nate
Nichols; Savllle, M. Turner; Apia, E.
Schaffer; Gomanche, Bob Bowles; Lark,
P. Berger; Josephine, — j ; Frolic,
Charles Gould; Louise, Merrlam;
Teaser, J. Dunn; Ada B, H. Howe;
Anona, Frank Benham; May, Edmund
At Chutes park yesterday afternoon
the baseball team of the Los Angeles
police department was clubbed into sub
mission and finally subdued by the
Lions, a strong amateur nine, who piled
up eight runs on the Coppers while they
were making heroic efforts to pinch the
terminal patch. The minions of the law
couldn't get within hailing distance of
the rubber, however, and had to be. con
tent with a shut out. It makes *he
nineteenth straight victory for the
Lions, and they are now looking for
other worlds to conquer. Whaling
fanned twelve men for the guardians of
the peace, but when his delivery wns
found It was found a-plenty. Ferrlras
and Mangivena formed the battery for
the winning nine.
At Santa Monica yesterday afternoon
the Boyle Heights Stars defeated the
Los Angeles-Pacific team by the score
of 10 to 2. Batteries: Stark, Woodbury
and Proctor; Prager and Colbath. Hits:
Off Woodbury, 3: oft Prager,- 12.
The Pacifies, formerly the Nadeaus,
defeated the company "F team of the
Seventh regiment, N. G. C, yesterday
by the score of 17 to 1. Borshard and
Long formed the battery for the win
ning team and Ferguson and Fisher for
the guardsmen.
The Reliance squad of ball basters
wrested an 8 to 5 victory from the
Southern Pacifies at Echo park yester
day afternoon. Both teams played good
Chumberlatn'a Colic, Cholern and
Ulnrrboea Henn-rty
Needs no introduction to the public.
It has been in use for over thirty years
and has proved itself to be the most
successful remedy yet discovered for
bowel complaints. This remedy is for
sale here by all leading druggists.
"Education should never cease while life lasts."
—Jibbot Kinney
Venice of America
July 2d, 1005
Venice Assembly
Dedication of Mammoth Auditorium
Grand Pipe Organ, Arend's Venice Band
And Other Events
Opening of
Marchetti's Ship "Cabrillo" Restaurant and Cafe
Secure tickets for at 434 S. Hill St., or 216 W.
4th St, Angelus Hotel Reserve tables on Ship "CabriUo" at
Venice of America
Information Bureau, Angelus Hotel
216 West Fourth Street, Los Angeles, Calif.
Defeat New Century Club In Exciting
Flfty.Mlle Event
By AsoorlfltPrt Pr«M.
RENO, Nev., June 25.— 1n the pres
ence of an Immense crowd, the Reno
wheelmen lowered the rolora of the
New Century's of Ban Franeleco In an
exciting EO-rnlle relay race here thin
The California team held Its own until
the fourth relay, when Carter of the
Reno's, In a remarkable spurt pulled
away from Bailey of San Francisco,
finishing his relay nearly one-eighth
of a mile in the lead.
Mainland of the Century's rode the
faitteat mile, covering the distance In
2:20. The best five miles was made by
McKenzle of Reno, time 12:30.
Special to The Herald.
PITTSBURG, June 2S.— A pretty
young woman with blonde, wavy hnlr,
en route from New York to Columbus,
0., was stranded for a few minutes Ir
Plttsburg, having lost her money on the
train, she said.
She was well dressed, having among
her other wearing npparel a beautiful
red Bilk underskirt, the lower ruffle of
which showed as she nnt for a few
minutes, in the. Union station, thinking.
She did not sit long, but ncted at once.
She struck a bargain with another
woman In the station. She would sell
the red silk petticoat for enough money
to pay her way to Columbus.
: The pair retired to the ladies' waiting
room and soon emerged together, but
the silk petticoat had changed owners.
The Pittsburg woman carried the beau
tiful garment over her arm, while she
who had worn it but a moment before
walked up to the ticket window and
laying down a bill asked for a ticket
to Columbus.
The former owner of the petticoat re
fused to give her name, and the pur
chaser said her name was nobody's bus
By Associated Press
LONDON, June 25. — The entries for
the Henley regatta this year constitute
a record, there being 55 against 44 in
1904. The entries for the grand chal
lenge cup are the Vesper Boat club of
Philadelphia; Christ's college, Cam
bridge; the Belgian crew, Jesus Col
lege, Cambridge, and Leander, the Lon
den and the Thames Boat club.
BROOKLYN, June 25.— There was
no professional baseball played here
today, although the game was sched
uled for the New York and Brooklyn
National clubs at- -Washington park.
The police edict prevented the game. . -
Why does the gas company
do so much for nothing?
It wants to sell gas.
Of pain t» ppinorfiiiy t,h« flru warning
of An attack of rhonmnt.lsm. Tt f**h
m If the dl««iwe wgm In th«' bones 1
or mnBclM, but the real caum of ,
_. rh«umatlnm In
vZrffc? found In Impnro
YJf/k blood. Fn ordor to
<S» . w— ' p^ ctir« rheumatism
\^ A Vlft*^!^. th" h\ooA mn«t b»
jclean«fld of the poi-
frr^in 0 Konoua lmpnrlt,l*>«
m&/'^\ which are th«,
*k \ cntmn of thfl dl»-
i te|\ j \ eaue.
I.CA. \ !)r. Pl^rco'a
tj2sj»v. \ Holricn Mpdfr.nl
)^fiaSW%>' Plseovwy ha* bot>n
~i dffwT VPT 7 *"<w«*Bfnl In
.[ jr Mt thecureof rheum**
X* y " ■/ , tl«m, bncauM It on*
$ I W tlreljr cleanAAa th«
/ I blood from tha
I I 1 poisonous uric, acid
/ k/. which Is the eauM
I ■ thedlßAase.
11 \ "Tour 'Oolden
JT I u^ Medical Dlscorery •
\L, rurert mnof rhemnii-
/£ tltra attar I had tried
V 37 a doien remedies
without relief and
alvi «rone Went In aenrrh of health." writes
Harry Kltter, of No. IMS fith Street, Denver.
Colo. "Only tho«o who hare suffered from
this dread malady know the pain and misery
I rndured for over five years. Whenever th«
weathnr was damp or cold my troubles wet*
InrroKHPfl and my joints would be so stiff and
*orn that I was hardly able to movo about,
and often nnahte to dress myself. I used a .
number of highly recommended medicines,
but thoy had no pffoct whatever on me, ana
I came to Colorado hoping to regain my
health, but failed to obtain the relief I had
hoped for. A gentleman In the house whera
I lived advised mn to use Dr. Pierre's Oolden
Medical Discovery, and in four months and a
half after I began using it I was a well man,
and have had no touch of It for the past
seven months."
Tho sole motive for substitution is to
permit the dealer to make the little morn
profit paid by the sale of less meritorious
medicines. He gains: you lose. There-
fore accent no substitute for "Oolden
Medical Discovery." , ' '
KVmm,. These tiny, sugar-coated antI-
%JJJJ??i bilious grnniilps rurulatn and '■
X-uT; invigorate Stomach. Liver and .
>ve\\e\» Bowe)g Do not beget the "pill ♦
habit." but cure constipation. One or tw<* (
each day for a laxative and regulator, three
or four for an active cathartic Once tried ' '
san^JsssL. Put UD * Tlali J alwwi I
Pale and Qfi(J2%tto\arM
Erlanger • ■;
On Draught at „. . ";.,
Jos. Mclczcr & Co. 141-147 S. Main
■ .-■
Obtainable of : ■ .
Walter I.Seymour'
317 S. Broadway . Third Floor .;
■ - • ■
■ ■ ■ :■ : : }
cTWake peace. Let Wolfskin, tho ; ' ,
Florist, help you. 210 W. Second. ...<
She likes flowers. - „
= :
Purest and 'r s " < *jfflMi^w_
■ '_•'■_•_'_ __''_"_'^.:T r ''
lliR'l'l"! iiWwilllsi ,
FUty-flfth street, Gurdona . car. Only |3St
(or elegant lots, 40x185; cement walk* nva -
(set wide, ourba. «tre«u graded, oiled. Agent I
on tract No such bargains elsewhere. ...
X. WiKBKNDAKGEH. Ul Lanchlia JUuiJdlo*
Headquarters Are at *j '.
MOODY ®. CO. !^
811-312 Mason Opera House. '.,.:;'.
We oiler bargains In all good mining
■■ • stocks. ■ . -, :, ■■% ,:/ .-
Everything you want you will find in--
the classified. page. One cent a word.

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