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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 06, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 9

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H College Tracksters Prepare for 1920 Season I
III Utah Aggies Expect
ll To Take State Honots
Jl In Annual Track Meet
il Sayman Kerr and "Bunk" Brown Expected to Stage Nip and
Tuck Battle in Middle Distance Runs; Coach
I Roberts Confident
IH W Collegiate track and field siars of
! Utah are now in training for the state
It i intercollegiate games which will bo
1 I M leld at Provo, May 8, This year the
I J 'I three schools, University of Utah, the
I V111 -Assies and the Brigham oung
IH I'Hhorsity will haVe exceptional ath-
H letcs in the fray and old records estab-
I Uabtd years ago are expected to go
b. the boards.
JH At the University of Utah, Coach
mm 1 omniy Fitzpatrick will have an array
c( stars that should be able to slime
i H during the reason. Although the "U"
H iave fevv veterans in' harness Salt
H Lake fans expect the hilltoppers to
H lake the state meet. On the other hand
H Coach Romney of the Aggies can sec-
B nothing but a victory tor his stars.
HQ t'oaoh Roberts of irovo does not
K boast of haing stars of the Larson,
wf and Richar-ls type in harness, but hej
! It "! does boast of having a hiddle distance
I? runner who bids fair to shatter the
If state mile and half-mile records in
ft 1 '"Bunk" Brown. Brown is regarded as
iI j one of the greatest high school stars
J h , ever developed in Utah and in his firsi
' J ..' college year is expected to be a star
.Ji of. the first order. He shattered the
Hfi state high school mile record at Provo
I Q last season when he covered the mile
W, J , in I minutes and db seconds, shatter-'
I' ( iug the former record of '1 minutes 45
V ' 1-5 seconds made in 1913 by Anderson '
W. of B. Y. U. In his record trial in the
I' , S80-yard run last year Brown covered j
I the distance in 2 minutes 5 and 2-5 ,
lv . seconds, which is within 2-5 of a sec-,
l , end of the slate mark of 2 minutes 5
j j seconds, made by McCabe of Salt Lake ,
I high in 1932.
I Many Distance Stars. I
I', WithsSayman Kerr, state interschol-.
1 astic champion in the mile and SSO-1
I ard event in harness at the '-'J," the j
I Crimson backers expect their star to
Ij I :!efeat Brown. Brown met defeat in '
I both events last year in the. stale :
11 j meet at the hands of Kerr, but show-!.
ij j ed his class the following week at Pro-
' vo when he shattered the mile mark, i
W ' The mile and half-mile events with-;
.i Brown and Kerr and Jacques of th :
br , ' Aggies in ncMon should be a thriller, i
r i The state college record in the mile 1
V - I t 's 4 minutes 33 seconds, held by Tol-.'i
, j, man of the B. Y. C. in 1912 The SSO-! I
l ' yard record of 2 minutes flat is held i
I : by Jamison of Utah, made in the same .'
' year. t
basemen of the country. A study of
Hfl his work In double plays, year after
year for six years, ought to be enough
to satisfy his critics.
Charlie Herzog spots the Cubs in
third place among the second base
men. Kerzy, beyond doubt, is one of
the gameat and hardest fighting sec
ond basemen in the game. He did not
really settle down to vork until late
last season, after ho berthed with the
HI CubB and he evidently has found the
Hi spot and the team suits him. Look for
H a big year for the veteran.
H There Is one thing about which I
H want to caution readers of this dope.
I ' It is not a comparison of leagues. Some
H I , have gained the Idea In other years
H j 1 that because the figures of one league
H t show lower than thoso of tho other,
HLj that league is weaker. It may or may
Wr, not be. The figures of any man Jn
Hi:" i any position, depend not only upon
j Vj I himself but upon his team and his op-
tJ j poncnls. Ty Cobb would not rate very
mil i bisli Iri dope i Waltor Johnson pitch-
Hi; p td against him every day.
K( Neither nre the figures a Btrict cora
I parisqn of men. They are position
U I ' 1 alue S"1"0-'5, A club is JU8t as strong
H 4 I second base as its second baseman
H ' . his substitute. The Importance
I 1 j i :f Rood subs is more and more evi-
N f( ent each season. In calculating the
While each of the three schools
boast of a star in the middle distance
eents, the other events will also see
any number of bright lights in har
ness. Stewart, Barnes, Wing, Romney and
Uie are expected to shine in the short
dii-tar.ee events for Utah, while Dee.
Falck and Hansen are the best bets at
the Aggie lair,
Dec and Falck, both former Ogden
High stars, are being backed to shine
'on the Aggie team. Both are all
round athletes end will also oo rcpre- j
senled on the baseball team.
The sprint prospects of the "Y" is
(unknown, but Coach Roberts avers i
jtJ-.at his men will be in the running
1 1: js said that Gurr. a former "Y"
'sprint star, has returned to school.
Gurr competed for Murdock Academy!
i for a number of years and wr.s an Al
sprint star. 1
Weight Stars. j
"Frog" .McDonald and Clyde Wcrley (
are the strong candidates for field po-!
sitions on the Aggie team. At the "U."
Romney, Anderson. Smith. Snelgrove, 1
Stiefel and Goodrich arc the men who I
will more than likely make the team, i
Weign'tmen at the "Y" are scarce,)
but as has been stated. Roach Roberts;
a "mum" but expects his men to take !
honors. j
In the state intercollegiate meet at I
Provo the best bets in the siate in the ,
college class will vie for honors and
some close competition is expected..
While the Aggies won the recent in
dooi meet at Salt Lake from a fast
field, they are the favorites to take
honors. i
The meet scheduled for Ogden, on j
April 24, between the University of!
Utah, the Ogden Athletic association,!
Ogden High school and Weber Normal I
College should give the tans a line on
the strength of the "U" stars aa well'
as a chance to eee Haymond, Mnrtin.
Richards and Larson compete.
The local tr:ck proposed for Mon-:
roe park will be completed in due time j
according to the city commissioners j
iiud Ogdeuues will have an opportun
il of watching nationally known stars
Lake part. Haymond will be pitted !
against some-of the best sprinters In j
Ihe .staff and as an added attraction j
it is planned to have him run a spec-
"til handicap 300-meter race against!
;l;rec- of the best sprinters on the field.!
I A Fullerions Spring Dope
II By Hugh S. Fullerton.
Amcricn League,
jj 1 Offensive Defensive Total
, Chicago . . 9M C05 1-119
1 Cleveland . . SS3 474 1357
New York . . S49 455 1304
J", Detroit ... S74 423. 1297
Phila 85S 120 1278
' ' Wash 827 432 1259
Boston . . . 830. 427 1257
h ' St Louis . . 809 412 1221
wf National League.
If SL Louis . 883 48S 1371
i Pittsburgh'.. 871 473 1344
Chicago ... SSO 461 " 1311
L , , Cincinnati . . 839 457 1296
i j Brooklyn . . 812 438 1280
I New York , . S55 411 126G
Phila. : . . . 817 420 1237
Boston . . . 830 402 1232
Eddie Collin3. premier second base-
r man of the land, still leads all accord
ing to the dope, and in spite of his
showing in the world's series.
Many of the dopesters calculate that
Collins slipped in the World's series
and base dope on his batting average,
but a study of the figures of the series
shows that Collins, in the face of per
haps the most gruelling punishment a
) player ever faces, showed his game-
I ness and wonderful spirit. The fact
that in one game alono Collins hit five
line smashes straight at outfielders,
shows that he was hitting the ball
even with the pitching staff of the Reds
H specially coached and selected to stop
His figures, based on last year's per
formance, show a slight decrease .and
oddly are within a dozen points of what
the dope accorded him a year ago.
In the National league tho dope bears
out the claim that Roger Hornsby Is
, the class of the second sackers, and he
holds a lead in both attack and de
J J fense in spite of the work of Gutshaw,
who. by the way, is one of the most un-,'-"
derratcd of the really clnssy second
, position strength of any tesm take the'
j regular, figure his strength for the i
number oi' games he probanly will
piaj , then figure the strength of his;
jsub in the balance. In cases such as
Collins, Wamby. and others who are '
there , almost every day. the figures
are virtually their on. In the others (
ibey are combinations, and New York's j
evident weakness is' due lo the fact I
ihat its regular cannot be relied upon
to play more than sixty per cent of
the games.
There probably will be some sur
prise expressed at the low rating of
the SL Louis Browns in the dope or. I
second base. I have arbitrarily re-;
dttced the figures greatly because ofj
a condition of which I happen to !
know that will cause this reduction i
before the season starts. Unfortun-j
'r.lely I am unable to comment upon it,,
but it may become public property be- j
fore this is printed.
It also may be protested that Clncin-j
nati is rated too low. The figures how
ever, are closer to Roth's real worth
than any based upon his last season's I
performance would be. Rath had a fine
year, and played magnificent ball. 1 1
nape he repeats and under the same
Inspiring conditions he might go
through this year at the clip he held
during most of last season. However, I
he has been too long in the business 1
to give him full credit for the best
year he has had.
The National League second sackers
are a bit more closely matched in the
dope than aer the American leagues
Cleveland's strength at second seems
lo be increasing and New York still
holds up in the higher ranks in spite
of Pratt's exceeding slowness which Is
becoming more and moro evident.
Washington has a big chance to
show improvement before the season
starts and I anticipate, judging from
early reports, that the dope may have
to be amended before the final com
pilation of the figures.
Bowlers Enter Last
. Leg of Tournament
PEORIA, III., April 6. The last of
the outrof-lown teams rolling in the
1920 American Bowling congress wore
lo take the drives today. The sched
ule for the closing two days will bo
tp.ken entirely by Peoria teams.
The leaders ioday:
Five men: Brucks No. 1, Chicago,
Two men: M. Erickson, E. Krems,
Chicago, 1301.
Individuals: J. Shaw, Chicago. 713.
All events; Jimmy Smith, Milwau
kee, 1915.
Columbia, S. C, April 5. Score-
BrooklynNationals 9 14 5
Mew York Americans 3 9 1
Pfeffer, Marquard, Mohart and El
liott; Krucgor, Smallwod, McGraw,
Piemiller and Murphy, Hoffman.
Huntington, W. Va April 5. Bos
ton Nationals-Detroit Americans, no
game Snow.
r ' -
BMMSli life?''
; :
Two Flashy Youngsters May Brace
Infield of the New York Nationals
r .,, 1
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1 '' ' 4
The showing -which McGraw makes in the pennant race this season will probably depend on
these two players. The faces of Frisch and Keily are practically certain to appear on the New York's
bewhlskered infield when they leave the wire, j
iiisem era
May Be Seen in Action in!
Oakland, April 14, If
Plans Mature j
SAN FRANCISCO, April 6. If Fred j
Fulton is to be seen in action in the;
bay region, il will have to be else-'
where than in San Francisco. The!
ukase has gone forth from the powers'
that be and Ferocious Fred will not be!
accepted as a card by any of the local f
clubs, l'oppiano and his associates of;
the New Coliseum club had some idea'
ol matching Fulton against Bill Tate, J
but they were speedily disabused of
the idea. -
The order, of course, comes from :
police headquarters. At the Central'
station they will not forget for a long
time how Fulton ran out of a benefit;
match in which the authorities were'
interested. As a result O'Rourke and
h'is heavyweight will likely give the
city a wide berth.
There is a possibility, however, of
Fulton's being matched by Tommy
Simpson for Wednesday. April 14.
O'Rourke has written Simpson, asking
him to reserve that date -and stating
if Fulton can cancel certain middle
western dates ho will come to Oak
land. Also there is the problem of an op
ponent. Gunner Smith might hae
been used, but signed for Fulton In
Portland. If either Clem Johnson,, the
colored scrapper, or Tiny Hermau
shows any form this coming week,1
Simpson will land such a card for Ful
ton. Leonard in Movies.
According to word from Los An
geles, Benny Leonard will do no fight
ing until June 15. His moving picture'
serial, "The Evil Eye." -which has been
liu the making for six weeks, will take
another two months to complete. I
! Gibson would like to take as his
first match a bout in Portland. The
Shriners of the United Slates will hold
! their Imperial conclave In the Oregon
metropolis the middle of June. Benny
himself Is a Shriner and could kill two
birds with oae stone attend the con
clave and enrich himself with a good
sized purse.
Following that Gibson wants to
come to San Francisco for a four-!
round match, after which it is likely
tho lightweight champion will return
to the east.
For the present, however, and until
lit is definitely known just when the
film -work will be-ended, no definite
engagements are to bo made.
Memphis, April 5. Pal Moore of
Memphis was given a referee's decis
ion over Harry Bramer of San Fran
Cisco, in an eight-round bout hero to
night. Thoy are bantamweights. Bra
mer carried the fight to Moore in ev
ery round but the local boy landed the
largest number of blows.
Denver, April 5. Harry Greb o.'
Pittsburgh, was warded a decision over
Captain Bob Roper of Chicago, in their
: twelve-round boxing match here to
I r ight. The men are light heavy
j weights.
Herb Thormahlen.
i lK-rb Thormahlen, most effective
pitcher on the Yankee roster lust year
with the excoption of Carl Mays who !
Joined the club in midseason, Is count
ed on by Muggins to be worth more
this season than last.
Thormahlen, when he is right, is
a very effective and dependable hurl
er. He must be handb-d carefully,
however, as he loses his effective- j
noJs from overwork. He isn't a very)
sturdy brother, either. Last year he
was handicapped by, Illness. He par-
t f t ol in fnlvfv fnmmi lmu'Ai'ni'
j and held theoppOHitiou to' 2.62 earn-j
ed runs a game. While the official
I dope on his won and lost record isn't'
I at hand, he won thirteen and lost
I nine battles, according to unofficial
j figures. I
The acquisition of Carl Mays and j
the expected return to form of Ernie1
j Shore will give Huggins a better!
chanoo to handle Herb In the proper i
manner this year, with good results.
I Herb was born In Jersey City July
5, 1397, and notified his folks the next
day that he wanted to pitch for the
! Yankees. Washington was the first
I big league club to notice Herb. The
I Nationals signed him in 1915 and let
him go at Hackensack. He served
lime at Richmond, Baltimore and
Chambersburg before the Yanks!
bought him from Baltimore, August I
25. 1917, for $7500. He got credit for!
I pitching one game that year losing
jit. In 191 S he won seven and losti
j oo
California Trackmen
I May Compete in East
CHICAGO, April 6. The University
of California track team which defeat
j ed Illinois in a dual meet at Berkeley,
j Cal., last Saturday, will be tendered a
special invitation to compete in the
western conference track and field
I games at Ann Arbor, June 5.
I This announcement was made by
Avery Brundage. president of the grad
uate managing committee which has
j entire charge of the games. The pres
ence of the coast team. Mr. Brundage
Baid, would undoubtedly add interest
to the event, which will bo conducted
by Michigan for the first time.
VANCOUVER. B. C. April 6. Three
hundred and fifteen thousand liquor
prescriptions were Issued last year by
British Columbia physicians, according
to the annual report of the prohibi
tion commissioner. During the year,
In all British Columbia, 25.000 gallons
of rye were prescribed, and only 9051
of Scotch. Total sales amounted lo
'$1,570,000. Amendments to the Brit
ish Columbia act limit liquor preBcrip
I lions here after to eight ounces, in
stead of two quarts as heretofore.
College Men Prove to Be Vic
tors In Many Bouts Over
Athletic Club
BOSTON, April 6. Thirty-one ama
teurs fought their way through a field
(Of 100 entrants in the preliminary
jepnl of the national amateur boxing
tournament during seven hours of
fighting which ended today. They will
compete in the semi-final rounc.
which, with the Tinals, will be held to
night. N
I Forty-two bouts were necessary for
I the eliminations, four of them going
I by default. The survivors include:
15S pounds, Gale Farquhar, Los Ange
jles; . 175 pounds, R. Pettcrson, San
i ranciscjo.
I Summaries:
! Bouts going three rounds except
where otherwise specified:
i lOS-pound class Frank Scire, Bos
I ton, defeated C. J. Mack. Boston; A.
J. Devito, New York, defeated Wm.
Salevskl, Cleveland; Terry McManus
I of Pittsburgh, stopped George T. De
llano, Boston, in two rounds; Benliy
Bass, Philadelphia, defeated James
Dunning, San Francisco; Arthur Heu
ser, Boston University, defeated BI;
Jlle Crawford, Brockton.
115-pound class Frank Henke. Mil
waukee, stopped Charles Costcllo, New
York, in two rounds; Pete Zivic
Pittsburgh, defeated John Kollupy,
Kansas City; Ashton Donzn. New Or
leans, defeated Vogel, New York; Al
Coglnll, Cleveland, defeated . ai s
Gibiin, Boston.
125-pound class William Shine,
Weymouth, stopped Joseph Rooncy.
Pawtucket, R. I.
135-pound class B. Ponteau. New
York, stopped Edward Gill, Boston.
145-pound class rtoy Helton, Kan
sjs City, defeated Nick liorio, New
York; William Campbell, Pittsburgh,
cheated John Donovan, Brockton.
175-pound class R. Peterson. San
Fiancisco, stopped Ernest . errin. New
Orleans, in two rounds; Edward Eag
an, Yale, defeated Frank Grayber, of
Pittsburgh; John Burke, Pittsburgh,
defeated Edmund Beley, i jwlonvllle.
At midnight about one-half of the
pieliminary and second-round bouts
had been decided and semi-finalists
had been determined only In the 10S
pnd the 158-pound classes. Gale Far
quhar of Los Angeles, an undefeated
boxer, maintained his record after ho
had advanced to the second round in
the 158-pound class without competi
tion by defeating Jack Schraven of
lOS-pound class Second round
William Cohan. New York, stopped
Scire in two rounds.
Devito defeated McManus.
Bass defeated Heuzcr.
James Manning, Boston, defeated A.
Guellott, New Orleans.
l&S-pound class Second round
Gale Farquhar. Los Angeles, defeated
Jack Schrieven. Weymouth; Frank
Crayber, Pittsburgh, defeated Joseph
P'pjry. Philadelphia; Sam Lagonla,
New York, and J. J. Hayes, New York,
advanced to the semi finals through
byes. ,
1 By Al Warden r-,
Baseball practice at the University '
of Utah has started and Coach Fitz
patrick expects to have one of the'
fastest teams in the history of the
Crimson school n harness before thei
intercollegiate season opens. The "U"1
players will tangle with the Univer-!
sity of California players in Salt Lake 1
next Friday in their first game of the 1
season. Fitzpatrick has such stars as
Stiefel, Romney. Floyd, Romney. Wing,!
Ure, WilsonSnelgrove, and numerous !
others In harness. 1
Although the weather god has hin- j
dered track and field work In many
parts of the state, including Dixie, the
I schools of the state have been doing
' indoor work. In a number of schools,
indoor tracks are yet lo be erected
anu In those cass the candidates arc
eagerly awaiting the chance to per
folm outdoors. Ogden High and We
ber Normal athletes will probably
start real earnest work this week.
The baseball league of northern
Utah for Ihe high schools or die state
will probably 'see six teams in action
this season. In former years Weber,
Ogden, .Davis and the slate industrial
.school have had teams entered in the
jlray. The names of the new teams
have not .been mentioned as yet, but
the sport god, expects them daily.
Robert Simpson, one of the world's;
, greatest hurdlers and holder of the
, world's, record in both the high and low'
.hurdles, will be barred from the Olym
!pie tryouls In the United States. Simp
(son recently signed to coach the Uni
, versily of Missouri and in so doing
becomes a professional athlete ac-i
j cording to A. A. U. regulations.
j Harry Bagley, former Ogden High1
track star, French, a distance runner,;
(and other stars will be seen in action
in the gala track and field meet here
April 2-1. French is said to have a na
tional reputation as a long-distance
runner, while Bagley is rated as one
of the best aerial men in the slate.
In a letter to President A. L. Glas
raaim of the Ogden Athletic associa
tion, Alma Richards slates that he is
honored to wear the colors of the lo
!cal club in the Olympic games. East
Jern critics have named Richards o
I cop the all-round title as well as show
jing a world of class in the track and
field games,
Robert "Dob" Martin, western long
;di&tance champion, Is now in Nevada
and is in training at the University
of Nevada. Martin is traveling for an
eastern firm, but always findsHiine to
don his "unie" and eat a few miles be
fore the dinner hour.
(composed of twenty-five men to com-!
jpote in the local meet the latter part
of the present month. An entertaining
program for the visiting athletes will-j
btf one of the features of the evening'
following the meet.
Lester -Testy" Jarvis, well-known '
Aggie all-round star, has returned to
'sl'hool after receiving a trial with the
Portland Beavers. Pesty is a first
rate ballplayer, but when notified that
he would be farmed out for seasoning,!
decided to return to school and com
plote his education.
Albuquerque, N. M., April 5. i
"Fighting" Taylor of St. Louis, knock-'
ed out Ed Hagen of San Francisco a' :
I the armory here tonight in the third
j round of what was lo have been a
twelve-round boxing bout. The men
:are middleweights.
oo ,
I The English penny was originally
struck with a cross so deeply indented
that it might easily be parted in two
far a half pence and four for a farth
ing. I
Attendance Records Expected : H
to be Shattered at Initial ,; ' f
Diamond Games 1 fl
SAN FRANCISCO, April 6. The V'C jH
cific coast baseball league's 1320 sea- j
son, opened today with games at San i VvAvAvM
Francisco, Los Angeles and Salt Lake i
Oily, promises to' be more closely coji; lH
; tested and more interesting than tha IH
i Financially 'it is expected to equal i IH
the record breaking 1919 season. Jj jH
i This is the second year of the league J IH
as an eight-club organization and th i IH
first under the presidency of W. Hi i IjH
.McCarthy of San Francisco. ' IH
I Seattle, the tail-ender last year, Port- IH
land and Sacramento have strength j IH
Cncd their teams so that a better ba ' H
lanced. race is promised. Last year jH
j Los Angeles also; held an almost com- ) jH
imanding lead during the greater part IH
j McCarthy has signed up four ncrf ; H
: umpires and has held over four froni wRwRw
i last year. The ncW men are Bill By H
j ron, Anderson, Holmes and McGrew. H
,The holdovers are Jimmy Toman. Mai H
jEason, Perle Casey and Billie Phyle. ,
The season closes October 17. IH
Newark, N. J., April 5. WiJlie Mee-
han of California outfought Al Rob- tH
crls of New York, in an eight-round tll
bouth here tonight. Median Tho nl
weighed 195 pounds, 20 pounds morn bH
than his opponent, was the aggressor lll
j throughout. il
j Clay Turner of Madison. Wis., sub- l
j stilute for Al Weincrt of Newark, df4- jH
. feated Ole Anderson of Seattle in art H
1 ight-round contest. Turner weighed : H
172 and Anderson 185. H
Gene Tunney of New York, light- jH
heavyweight champion of the Ameri- H
can Expeditionary force, knocked out H
"K. O." Sullivan of Shenandoah. Pa., ' H
in the first round. Tunney weighed j jH
175 pounds and Sullivan 170. '
London, April 5. Frank Moran ot ' IH
Pittsburgh tonight beat Tom Cowler jH
of Cumberland, in a fifteen-round IH
j fight at Holborn stadium. Moran won I jH
; on points. Cowler took the place ol jH
Arthur Towuley, light-heavyweight, il
jvho had met with an accident. 'H
National Home, Wis.. May 12, 1919.
"When I commenced taking Number
40 For the Blood. 1 was suffering with
cronic constipation of a good many
years standing, which finally devel
oped into stomach trouble which got
so bad I was unable to eat anything
that did not cause great suffering. I
tried a good many doctors as well as
everything I could hear of that was
recommended for my complaint. I was
also troubled with catarrh of long
standing and I had dropsical swellings
in my feet and ankles which the doc
tors said was caused by a weak heart.
1 had about given up hope of being
much better when I snw an ad of your
No. -10 in a country paper and con
cluded to try it. I felt so much bettor
after taking one bottle that I sent di
rect to you for three more bottles. 1
have taken about two and a half bot
tles and while not feeling entirely well
; About Those Dogs H
I Beautifully marked, aristorcratic til
I Russian Wolf Hounds, for sale. All H
I aire registered dogs and of the best rl
breeding in the world. House and auto H
! broke. Grand companions for children fl
or ladies. Full grown. Call and see
them at 541 Washington avenue, Og " 'il
den. or address P. O. Box -183, Ogden. tiBH
Adv. il
8 We just received a large shipment H
fl of Ukes. Banjo Ukes and Steel Gui- - H
tars. We are offering three lessons
I free with every instrument. Just ? '
I the thing to liven up a camping trip "
II Ukes from .34. 50 up jH
S Steel Guitars 514.00 up ;
8 Our April Emerson Records are, Z
I here and they are in a class by' Hl
B themselves. t
406 Twenty-fifth St., Ogden, Utah
1 1 believe by continuing the use of 40 wM
' 1 will gel to feel as well as I conic LLX
reasonably expect for a man of my age jH
75 years. I hardly know how to obU LLt
mate the value of the benefit 1 have
aheady received from tho use of No r WM
40, and cheerfully recommend it tc . tM
anyone suffering as 1 was " Morrii wm
Law witness to signature. Nelson H
j Pease. 40 is a combination of the . WM
best alteratives selected from the bet ; JM
i prescriptions received and compound 4 TM
led by J. C. Mendenhall, Evansville., . ,
Ind., 40 years a druggist. The bepvt
druggist in your neighborhood sells 1
Number 40, but if It happens that he jH
I does not, send direct to J. C. Menden- 1 wm
(hall Medicine Company, EvansYillc,, . I
(Indiana, and receive it delivered to you WmW
'at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for $7.
A. R Mclntyre Drug Co. Advortise-
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