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News of the Courts WHITE SLAVE CHARGE AGAINST SCHOOLBOY Mills Sing. Chinese Lad, Up Be fore Judge Wilbur in the Juvenile Court TIoM on a charse of conrluctir.s «■ traffic In "White slaves" in the Chinese district of Los Angeles, Mills Sing, a Chinese high BChool boy, 18, who is said to be the most i>v in youthful depravity of any Chines* btled into the Juvenle court, was given a ing yesterday and remanded to jail in default i bond. , , ver a year Ping has beon on parole for Jiving a riotous exist, mo in rooming houses In different parts of the city out of « ed In American style olotbea and speak ing English as a native, he has man,. obtain a hold over white wi Recently he was arrested for Roing to a rooming house with Abhie Sheehan, and the latest witness against him Is Edith Curtis, a lar<?e girl under 18 years of age. who he Is Charted with placing in the hands of a number of Chinese for immoral purposes. The parent! of Sing, Sir. and Mrs. (Joe Hoo Flng of 344 Apablasa street, have recently ehown slens of prosperity and have purchased c. ranch, where they Intend to live. Mrs. Sins was In court yesterday, and Judge Wilbur asked he-: "What do you want me to do with this ooy '■I dl.in't tai iw, jludge," she said, her voice tearful, but her face like that of a wooden image. "Mly heart is almost bloke." For the present young Sing is being held on the charge of violating his parole, while a new complaint Is being made out against him in the township court. INSANE? HUMPH! NOT AT ALL; THEY 'CASUALLY MET' Judge Finds Plaints of Woman. Followed, Without Foundation Hettie Barnes, who charged J. H. Walton with being Insane because he followed her and her sister, Mrs. E. M. Batson, on the Btreets of the city, and wrote threatening letters, she said, failed to prove her charge that Walton Is of unsound mind before the Insanity commission yesterday, and Walton was discharged. After asking Walton a few questions, Judge Bordwell turned his attention to Miss Barnes. He asked her If she were married, and she replied in the negative. When he asked her if pho ever had been she paid "no." She then gave a detailed statement as to Walton following her and her sister on the Btreets, but after some close questioning Judge Bordwell turned to the sister, Mrs. E. M. Batson, and soon brought a shattered romance to the light. With one sharp tlon after another Judge Bordwell brought out that Mrs. Eatson and Walton had "casually met" In a downtown restaurant and the ac quaintance ripened wonderfully. Mrs. Batson admitted Walton had told her he came to Los Angeles for his health, that he had disposed of a small mining property for a mere $18,000 and that the friendship ripened into love. When Walton commenced to seek a Job with which to secure funds for ordinary expenses Mrs. Batson's regard grew cold in the same ratio that Walton's became warmer. In this manner It was brought out why Walton followed the couple, and after a little admonitory talk by the court Walton was dismissed, greatly to the chagrin of the listers. SUES FOR CUT IN SECRET PROFIT IN REALTY DEAL R. W. Levitt. Guardian of V. C. Newton. Wants Catterns to Pay R. W. Levitt, as guardian ad litem. of Jacob C. Newton, an incompetent, filed suit agalnsl Frank A. Cattern and his wife, Clara Newton Cattern, in the superior court yesterday, alleg ing that Cattern pulled off a fraudulent deal In 1905 in the sale of fifty acres of land hnld jointly by Jacob C. Newton, May Newton Levitt and Clara Newton Cattern. The plaintiff states that 160 acres of valuable land near the city was owned jointly by Jacob C. Newton and his wife previous to 1895, that Mrs. Newton later died and divided her. half between her two daughters, Mrs. Newton and Mrs. •' i! tern. H> alleges that Cattern came to Jacob C. Newtun and misrepresented that mortgages on the property were about to be foreclosed and eecured his consent to sell fifty acres to a man named Peterson for $40,<X>i>. Levitt now alleges that the sale was fixed BO that Cat tern and Ij. R. Garrett. who repre Ff-nteri a syndicate, bought it through Pi f r |40 ■ B the syndicate to believe th> > ■were paying $60,000 for it. Alleging that the deal was made for a secret profit by Cattern nnd others, Levitt asks the court to award the plaintiffs un equal share of the profits. CHARGES HE WAS BUNCOED IN BUYING MINING STOCK Information was fi!«d in Judge Davis' court j t< -lay by the district atorney'a office aglnst "\\ r, H. Jay, alleging that he had obtained $500 from a. W. Robbins by fraudulently repn Ing that he was the owner of a valuable g >ld mine. It Is claimed by the district attorney that Jay represented to nubbins that he owned the Uaxter mine at Tec pa, that he bad paid $30,000 for it anrt had heen offered $75,000 for the prop erty. Jay told Robti us, it is claimed, that there were ■■"" Hacks of ore on the dump in which the gold looked like "wheat In a bin," and he offered RobViins a ehanco to get in on the ground floor by selling 30,000 shares to him lor $500. HEIRS WILL AGAIN ASK FOR DIVISION OF ESTATE When the hearing of a petition for partial distribution of the JiJj.OK) John J. Oharnnck estate came up before Judge Rives yesterday it was dismissed on motion of the petitioners, who will file a new one shortly. In the petition which was dismissed the court was requested to make a distribution to the heirs of JUi.'.'l'u of the estate. RECEIPTS ARE GOOD Judge Jan,. yesterday decided thot the re ceipts produced l<y J. P. Goytli li, who wns sued by Burton Banborn and other for (2350, alleged to be due tho estate of the lad- Michael J. Byrnes, for which the plaintiff la executor, ■were valid, awarding Judgment to the defen riant, It had been claimed by the attorneys for the plaintiffs thai two receipts bad . ten "raised" by it- ■ defendant to cover the amount. SEVEN YEARS FOR CRONIN William H. Cronln, oharßfd with mistreat- Ing a girl IS years old, who pU-aded guilty recently, was refused probation by Judge Davis of th criminal court yeaterday after bearing the testimony of half a dozen witnesses and nontenced tha prisoner to seven years in Kolsoin. DIVORCE SUITS FILED Dlvorct suite f.lrd In the ouperior court yes terday are as folio* Rebaoca R. Turner vh. .Tarab Turner, Ernest usliorn vs. Mabel B D, Knnla Crabb vh. Carrli> M. Crahl , I ' W. Hawps vs. Willis Ignore Hawa and Wll liam J. Hogan vs. Mary K. Hogan. At Arrowhead Hot Springs you will Ket rest, comfort, good water and mountain air, with a first -class table, American plan. Summer rates now on. Write for Information. WHEN DOES A HIGHWAY BECOME A PUBLIC ROAD? Witnesses Seek to Solve Puzzle in Rindge Estate Case Many witnesses for the government wnv heard yesterday In the Rindg* case now before tve.-ial Examiner Irfo Longley, in which the government Is endeavoring to open wagon roads leading from the coast to its property bounding the Rinciga rancho on the Interior. BenrU of these witnesses are pioneers of that section, who have lived there since 1877. Tho government contends that the roads are in good condition and that they were made by public travel years before the estate olo» d them to travel. More than 100 witnesses have nibpoenasd from that district to testify regarding their condition. rds introduced will go back as far as ISM, when the property was a gift from the Spanish king. MOTHER WANTS $25,000 FOR DEATH OF HER SON Railway Company Sued by Two for Alleged Negligence Two suits were filed in the superior court lay apainst the os Angeles & Re el indo Railway company as the result of an accident in Inglewood on January 31, when Palmer Ewlng was killed and an au tomoblle in which he was riding, belonging to George T. Saviera. was smashed by one of the company's oars sulking them. Mrs. Melissa Michener. mother of the dead man, is suing the company for $25,000 for the death of her son on the ground that the defendant was negligent, and Saviers Is suing the company for $1000 for the smash- Ing of his automobile for the soam reason. LEGAL RED TAPE TANGLES EFFORTS OF CLAIMANT In granting letters of administration on $1020 left in a local bank by T. Y. Callahan, who perished on Mt. Taeoma last August, Judge Rives yesterday required testamen tary proof from the petitioner, J. G. John son of Los Angeles, who Is securing the money for the deceased's brother, Owen Cal lahan of Seattle. T. Y. Callahan was a globe-trotter and mountain climber who had made records in elimliing the Alps, the Andes, the Hima layas, the Rockies and numerous other big mountain ranges. Last summer he essayed to climb Mt. Taeoma and -was caught In a snow storm on August 15. Johnson "was a visitor at the Camp of Clouds on the side of Mt. Taeoma at the time and met Owen Cnllahan and party when they were searching for the missing man. He helped in the search, hut all that was found was an alnenstock and a pair of gloves. The dead man had left amounts in varl -0:s i.-inks throughout the country during his travels and Johnson is securing the $1020 to pave Callahan the trouble of mak ing the trip here for It. DE ROSIER CASE PENDING Jake De Rosier, the motorcyclist, charged with contributing to the dependency of a minor girl, was given a hearing before Judge Wilbur of the juvenile court yesterday and the case taken under advisement until next Tuesday morning. MUIR ARRAIGNED OeraM Mulr. who was Indicted by the grand jury on three charges of forgery re cently, was arraigned before Judge Wilbur of the juvenile court yesterday and May 11 was the time set for him to plead. OLDEST CHAUFFEUR IN THE WORLD AT 00 TEAMS OF AGE. AIR. JAMES A. STORY DRIVES HIS OWX CAR Mr. James A. Story of Cuba, N. V., has the honor of being the oldest man in the world who runs his own automobile.. He Is \ a wonderfully preserved old gentleman and is in BUCh flno physical condition and has such steady nerve that, while he is 90 years of age, he is a first-mass chauffeur, and his old friends and neighbors have sufficient faith In his ability to ride with him. His inseparable companions on his trips are his fellow townsmen, Mr. Alonzo Jordan and Mr. John A. Pox. Mr. Jordan Is the oldest man living who was born in Cuba, and is now 84 years old. Mr. Fox la another fine old man. Mr. Story's 90 years sit lightly on him. He doesn't look like a man o*er 70, and he credits his health, strength and vigor and the retention of all his faculties to the use of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey for the last IS years as practically his only medicine, and he says it has done him a world of good. Mr. Jordan and Mr. For are also patients of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, and they can not say too much in praise of what it has done for them. In 1860, just a half century ago, the formula of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey was discovered. It was also discovered that It was a great curative agent in the treatment of tubercu losis, bronchitis, other throat and lung trou bles and in all stomach troubles. During these fifty years critics, some chem ists and other dealers, who were interested In products which they claimed to be "Just as good" as Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, have done everything in their power to discredit Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey and the great work it hits done for humanity, but without success. The fame of Duffy' Pure Malt Whiskey has spread the world over and stands today the most celebrated and moat successful medicine known.—Adv. DESMOND'S H> Corner Third and Spring Sts. Douglas Bldg. w^Jr ALL the conveniences of the small shop, together with oiif larger displays of Men's Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Underwear, I.fits, Gloves, Fancy Waistcoats, Hats and so forth, relieve shopping here of much of its irksomeness. This week we offer the following SPECIAL VALUES in ■/• ; Wilson Brothers Shirts at E? EACH 7E? EACH All Sizes $2.50, $2.00 and $1.50 Qualities '' This offering is UNPRECEDENTED in the history of ready-to-wear merchandising. Eye hath not seen, nor ear heard, neither hath it even entered into the minds of men that such a magnificent shirt offering would be accessible at REDUCED PRICES in the month of May— but it's here. Now all you need to do is to reach out and seize hold of this opportunity. No mat ter what you have planned to do, your own self-interest demands its cancellation and a trip to Desmond's. See our window display. Ask to See One of Our $14.75 Suits for Men LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1910. Municipal Affairs CIVIL SERVICE PUTS ONE OVER ON CITY COUNCIL Commission Bars Woodbury from Job of Supply Clerk-Reap pointment Too Late The attempt of the city council to put one over on the civil service commission in the appointment of Roger A. Woodbury us clerk of tlie supply committee didn't work very well. The council was a day or two late, in appointing Woodbury for another sixty days on an emergency order. There were eligible* on the civil service llsl at the time Woodburj was reappolnfd by the council last week and the civil service commission has directed Secretary W. A Spaldlng to return the emergency appoint menl ami kindly invite the council to a clerk from the civil service list. The position Is only temporarily open, for Bert I-. Farmer, the regular supply committee clerk, expects to return to his duties July !■ Hi' is now acting as census marshal and secured leave of abseence for four months In which to do the work. Woodbury, seven others, took the civil examination, but failed to pass Three who ,r 1 take the examination passed and were put on the eligible list and the civil service commission says one of these must be appointed to the position. HOLLYWOOD REMEMBERED BY MAYOR ALEXANDER J. M. Hunter Appointed to Help Lissner Run the Railways Mayor Alexander yesterday appointed James M. Hunter as a member of the public utilities board to help Meyer Lissner run the strei l car companies. There has been a \acancy on the board since Paul Haupt resigned several weeks ago. find I.lssuer is getting round shouldered with the weight of the burdens he has to bear. Mr. Hunter lives in Hollywood, and this is one of the fine points of the business, to give Hollywood something like that lor coming In as pajt of the city. Hollywood is the only recently annexed suburb that has representa tion on any of the boards. Mr. Hunter Is president of the Provident Building and Loan association at 135 South Broadway, and will help some in getting through the difficulties that confront the board. The board Is now composed of Meyer Lissner, president; F. J. Hart and James M. Hunter. ECONOMY IN ELECTION SUPPLIES TOO COSTLY 'Left Overs' of Monthly Voting Bees Not to Be Reused Economy In election supplies costs too much, the supply committee found yesterday, and no effort will be made to assemble those supplies returned from the last election. But such ma terial as Is onTiand will be turned over to the lowest bidder, who offers to furnish supplies fi.r the primary flection June 2. and he will be expected to give the city a discount. The supply committee has been demanding of City Clerk Lclaflde that all supplies re turned unusued from former election be sent -ut at following elections, so as to reduce the high cost of the monthly voting contests. But the clerk finds that he will have to pay men J" a day to assemble these supplies, and the cost will be more than they are worth. AQUEDUCT ACCOUNTANT QUITS; TWO MEN ON JOB W. M. Nelson, chief accountant and dis bursing agent of the aqueduct bureau, re signed his position yesterday and made *s big a hole in the bureau as if some one had taken out a drawer and lost it. So big v» as the hole, in fact, that the board* of public works had to appoint two men to take his place. The board divided the work and made L. E. Moselle disbursing agent and E. V. Harding' chief accountant. Nel son resigned to accept a position with the Southern Pacific. REFERENDUM PETITION 0. X.; MANY NAMES THROWN AWAY f'harles L. Wilde, chief deputy city clerk, and his checkers finished checking the referendum petition yesterday and find there are a sufficient number of perfectly good names to make it mandatory on the council to call a special election and submit the ord nance to a referendum election. Tht t a were over 6000 signatures on the »n, fcwit as only 2*>l _' v f-ra required they were checked up to a little beyond that ■ r and the rest chucked into the waste basket. FOR SALE—OLD BRIDGE The temporary bridge acrou the river at Main Btreet is ready to be removed, an the new bridge Is completed and accepted and fho old onf is no longer of use. The bridge Is to bi old to the highest bidder, as it is good for nothtog but the materials It contains. MIX BUSINESS* AND FUN AT ANNUAL MEETING Humane Society for Children Elects New Directors The annual fneetlng of the Los Angeles Humane Socloty for Children was held last evening; at the Alexandria hotel, about 150 members being present. A new l.oard of directors was elected and they will organize at once aud elect officers for the society to servo during the coming year. An excellent program was rendered, num bers including a recitation by Mrs. George Ooldsmitfl formerly Miss Lillian Barkha'rt of the nurbank theater forces, which was really dolightrul. Others of note on the program won- Bishop T .1. Oonaty and Mrs. Marlon Welsh. The board of trustees selected wore: p r Helen Woodroffe. Mrs. F. E. Fay. Mrs. Kred Hooker-Jones. Mrs. J. B. Carneiii.M-. Mrs Marion Welsh. Prof. E. J. Lickley. Mrs II It. Boynton. John C. Austin, C. C. ,'!;,„,. nd. M. C. Adler. Frank L. Miller. DAMROSCH IS GUEST AT GAMUT CLUB'S DINNER ' Walter Damrosch was the guest of the Gamut j club at the regular monthly dinner of that or ganization held In the club house last night. Mr. Damrosch was made an honorary member of the club and was presented with a gold Gamut button by Adolf Wilhartltz, president emeritus. Other guests present included A. Byron Bcasley of the Burbank theater, who talked of his early experiences on the stage, and Mesrs. Kellerman, Saslavski, Miller, Bar riers and Klefer of the Damrosch forces, to gether with Mmes. Van dor Veer and An derson. ' " m ~- President F. W. Blanchard presided and an !.i r n-TTvit program • presented us features con j tributions' from each of the distinguished guests. , DAM TO PROTECT PROPERTY To protect property along the Arroyo Scco between Avenues Thirty-nine and Forty-three the board of public works wll ask the council for money to construct a wing dam between Avenues Forty-two and Forty three. The ma terial from the old bridge at Avenue Forty throe will be used and the additional cost will be within »3<W. On the east bank the washed out portion Jt Gordon avenue Is to be filled In by the chain gang. 20,000,000 LADYBUGS TO KILL DESTRUCTIVE APHIS SACRAMENTO, May *k—The urgent call of the Sonoma county apple grow ers for a supply of ladybugs to com bat the apple aphis which is invading their orchards, caused State Horticul tural Commission Jeffrey yesterday to send Fred Maskew, the department's entomologist, to the scene of destruc tion to fill the demands at once. The state insectary here has about 20,000,000 ladybugs in cold storage. CONVICTS GARBED IN MOTHER HUBBARDS! WOW! ROME, Ga., May 4.—A1l the male convlcta of Floyd county have been \ garbed in Mother Hubbards by order, of the county commissioners. This ac tion was'laken yesterday because of the numerous escapes recently. The convicts bitterly opposed the change, but authorities were obdurate, and thus clothed they were put to work on the streets. OLD RESIDENT BLOWS OFF OWN HEAD WITH DYNAMITE NEVADA CITY, Cal., May 4.—Gain Ledue, the oldest resident of North Bloomfield, committed suicide by blow ing off his head with a stick of dyna mite, according to a story brought here yesterday. He was more than ninety years of age. The cause for his act is not known. He placed the dynamite in his mouth and lighted the fuse. KELLER MAYOR OF ST. PAUL ST. PAUL, Minn., May 4.—Official re turns from yesterday's municipal elec tion in St. Paul show that Herbert P. Keller, Republican, was elected over Henqy G. Haas by a plurality of 4916 votes in a vote of 29,290, the largest plurality ever given a mayor in St. Paul. Nervous Women will find that Nature responds promptly to the gentle laxa tive effects, and the helpful tonic action of %eecham% Sold Everywhere. In >«•»., 10c. and 2Se. JLDC \rtloMElOs7L BOWY.4944.^*BROADWAY COR. <4TH. LOS ANGELES. Men 3 Suits §50 More Misses' J^ c% Qt% Capes Really m *\ •*S*J Under Value ... ■ *"^ We certainly count this good news, for it is the second shipment of pretty capes, which are selling in New York at $5.00. Mind you, our buyer bought them so as to be able to mark them $3.95 for a feature line. Judge from the illustration how cleverly they are made in the mili tary style, trimmed with brass buttons and gilt braid very neat red or blue striped patterns, faced with plain colors. . Perfectly adorable for evening or beach wear. Broadway's price, while these 50 garments remain in stock, $3.95 each. Children's Gingham Dresses $1.25 Here's an item of interest to children. Pretty styles, made of plain color or fancy striped patterns; trimmed with wash braid and pearl buttons. Many in the favored Trotteur models, with full pleated skirt. Sizes 6to 14. Priced at $1.25. Women's Drawers 39c Women's Gowns 75c Made of*cambric with wide ruffle of Vor high-shaped necks; deep yoke, embroidery or lace and tucks. Sec- trimmed with lace or embroidery ond floor. ' insertion and tucks. ■••■:'*/»■., >^* -wwrn "■ <• <• *y <• • 3 Boxes Klondyke Strawberries 1 Oc No"t an enormous quantity. While it lasts you can buy three boxes for 10c. Of course, at this price we cannot deliver them. I • White Naptha Soap —Procter & Gam- 9 Lbs. Granulated Sugar — With other ble, 7 bars .....' 25c groceries 50c Lipton or Tetley's Ceylon and India 2 Cans Soup — Van Camp's Assorted, Teas-yPound tin 59c | | for ■ 15c | Fresh Shredded Cocoanut. Vanilla Extract —Van Dv- Van Camp's Pork and Pound for 15c zer's, 2-oz. bottle 23c Beans, No. 1 can, 3 for 25c Armour's Magnolia But- Silver Gloss Stareh —Bulk; . 2 lbs. Coffee—Broadway terene — 2 lbs 38c pound for 4c special .45c Quaker Puffed Wheat Ber- - Pomona Guava and Orange Table Fruit —In Syrup ; ries—3 packages 25c Marmalade — Jar 9c can ....10c Walter Baker's Cocoa —£- Domestic Oil or Mustard . Choice of Peaches, Apri- Lb. tin 20c Sardines — 7 cans 25c cots or Plums. '^J Women's New Cham- W^o§2s pagne Strap *<} ]£/\ lsZ"lT^l^ s T^ Diimnc YAI/ m\J V^ Thursday shoppers we name the J. UnifJC> . . . . price of $4.25. While these champagne instep strap pumps are high on the Many have two pairs of pants. Made horizon of popularity, yet they are very scarce, in the $2.50 of blue serge or new gray checks and lines at least. r These are made by one of the foremost manu- plaids. Coats madi- with popular ■ lines at least. 1 hese are made by one of the foremost mami- £ erby bat , k Knickerbocker pants facturers. Prett- collar top patterns and short vamps. Also style, sizes 7to is years. Broadway Riinmetal or patents. Choice $2.50. ■ price today $4.25. Today. $2.45 *-i O < Children' Roman ~*„ Boys' Knee Pants oq n Ankle Pumps *-L Strap Sandals . . IDC Priced at OUK* This pretty footwear comes In This style of footwear is coming -to AH sizes at this price from 5 to 15 mis. yreny muiwcai tu.i "== ... »Hp front for summer In fact it is years. Very sturdy stra ght pants, soft patent or gunmetal, with 1 pretty patent red or made of dark cheviots, worsteds and light or medium weight soles. brown kij styles, In sizes up to 8— cassimeres; taped seams and waist ' Ankle strap pumps are so much 75c. ' ' band. Broadway price—39c. in demand that we pride our- others in ankle pumps and pat (selves in being able to price ent leather barefoot sandal?. Boys' BioUSe <y P* these at ,195. . , YVOmen S ijOft 95° Oxf°rds %D %J These may be had in the newest light n««««U TuJt'or* Zf O VXfOraS >«r and ark patterns, as well as black UOngOlu JUlieiS "*; "■*" We believe the latest arrivals to our sateen waists. Small, comfortable These with the rubber heels. Angelus line of men's shoes out- turn-down collars, with long full With patent tips or plain toes, distance any before in neatness sleeves. Cuffs attached. Select from . They are ordinarily priced $1 50. and style character. All Angelus stripes and fancy patterns. Sizes 6to Buy these today at 95c. footwear $3. 14 years—26c. I On Your Eastern Trip Take One of These Trains GOLDEN STATE LIMITED - V The Famous Mission Train. Strictly for first-class only. • / Solid to Chicago and St. Louis. Daily from Los Angeles IV THE "CALIFORNIAN" 1 THE "CALIFORNIAN" For both first md tourist. Solid to Chicago and St. Louts. Daily from Los Angeles at 3 p. m.. . - Both trains run via El Paso and Kansas City over the Southern Pacific-Rock Island LOS ANGELES OFFICES »00 So. Spring St., 555 So. Spring St. and Arcade Station. Pasadena office 148 E. Colorado St. ICANC'E'R mLffsif-i^j^ S^. J^ ' JL-.-jm -M^ If the e«Ui of your tt^^m * brain have not been dC§s^&JmW r!n tl\it A * We Cure Cancer with m^ v. ch W8 lnJ cva re<l. t b P y^ra«r » ™ >v >^ik\ /4t /r £ v-w 1 •■»• a.' your spasm* at once #Cjffl9r*7Jal WW// Hypodermic Injections ss^sr 1 ™ o^TW *^|S|r?«£ No Pain No Blood f~r^^ r%m v^^^f^^k Cancer of the face, nose, mouth and three cur.,d. why not Jfel.jL^g j&ZmSt'■'■•;■ rTfi^lk Cancer of the face, nose, mouth and dr.-iu c U r..<i. why not M — >^!^i^^'T'*&'ijf tongue a specialty. Consult us free De- <■„., 921 south hiu »t. ~ST^^9 r^fKJr^ C* f or e you submit to torture. Hour 10 to i. —ft —, AMERICAN CANCER CO, JT}^ TAPE WOWS DR. I. H. NAGLE, 921 SO. HILL ST. *%^^T^. Stomach and lntes < - 1 wA. worms easily ————————~~~^ZZZZ m •'and quickly removed •— ————— ———^ —^—^— "^% by Yglesias treat- HARNESS ii. k. L. C*£S& SADDLERY M . **. B cHMi^!f« aouu, mi .1.