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LOSE FIRST GAME BUT WIN
FIRST IS PITCHERS' BATTLE
Oakland Outbats the Seraphs In the
Afternoon, but Fine Felding
by Morleyites Saves
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 10.—Oak
land scored a shutout over , Los An
geles In the morning. It was a pitch
ers' battle. In Which the southerners
suffered more than the home team. In
the afternoon Oakland outbatted Mor
ley's men but lost. Fine fielding by
the visitors at times when hitting was
heaviest prevented Oakland from scor
• Ing. Scores:
Flood. 2b 5 0 2 0 12 1
Toman, If 3 0 0 0 3 0 0
Smith, 3b 4 0 1 0 1 0 1
Brashear, ss 4 0 0 0 2 1 0
Cravath, rf 4 0 1 1 0 0 0
Ross, cf 4 0 1 0 5 0 0
%%£-% •::::::::::::: 8 \ \ S
""". _1 _0 _0 j> _0 j> _0
Totals 34 0 6 2 24 7 2
AB RBH SB PO A E
Van Haltren. cf 4 0 1 1 1 0 0
Devereaux, ss 4 0 0 0 2 4 1
Dunleavy, If 4 0 1 0 1 0 0
Kruger. rf 3 J 0 0 0 0 0
Kelly 2b S 1 0 0 5 1 0
Moskiman, lb 3 1 2 0 10 1 0
Richards, 3b 3 1 2 0 1 1 1
Byrnes, c 3 0 0 0 6 0 0
Blexrud, p _3 _0 J. _0 _1 _1 J.
Total ..-•3O 3 7 1 27 8 3
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles ?22????2 ?Z5
Base hits 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 l-«
Oakland 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 x-3
Base hits 0 1 1 2 0 0 1 2 x-7
xßernard batted for Tozer in ninth inning.
Two base hits— Richards, Moskiman (2),
Dunleavy. First base on errors— Los An
geles, 2; Oakland, 1. First base on called
balls— Blexrud, 2. Left on bases— Los An
geles, 10; Oakland, 3. Struck out— Tozer,
3; Blexrud. 5. Hit by pitcher— Toman.
Double plays— Tozer to Brashear; Dever
eaux to Moskiman. Time— l:22. Umpire-
AB R BH SB PO A E
Bernard, cf 3 110 0 0 0
Toman, 2b 5 0 0 0 110
Smith, 3b 4 0 1 0 3 3 0
Brashear, ss 2 0 0 0 0 1 1
Dillon, lb 4 0 0 0 10 1 0
Cravath, rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 0
Ross. If 4 0 2 0 10 0
Spies, c 4 12 2 9 10
Baum. P _4 JO _1 _0 _2 _4 _0
Totals 33 2 7 2 27 12 1
AB R BH SB PO A E
Van Haltren, cf .... 6 0 10 10 0
Devereaux. ss 3 0 10 13 0
Dunleavy, If 3 0 0 0 8 0 0
Kruger, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Kelly, 2b 4 0 10 4 6 0
Moskiman, lb 4 1 2 0 13 0 1
Richards, 3b 4 0 2 0 0 4 0
Hackett, c 3 0 10 4 2 0
Giaham, p 4 0 j| _1 _1 _3 jO
Total 34 1 11 1 27 18 1
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 0 00020000-3
Base hits 0 110 10 112-7
Oakland 00001000 o—l
Base hits 11103011 8-11
Two base hit— Moskiman. Sacrifice hit—
Devereaux. First base on errors— Loa
Angeles. 1; Oakland, 1. Left on bases—
Los Angeles, D; Oakland, 9. Struck out—
Baum, 9; Graham, 2. Hit by pitcher-
Bernard, Hackett, Dunleavy. Double
plays— Smith to Dillon; Cravath to Spies.
Time— l:ss. Umpire— Davis.
BOBBY KEEFE GIVES SEATTLE
A LONG STRING OF BLANKS
By Associated Press.
SEATTLE, Sept. 10.— Bobby Keefe of
Tacoma had the Seattle batteries at
his mercy today. Seattle was shut out
In a game filled with fielding features.
R. H. E.
Seattle ...0 0000000 o—o 4 3
Tacoma ..0 0020002 I—s 10 1
Batteries — Roach and Frary; Keefe
and Hogan. Umpire — Runkle.
SEALS TAKE FIFTH DRUBBING
AT THE HANDS OF PORTLAND
By Associated Press
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 10.— Portland
■wound up the present home series with
the San Francisco team by scoring
their fifth shut-out of the week. Hltt's
wildness was responsible for the runs
scored by Portland for he forced in
one run and a hit scored the other.
R. H. E.
S Franco .0 0000000 o—o0 — 0 6 5
Portland ..0 0200000 • — 2 6 0
Batteries — Hltt and Wilson; Garvin
and McLean. Umpire — Perrlne.
CLEVELAND AND ST. LOUIS
PLAY THIRTEEN. INNING TIE
By Associated Fress.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 10.— Cleveland and
St. Louis battled thirteen Innings to a
tie today. Rain stopped the contest in
the first half of the fourteenth. At
tendance 4500. Score:
R. H. B.
St. Loui3 2 7 2
Cleveland 2 12 2
Batteries — Sudhoff, Howell and Sug
den; Hess and Buelow.
CHICAGO WINS FIRST GAME,
DETROIT WINS THE SECOND
By Agsociated Press.
CHICAGO, Sept 10.— Chicago broke
even with Detroit today, Detroit win
ning the first game and Chicago the
second. The second game was called
at the end of the seventh Inning on
account of darkness. Attendance 17,000.
First Game — R. H. B.
Chicago 1 6 1
Detroit 3 6 0
' Batteries — Smith and McFarland;
Wiggs and Warner.
t Second Game — R. H. E.
Chicago 5 4 2
Detroit 2 7 2
■-Batteries- — White and Sullivan; Mul
lin and Drill.
BUT FEW FANS WITNEBS
STOCKTON'S EASY, VICTORY
By Associated Press.
STOCKTON."/ 1 Sept 10.— In a poorly
attended ; game at Oak ; park • ' *odag
Stockton easily defeated San Fran
cisco. The score:
R. H. E.
Stockton 7 3 1
San Francisco 2 6 6
Batteries — Ferguson and McMurray;
O'Banon and Radford. Umpire—Har
per. ' _
OVERALL SHOWS REULBACH
SOME FINE PITCHING POINTS
CINCINNATI, Sept. . 10.— Two games
were scheduled for this afternoon, but
owing to darkness and bad grounds the
second game was declared off. Reul
bach and Overall were the pitchers In
the game that was played, the Cin
cinnati man excelling his famous rival
at all points. Attendance 8000. Score:
R. H. E.
Cincinnati 6 11 1
Chicago 2 8 1
Batteries — Overall and Schlel; Reul
bach and Kiln?- Umpire — Bauswlne.
PITTSBURQ SCORES FIVE RUNS
IN A SIX. INNING GAME
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 10.— Rain broke up
a well played game between Plttsburg
and St. Louis today. At the end ol
the sixth Inning the score was:
St. Louis S 7- 1
Plttsburg 5 7 0
Batteries — Thielman and Grady; Lel
fleld and Pitz. Umpire — Emslie.
BUTLER WINS FIRST PUCE
- IN CHOICE SCORE GOLF
Makes Net Score of 71, One Better
Than Maule, Who Made the
Course In 72
"W. W. Butler won first place In the I
choice score golf tournament which i
commenced Saturday at the Country I
club. His gross of 72 was the best of]
the event, and an allowance of one
stroke gave him 71 net, one better than i
F. W. Maule, who took second with 12 !
net W. Frederlckson and E. D. Silent j
tied for third place with 73 net. There j
were twenty-five contestants. Follow- ;
ing are the full scores of all who fin-i
Best ball. H'dcap. Not. |
W. W. Butler 72 1 ''-
F. W. Maule SO S 75
W\ Frederickson . . 73 0 ' .;
E. D. Silent 77 -4 7J I
M. M. Harris SO 6 74;
C. H. McFarland 73 4 74;
J. L. Ball 80 5 75 i
R. R. McKlnney SI 6 .o
W. H. Spinks 80 4
G. Holterhoff, Jr. ..82 6 7«
S. C. Lines SO 3
F. N. Coffin 85 7 7s
V. E. Howard 85 6 7?
S. S. Parsons 85 6 .9
C. B. Jones 88 8 SO
S. G. Wilson 84 3 81
"W. Cosby, George Steckel, A. F. Mor
lan, P. R. Wilson, G. B. Ellis, R. H.
Ingram, G. J. Denis, M. L. Graff, C.
A. Henderson did not hand in cards.
LOS ANGELES AND PORTLAND
PLAY HERE ALL THIS WEEK
After a Few More Short Trips North
the Rest of the Season Will
Be Spent Here
The baseball team is coming horn».,
and Tuesday will begin a week's series
with Portland at Chutes baseball park.
The Angels have been away from home
for a long time, but their welcome will
be doubly warm on that account and
most of the games during the rest of
the season will be played here.
This Is the way the games will be
arranged for the rest of the season.
Portland opens here Tuesday and
plays until September 17. San Fran
cisco opens here September 19 and
plays until September 24. Los Angeles
then goes to San Francisco and plays
September 27-30 and October 1-8. The
team then Junkets to Tacoma where it
plays October 10-15. Tacoma comes
south for the week beginning October
17 and will be followed by Seattle for a
week. Portland will follow Seattle and
then all the rest of the games will be
payed here, unless the schedule should
be changed in the meantime.
RIVERSIDE ELKS DEFEAT
SANTA BARBARA HERD
Hard Hitting a Feature of Both
Teams and Errors Are
Special to The Heiald.
SANTA BARBARA, Sept. 10.— The
Riverside Elks won yesterday's ball
game from the Santa Barbara Elks
with a score of 3 to 2.
It was a close and interesting con
test with strong batting on both Bides.
Hosp of Riverside pitched a pretty
game and kept the locals guessing.
Snyder also did good work in the box.
The visitors were a little off on baae
throwing and the Santa Barbara play
ers were somewhat slow on their feet.
Both teams scored one In the first In
ning. The Riversides two in the fourth
and the Barbarians one in the seventh.
Over 2000 people witnessed the game.
R. H. E.
Riverside 8 4 3
Santa Barbara 2 5 6
Batteries — R. Hosp and Newcomba;
Snyder and Wlttenmeyer. Umpires —
W. Evans and M. A. Hunt.
LOS ANGELES CRICKET CLUB
WINS FROM SANTA MONICA
The Los Angeles Cricket club won a
match from the Santa Monica club on
the polo grounds at the beach resort
Saturday. The Los Angeles club's ad
vantage was an inning and 200 runs.
In this match Captain H. P. Justice of
the Los Angeles club beat the cricket
record of the United States with (in
Innings of 101, not out. The most suc
cessful bowlers were H. P. Justice,
Hlggins and Wood for Los Angeles, and
Stanßfield and Dudley for Santa Mon
ica. John Alton scored and R. R.
Buggs and J. T. Hall umpired.
NEW SPORTING GOODB HOUSE
TO BE FORMALLY OPENED
B. H. Dyas and George T. Cline
have opened a new sporting goods
house at 116 Weßt Third street and
will have their formal opening today.
The firm Is known as Dyas & Cline.
Both are popular young men who have
occupied prominent places ' In . the
sporting world of Los Angeles for sev
eral yean. . <
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER v, 1905.
FITZ ADVISES AGAINST
DRAWING COLOR LINE
AKGUES NEGRO HAS PUGILISTIC HIHHTS
Asserts That no Champion's Title Is Clear Who Refuses to
Meet All Men Able to Give Battle for Honors
in Sauared Arena
The World's Ex-Champion Tells "Why It
la Drawn and How It Affects
(Copyright, 1905, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
I have always wanted to talk a little
about the color line In pugilism, and
this seems about as good a time as any.
A lot of tommy rot has been printed in
one way or another, and I hardly think
any of it has hit the, well, let us say,
solar plexus of the subject.
To begin with, we've got to admit
there is a color line and as long as there
is pugilism in this country there will be
one. Why? Simply because there •will
always be negro fighters, for the negro
is peculiarly fitted to be a pugilist in
some ways and just as unfit for it in
other ways, but there will always be a
few of them with both qualities com
You'll hear a lot of men tell you that
drawing the color line won't affect a
record. That's all foolishness. It -will
and it must, because for a man to be
champion in any case he must meet
all the men who think they have a
chance to get the championship away
from him. and if one or two of those
chaps are negroes there will always
exist a doubt as long as he refuses to
I claim the middleweight champion
ship, and the only reason I hold it is
because I beat the best men at that
weight. No negro has yet come run
ning up to tell me he thought he could
■wallop my head off and take it away
from me, but if he did I'm inclined to
dink I'd have to give him a battle
Kow others are different. When a
fighter is working along trying to get a
whack at everything that stands be
tween him and the top notch, you don't
hear much about any color line, and it's
only when he gets to sitting on the top
step and fanning himself with a $100
panama hat that he begins to see any
thing funny looking about a black
I guess it's Just human nature. A fel
low feels he can get finicky with his
likes and his dislikes when he gets near
the top, and perhaps it won't do to
blame him overmuch for that, for he's
worked pretty hard for his Job and can
afford to take a chance now and then.
Not that it's right, however, for It
isn't. The laws of the United States
say that a black man is as good as a
white man. That's as It may be, but
the fact remains that if there Is an
extra good negro In line for the perch
on the top bough and the champion
looks at him through a smoked tele
scope and says he's not meeting colored
parties right then there's a whole lot
of men who'll sneer in a nasty way and
"Of course it's all right, but it looks
as if he's a little bit leary of that black
and tan proposition, and maybe he Is.
From the way the chocolate man talks
he's got good stuff in him and So-and-
So ought to give him a chance any
That's the talk.
Fair Shake for All
Understand me, I'm not taking up
Bides on the question or saying what
any man ought or ought not to do. I'm
the boy in the lookout taking a peek
over the situation, and I know that's
the way a lot of the sporting element
If there's anything an American likes,
it's a fair shake for everybody all
around. Mind you, I'm not talking
about crooks, short-card men and tin
horns, but the American people as a
class, or perhaps I'd better say, the
Anglo-Saxon people. If a chap behaves
himself and is decent in his askings,
nnd gets turned down by the big finger,
there's a whole lot of sympathy going
around for the down-trodden negro
brother and that's no message from a
I dream book, either.
That's why I say drawing the color
line can affect a man's record, because
you see it is not proved that the negro
can't knock his daylights out, and while
there is no saying that he can, still
there's always the chance that he
It's not a bit of good for Bob Fltzslm
mons, we'll say, to stand up and howl
through a megaphone that he's the
champion if he can't prove it. The
only way he can prove it is to step
down off the pedestal, pull on the
gloves and go out after that climbing
darky and either give or take one good
Negroes Not Easy
I've met negroes and I've always
found them so and so. I don't mean
that they're easy, for they're not; but
I never saw one yet that could get
away with me anyway, and maybe
that's why I'm not refusing any of
them that have a legitimate claim a
chance to get what's coming to them.
Jefflries drew the color line and I
think he made a mistake. I don't want
to seem to be criticising Jeff In any
way, because a man has a right to run
his own game to suit himself, but I do
think he made a mistake, because It al
ways leaves that opening in a man's
A man can't be a champion forever
because there's always some young fel
low coming along who has a look in,
and he has the chance to hand you the
punch that will send you off to the
shadows. It's always been so, and
while a lot of them have stayed a long
while they always get things In the
i Borne of them try to retire and hand
the championship over to some other
fellow, but you'll find there's a string
tied to the gift and they suddenly
drag it back again.
Corbett gave the belt over to Peter
Maher, but he took it back In a hurry
when he found Peter hadn't the class to
hold It. Anything that goes to throw
a shade on a fighter's record ought to
be ripped off and the color line does as
much to harm a man's popularity as
anything, I think, unless It's a direct
charge of crookedness, and that doesn't
There are a lot of men in this world
who think the negro is a good fighting
proposition, and they have some reason
for it, too, for there was Peter Jackson,
there was George Dixon, there was
Joe Walcott and there is Joe Gans.
Those men made names for them
selves, and they did It legitimately.
As I said a while back, some of these
colored men have a reason for being
fighters. They nearly all have a long
reach, and that counts for a good
Hard Heads Help
They generally have a hard head,
and can take a punch there that would
drop a white man. Then most of them
are short necked like Walcott The
hardest thing In the world would be
to rap that fellow on the Jaw, for he
has no neck at all that I could ever
When the whole thing simmers down
to cases, it's easy to see that Jeff has
hurt himself Just a little bit by
scratching that chalk line across his
Popularity is a funny thing here in
this country. You're a hero one minute
and then youre — well, something else.
Who had a harder time than poor old
Admiral Dewey? He came back here
and the whole nation was rolling over
to get a chance to put Its neck under
Then George made a bad play — led
the wrong card or something — and he
got his from every hole and corner of
the country. That's why I say It's
foolish for the man at the top to get
too funny, for the first thing he knows
some lad will come along with an ax
and cut off the limb he's sitting on, and
he gets a bad fall.
We're fickle over here, very fickle. I
say we because I'm an American citi
zen, even if I was born In Cornwall, and
I like the country and its ways and the
way it treated me. You get along
splendidly here until you get a little bit
proud, and the minute you stick your
chin up in the air and try to look over
a housetop some fellow without any
particular malice Just shoves a scant
ling between your feet and when you're
wabbling on the flint the bystanders
kick you gently to remind you that it
won't do to get too gay.
I don't know but It's a good idea, for
It keeps a man in reasonable shape and
prevents him from wearing a hat that's
three sizes larger than is good for him.
But to get back to that color line
business. Maybe I'm a bit freer In my
view than I would be if I'd been- born
In the south Instead of England, but
then you see over there there are
mighty few negroes and they're not
looked on so much with the same eye
we look at them over here, and if a
man Is going to be champion of the
world, and a popular champion, he's
got to take care what the world thinks
He's got to sacrifice some of his feel
ings if he's going to do that popular
Idol business, for he can't forget that
he's a public figure in a way, and he's
got to do what the public want him to
do or get off the top step.
Just as long as there are men of good
red blood in the world there will be
fighters and the fellow who does all he
can to keep his end of the game up will
be the boy who's going to get the small
change that's going around.
I believe in meeting the negro If he's
got a look in, for If there's any public
sympathy going to be spilled around, I
want to get It for myself, and It makes
a chap feel a lot more comfortable.
Mind you, I'm not saying, that the
men who have drawn the color line are
wrong, but I do think they were hasty.
The grip a fighter has on the public
Isn't any too strong anyway, and he
wants to put sand on his hands to hold
on to what he's got . • .. •
Don't draw the color line, boys.
While It may save your fine feelings
that you have gathered up since you
reached the top, It's going to splash a
bit of mud on the record you've got
framed ;• and ■ hanging up In the . old
. ;The Purity of Burnett'* lV»nlllal V»nllla
Is unquestioned, by. food commissions
HART IS WINNING
HOT AIR BATTLES
WHIPS EVERY WHITE MAN
WITH HIS TONGUE
EVEN WANTS TO MEET JEFF
The Louisville Man Says the Retired
Champion Has Had His Day
and That Age and Weight
Marvin Hart wants to fight Bob Fltz
slmmons, or rather Bob wants to take
another chance at Jeffries' belt, and
Hart says he is ready to meet Fltz.
But, away down deep in the subcon
sciousness of his ego, Hart don't want
to fight anybody.
"I am ready to fight any white man
In the world. I do not think any man
now in the ring can defeat me. "When
I am beaten it will be recorded that it
was a fight from first to last and that
the victor was punished within an Inch
of his life.
"Gus Ruhlln ought to put up a great
battle when we meet, and I expect to
fight him before long. We have met
twice and I had it on him in a six-round
bout. In the second fight it was about
even. Ruhlin cut an artery over my
left eye and I suffered for a time from
loss of blood, but toward the last I was
myself and knocked Ruhlln down.'
"Bob Fitzslmmons says he can whip
me. Fltz Is on If he can make good. If
we meet there will be no doubt about
the result Fltz is a great pugilist, but
I can outpunch him. I believe I can
whip him in fifteen rounds.
Wants to Fight Jeff
"Jeffries has had his day. Age and
weight has told Its story. I trust h<»
can train down for another fight. I am
willing to take him on."
The fighting world stands aghast at
this exhibition of audacity. Marvin
Hart Is treading on dangerous ground
when he utters such blasphemy. Jeff
ries Is not the man to be taunted, and
some day ho might take a notion to
step Into the ring again and Hart would
ascertain what a really good man could
do to him.
"When Marvin gets his sledgehammer
a-going and his hot air bellows a-pump
lng, the "knocks" and conceit come out
in chunks. Here is some more of It:
"Mike Schreck of Cincinnati wants a
fight and lam willing. Mike is a rough
and ready fighter and full of grit. He
feels confident he can defeat me. He
was also confident he could best Fitz
slmmons in the bout planned to take
place In Salt Lake City the day before
my fight -with Root. I don't doubt
Schreck would go some for four or five
rounds, but I would soon let the steam
out of his valves.
"Frank Gotch is anxious for ring
honors and has announced that he !s
willing to meet me. Nothing would
please me better. I will make a side
bet up to $5000 that I can defeat him.
The kind of strength he possesses does
not win fights.
"It looks as if Tom Sharkey, 'Kid' Mc-
Coy, George Gardner and 'Kid' Carter
are out of the game. If they think I
am an easy proposition they can get
my game. I have beaten Jack O'Brien
and can do It again."
Pass the pipe.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Pacific Coast League
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Oakland 40 24 16 .600
Tacoma 36 19 17' .528
Los Angeles 35 IS 17 .614
Portland 36 18 18 .500
San Francisco 35 17 .18 .486
Seattle 33 11 22 .333
Ratea to Snornmento
On account of the California State fair
at Sacramento September 2 to 9, and the
calibration Native Sons of the Golden
West September I, the Southern Pacific
will tell tickets a', one and one-third fare
for round trip from all points In Cali
fornia to Sacramento. Tickets will be
on sale August 31 to September 9 Inclus
ive, and will be good for return until
September 11. Continuous passage is re
quired in each direction. Information at
Southern Pacific ticket office, 261 South
C. F. A. LAST
Pure Wines. Whiskies
and Liquors for Use
During your summer outing
and you will never purchase
The price is regulated by*
the age and quality; satisfac-
tion in both guaranteed.
cTWail orders given prompt
and careful attention.
Both Phones Main 38
129 • 13! North Main Street
LOS ANGELES, CAL
Pale and Q^A/^l BavarlaD
••' ' On Draught at
Jos. Melczer & Co. 141-147 S. Main
i HOLLENBECK LODGE NO.
'• JV"' " 819 F. & A. M. will confer the
VM^ Ist degree Tuesday evening,
/\sr\ Sept. 12th. ■ '■■'•* '-,•••-•*.■*
/ ~- * J* yiTHU DICK, Seoretarjv
Woman 's Kidney Troubles
Lydia E. PlnKham's Vegetable Compound te Espe-
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Of all the diseases known, with
whioh women are afflicted, kidney dis-
ease is the most fatal. In fact, unless
early and correot treatment is applied,
the weary patient seldom survives.
Being fully aware of this, Mrs. Pink-
ham, early in her career, gave exhaust-
ive study to the subject, and in pro-
ducing her great remedy for woman's
ills — Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound — was careful to see that it
contained the correct combination of
herbs which was sure to control that
fatal disease, woman's kidney troubles.
The Vegetable Compound acts in har-
mony with the laws that govern the
entire female system, and while there
are many so called remedies for kidney
troubles, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound is the 'only one espe-
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loins, backache, bearing down pains,
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swelling under the eyes or sharp pains
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Lvoia E. Puikliiui's Vegetable CwiJi»vui.J
£ofsf?s£l\ Rockers, Chairs, Tables,
ffi^,». lj> Screens, Taborets, Foot
lH '*.. V* *' W Stools, Flower Stands, Shoe
lHv v S^^jlj? Boxes, Work Baskets, Scrap
=!'svjl Baskets, Dog Baskets, Etc.
OMv. A.'iy«| This Is the Ideal summer furniture, being
r'" ; i^ «\s\ --^SSjSlx adapted practically to use In all rooms,
S»Sl2££Avl **T^ V a3 ' n ' e " ns for P nrcl ' eß - It Is handsome
BJfP*^3§SiM,\ii v"^"~*T ' n appearance, artistic both In design and
ttP** H^uay?\'J' J-^^ finish, and may be had in a wide variety
fe» ( '*^ttfe^^^ 01 pieces.
•"•E&s-j/ Y>| The Moat Complete Showing In the
City, Most Attractively Priced
The Bargain Basement has many attractions for the frugal furniture !
seeker, and every day finds new offerings. If the article you need Is
there the saving will be worth your while. As an Illustration of values
note the following:
$55 Oak Davenport and --.—-.,. ., ,-,.y. r .
Combination Bed QJJ^lXji^^ \
Gate-end pattern— a handsome Daven- MOA£*i^3*^K^r'ii WwpSW
port by day And a perfect full size £ J C=|S>^£^>^s<ss dgjaJJfl ■
bed at night; fancy head and foot 8 f f f" rnTt" j<li-— k
rails, large compartment for bedding; \\/ ' i I . \ It i — -*^^^| '
covered in green ye- I^OO CZ£\ It
lour. Cut from J55 Jttj^ m lj\t U>— — — — ,
to ■ T""'* ■"'^ •
psssffi&ar-i $57.50 Folding Cabinet I
11 Mil Bed Like Cut.
I 111! 11l fill IS of golden oak, resembles a handsome bookcase: '
rJiJ tUta UU aH ar t glasa, panaled doors; three-quarter iron bed
IBS KB UB OH with cable spring; high-class fl>O£T t\t\
fa <m .^^afpl throughout. Cut from $57.50 3)«JD«UU
$7.50 Mahogany $16.50 OakTablefor ,
Corner <£ J !l J Library (| A
Chair *pO fi^Pfi Use *"'
Fancy corner chair, like \| 1(1 1/ Quarter-sawed oak library table,
cut, nice mahogany finish, 1 * I II fancy turned rope pattern legs,
upholstered in red or green II polished top with beautiful
velour. <l grain.
$45 Genuine Mahogany Dresser Cut. to $29.50
Nicely finished, has fancy shaped front, large French bevel plate mirror,
two large and two small drawers. A full third under actual worth.
Hardwood Porch Furniture at a Reduction (L a
$? Rocker, Like Cut iflMJl
Handsomely finished, in ceiling-wax red'or olive weathered; ICl^tjQl
double cane seats, fancy spindle backs and sides; exceed- If'^S&irSfl^
Ingly well built and very comfortable. Settee, $6.25; ladles' <V ~^irsr
rocker, $2.50; arm chair or arm rocker (like cut). #**^
413-5-7 S9MAIN < B^- STRE ET.
HERALD ADS WIN!
Doubt not but that you \ KNABE PIANOS \
can secure best flowers at Jk ■ . Exoiuilvs Aganti . '\t \
lower prices at Wolfskin's. , ; |1 Metropolitan Music Co. A
210 West Second. IV «4 w«t Fifth atrwt V
■■:.■-:'--■:■ ■■■■-: ■■■..;■ :|2-, ;•; rZgjii ;;.:»: 4; :
Mrs. Samuel Frake, of Prospeot
Plains, N. J., writes:
Dear Mn. Plnkhom :—
I en nuot thank you enough for what Lydia
E. riukbuiu'a Vegetable Compound hai done
forme. When I flret wrote to yo,u I had Buf-
fered for years with what the doctor called
kidney trouble and congestion of Hie womb.
My back ached dreadfully all the time, and I
suhVred bo with that bearing-down feeling I
could hardly walk across the room. I did not
g«t any bettor, to decided to stop doctoring
with my physician and take Lydia E. Pink-
ham'i Vegetable Compound and I am thank-
ful to nay It has entirely cured me. Ido all
my own work, have no more backache and
all the bad symptom* have disappeared.
I cannot praise your medicine enough, and
would adviie all women •uffering with kidney
trouble to try it.
Mrs. J. W. Lang, of 030 Third Aye*
nue, New York, writes :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
I have been a great sufferer with kidney
trouble. My back ached all the time and I
waa discouraged. I heard that Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound would enre
kidney disease, and I began to take It: and it
haji cured me when everything else had failed.
1 hare recommended It to lota of people and
they all praise It veSy highly.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing In-
Women suffering 1 from kidney
trouble, or any form of female weak-
ness are Invited to promptly communi-
cate with Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn,
Mass. Out of the great volume of ex-
perience which she has to draw from,
ft is more than likely she has the very
knowledge that will help your case.
Her advice is free and always help-
i a W(ttaa'« ifoiftttj lOi' HMlidif » UIS.