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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1919)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1919.
STAilFER TEAM TO
If ILL. I ULniLIIU lUUtt.
Several Stars Included in Ship
LOCALS IN SORRY PLIGHT
.Pitcher George Pennington Out of
Came Because of Illness.
I'arnicr Is Stricken.
Facifir Coant League Standings.
TV. I,. Pct.i W. I,. Pet
Los Ani.les 1." .t'.SS Sacramento. 'SI 22 ..ififf
S.n Fran... ;5:i .u71'Salt Lake... 1' 1 'I'l .4SS
Oakland l-'i 20 .043. Seattle 15 28 .o4!l
Vernon 22 21 ..-.12,1'ortland 14 oU .U18
Yesterday's results No (fames. teams
Today's, tames Seattle-Portland series
starts tomorrow at Seattle; Vernon at Los
Angeles; Oakland at San Francisco; Sac
ramento at Salt Lake.
BY HARRY M. GRAYSON.
Portland's Pacific coast league base
ball team, which has been going along
like a dromedary, dreary and drowsy,
will meet the Guy M. Standifer Ship
building corporation's team, commenc
ing at 3 o'clock this afternoon at
Twenty-fourth and Vaughn streets.
The Mackian machino arrives from San
Francisco early this morning: and will
entrain for Seattle at 11 o'clock tonight
where a seven-game series with the
liainiers gets under way tomorrow.
The shipyard workers ought to make
it interesting for Walter Henry Mc
Credies crew. Probable batting orders
lor today's game are:
Hartmaa or Krause. p.
the will, it is estimated at several mil
lion dollars. Mr. Tenney, who since
1868 had been a figure in financial
and social circles in this city, died at
the Plaza hotel on April 29.
Included among the numerous be
quests are gifts of $50,000 each to the
Lawrence general hospital of Lawrence,
Mass.; the Xew Hampshire conference
seminary and female college at Tilton,
N. H., and the Boston university at
Boston. Gifts of $10,000 are made to
each of the following: ' The Orthodox
Congregational society, the Methodist
Episcopal society, the Baptist society
and the Universalist church of Me
theum, Mass.; the First Methodist
church, the Pleasant-street Methodist
church, the Congregational church and
the Baptist church of Salem, N. H.,
and the North Methodist church or
North Salem, N. II.
After making several bequests of
$5000 each to household employes, sev
eral more of $10,000 each to friends
and $25,000 to Ebenezer M. Saunders of
Middlbury, Vt., a nephew, the testator
names his son, Daniel G. Tenney of 570
Park avenue, as the beneficiary of a
trust fund of $1,000,000 and the resid
uary legatee. He is also made sole
executor of the estate.
Mr. Tenney owned a country home
at Metheun, Mass., known as Grey
court; also a large farm at Salem. N. H.,
where he was engaged in the breeding
of fancy stock and where he kept his
prize-winning herd of Guernseys. In
his will he expressed a wish that these
country places be kept in the family
and handed down fro mone generation
to another, provided the upkeep of the
two does not prove too heavy and be
yond the means of his descendants.
Provision for the three children of
his son, Daniel G. Tenney. is also made,
the testator setting aside for each of
them a trust fund of $250,000. The
income is to be used for the support
and education of the children until
they reach the age of 21 years, with the
stipulation that not more than $2500
a year bo expended on each child. On
coming of age the beneficiary will re
ceive one-third of the principal and the
accumulated income. The other por
tions of the fund will be paid to the
beneficiaries on reaching the age of
25 and 30 years.
Mr. Tenney was a member of the
Metropolitan, Union League, Lotos,
Sleepy Hollow, Country club Bankers,
Grolier, Colonial wars and other clubs
fox. r. r
Zweifel or Cooper, p.
In the Standifer lineup are found the
names of several stars of yesteryear
and some future gseats, Curtis Cole
man (Yankees). Charles Moore (White
Sox), Archie Blair (Seattle), Fred Car
men (Tacoma), Bob Marshall (St. Paul),
liddie Johnson (Butte) and Al Hart
man (Denver), have made an enviable
record for the trans-Columbia tossera,
Moore is playing seemingly as well aa
when he was starring for Charlej
If the Beavers have been in a sorry
plight to date for tossers. then, at this
writing, they are in an even worse pre
dicament. Pitcher George Pennington
arrived yesterday morning and Dr
.lames C. Zan has advised him not to
make the trip to Seattle. It became
known yesterday for the first time
that Outfielder Jack Farmer arrived
in Portland on Saturday and is con
fined to his bed with an attack of
Spanish influenza contracted in San
Francisco. It will be impossible for
him to go north and 'tis hard to tell
how long he'll be out of the lineup.
Both Pennington and Farmer will be
Dr. Zan advised Pennington to have
an X-ray taken of his tomach from
which he is suffering. This will prob
ably be done today.
Pitcher AI Zweifel. who was signed
a week by Judge William Wallace Mc
Credie. may pitch for the Beavers
against Standifer this afternoon.' If he
docs not Walter McCredie's choice will
probably be Guy Cooper who has been
found wanting to date. Zweifel will
accompany the team to Seattle.
Pitcher George Pennington does ' not
believe that Pitcher Dick Mitchell is
being carted north by McCredie. At
least George says that he is of the
opinion that Boss Walter did not fetch
liim. Reports from the south say that
Mitchell showed the Herculean Beaver
chieftain but little in the two innings
he chucked and in the bullpen.
Another youngster who may be signed
by Portland is Southpaw Lefty Shroe
der, a local boy who returns from over
seas this morning with battery A.
Schroeder is a free agent and has "three
or four seasons of professional ball
under his belt. The McCredies are still
waiting to hear from Pitcher Harvey
"Suds" Sutherland, who is pitching for
Hood River, Or., while awaiting word
from the St. Joseph club of the West
ern league, to which he belongs.
Sutherland has written St. Joseph
asking them to make him some kind of
a proposition whereby he may gain his
release from that club.
The McCredies are highly desirous of
annexing Southpaw Al Hartman of the
Standifers, but Al is not particular
about leaving his billet as draftsman
with the shipbuilders.
From all the advance dope on
Catcher Krnie Fallentine who joined
the Beavers at Sacramento it must be
judged that a catcher is all Fallentine
is. Walter McCredie was hiehlv en
thused over grabbing the youngster
irom tne &t. l,ouis American league
club and asserted that he would break
into tne lineup as soon as he arrived.
Mack must have changed his mind,
however, for Fallentine has had little
opportunity to play since reporting.
San Francisco experts say he's not fast
enough for any other position save
catching, is only a fair catcher and
looks very ordinary with the stick.
The consensus of opinion is that Fal
lentine is too young and inexperienced
lor Class A society. In order to get
further chance to see him work Walter
McCredie is slated to let the youngster
Bill Clymer's Seattle club will pass
tnrough .Portland on its way home at 7
P. M. today When Bill lost seven
straight to Los Angeles last week his
hopes for a successful road trip were
shattered. Shree weeks on foreign bat
tlefields say Clymer's club win four
out of six from Portland, two out of
fcix. from Salt Lake and lose seven
strcight down below
Since he was here Clymer has sold
Titcher Miles Mains to Salt Lake and
acquired Catcher Cook from Vernon.
The latter is a hustling backstop who
ought to be of assistance to Jim Brews
ter s clan
Two games will be played by Seattle
and Portland at the Sound City on
Decoration day, making it a seven
same series. The final game will be
played on next Monday. The Beavers
will leave the north on that night for
home to open a six-game series nere
with Bill Rodgers' Sacramento Senators.
Oakland starts an eight-game series
with San Francisco this afternoon while
Vernon tangles with Los Angeles in a
series of like length. Seven games
with Sacramento is the attraction at
$500,000 FRAUD' ADMITTED
Promoter Pleads Guilty to Charge of
Diverting Bank Funds.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn. William H.
Schafer, promoter, charged" by the state
with having diverted $500,000 from 14
state banks and two mortgage .com
panies which he controlled, entered a
plea of guilty in Hennepin county dis
Schafer was arrested on complaint of
F. S. Pearson, superintendent of state
banks,, following an investigation of
the string of 14 banks controlled by
him. which were closed.
Further investigation, according to
Pearson's findings, brought out the
fact that the certain irregularities con
nected with the failure of the string
of banks had been conducted through
the mortgage securities company in
which Schafer held a controlling inter
est, and of which Charles F. Wyant
was president. Wyant was arrested
and held under three indictments.
i BASEBALL I i
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nian. Phone Main 7070, A 6095.
North Holds Good Opinion of
CLOSE CONTESTS EXPECTED
National League Standings.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. P.O.
New York.. 17 6 .73 Chlcaeo. . . . 1213. 4sn
Brooklyn... 1 7 .!' Pittsburg .. . 1114.440
Cincinnati.. 15 9 .t40;St. Louis.... 6 1 .240
Philadelphia 10 10 .500IBoston 4 16 .20U
American League Standings.
Chicago.... 20 7.74DBoston 9 13.400
Cleveland.. 17 R .BSo Detroit 10 15.400
New ork.. 10 10 ...uOi Washington S14.RR4
St. Louis... lo 11 .042 Philadelphia 0 16.28
How the Series .Ended.
At San Francisco San Francisco five
games. Portland two ftames. At Salt Lake
fcalt l-ake tnree flames, uaKland tnree
Karnes. At Sacramento Sacramento one
game, Vernon five games. At Los Angeles
Los Angeles seven games. Seattle no game.
Where the Teams Play This Week.
"Portland at Seattle. Vernon at Los Ange
les. Oakland at San Francisco, Sacramento
at Salt Lake.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Sacramento at Portland. Oakland at Ver
non. Los Angeles at San Francisco, Salt
Lake at Seattle.
Beaver Batting Averages.
Ab. H. Av.l Ab. H. A v.
. . .117 37 .ol6 Blue . . 175 41 .230
.. .187 4S .2S7IKoehler ... fit 14 .220
. .. 70 20 .285 Oldham ... 44 14.227
. ..157 41 .2llPenner . . . . 25 4.100
124 32 .25SIMaii!el 01 9.174
142 3H .251 IFallentine . 1 .ItSB
Baker . .
Siglin . . .
Rader . . .
Walker . .
Cooper . .
72 18 .250 Pennington . 18 3.1HH
.-oo rones o o.ooo
Inter-Collegiate Clash at Seattle
Promises to Be Hardest Fought
In Many Tears.
Next Saturday will see the tratherinar
of the best college athletic stars on
the Pacific coast for the first annual
Pacific coast inter-collegiate track and
field championships meet, which is
scheduled for Seattle. Wash., on uni
versity field. Athletes from Stanford,
California, University of Oregon. Ore
gon Agricultural college, Washington
State and University of Washington
will be on hand to compete for first
Up north the fans have been taking a
liking to the Stanford university squad
as the winning team, but the records
made this season show that the coming
event' in Seattle will be- closely con
tested. All of the colleges have men who
have covered the 100 in 10 1-5, Carter
of O. A. C. being the only man to make
it in 10 flat. Wells of Stanford and
Cantlow of California have been show
ing up well in the 100, and should go
strong next Saturday. Carter from O.
A. C. and Foster of Oregon seem to be
the strongest entries from Oregon Insti
tutions in the dash events.
. Maurice Snook, the Aggies' etar
sprinter and former Jefferson high
school athlete, will not be eligible for
the meet as he Is a freshman. The same
applies to Heminway of Oregon, another
former Portland high school star
sprinter. Bailey and Gray of. Washing
ton have done the 100 in 10 1-5, while
not much Is available on Sutton of
W. S. C.
The high hurdle favorites are Foster
of Oregon and Dalley of Washington.
Both men tied for first place in the
Washington and Oregon dual meet with
the time at 15 4-5. In the low hurdles
Dailey has made the best time. Close
behind Is Wells of Stanford, Bunne of
California and Howell of W. S. C. N.
In the, field events Stanford. Califor
nia and Washington loom up the strong
est. Caughey of Stanford, in the shot
put is good for 43 feet, while Temple
ton, also of Stanford has made 23 feet
in the broad jump. Jackson is Cali
fornia's mainstay in the high jump,
having a leap of 6 feet 3 inches to his
credit, while Peterson o" the same insti
tution looks good in the pole vault. In
the javelin, Merchant of California is
probably the best, considering his throw
of 158 feet S9i inches made in the
California-Stamford dual meet. Pope of
Washington looks easily the class of
the conference with the discus. He is
also good in the shot put.
The distance runs should prove the
best of the whole meet. Each college
has men that are capable of pulling the
unexpected. Anderson of Oregon, Kir
kenschlanger of O. A. C. ; Parker of W.
A. C Geoppert of California, Schofield
and Dlnkspiel of Stanford and Gray of
Washington are about equal in the
quarter-mile run, with Geoppert and
Dinkspeil having the edge if there is
any. In the half-mile Geoppert is given
the edge, although Rachford of W. b.
C. Is a corking good man at that dis
tance. Belding of Oregon will also be
in the running, while McGaffney of
Washington and Teitsworth of Stanford
are not to be looked down upon.
The mile with Sprott of California,
Teitsworth of Stanford, Swan of O. A.
C. and Ratchford of W. S. C, should
prove a thriller.
In the two-mile run four good men
are entered. Washington has two good
men in McDonald and Davis. "Jet"
Smith of W. S. C, is the holder of the
northwest conference record for that
distance, while Sprott of California is
considered to be the peer of the south.
The relay teams will be picked from th
men entered in the other evnts. Stan
ford has the best time, having done the
distance in 3:28 3-5.
Brazil Wins Water Polo Title.
RIO JANEIRO, Sunday. May 23.
Playing in the final game for the
championship of South America, the
football teams representing Brazil and
Uruguay battled to a tie here today,
the swore, being 2-2. Another contest
will be played during the coming week.
Brazil today won the water polo cham
pionship, defeating the Uruguayan team
by a score of 11 to 0.
CASTING CONTESTS ANNOUNCED
Multnomah Anglers Club Schedules
Six Events for Sunday.
Sunday will be a big day for the
members of the Multnomah Anglers
club as a elx event tournament is
scheduled to take place at the new
SeMwood park casting pool on that day.
It will be the third tournament of the
season for the casters. Last Wednes
day and Thursday a two-day session
was staged as a season opener with
great success. Some record casts were
registered and trie competition was
neck and neck in all of the events.
The tournament Sunday will be the
biggest held so far this season and
aside from the final tournament
scheduled for July 27 will be the best
of the season. The events listed are
Accuracy fly casting, dry fly casting,
unknown distance casting, half-ounce
accuracy casting, half-ounce accuracy
distance, quarter-ounce accuracy bait
Following is the schedule for the re
mainder of the 1918 season:
June 17 Fisherman's -plug for distance,
distance fiy. accuracy fly.
June IS Dry fly accuracy, miss and out
fisherman's plug, half-ounce accuracy, half
June 29-Acruracy fly casting, distance
fly casting, half-ounce accuracy, half-ounce
distance, fisherman's plug for distance.
July 16 Dry-fly accuracy, miss and out
fisherman's plug, half-ounce distance.
Jul 17 Distance fly, half-ounca ac
curacy, accuracy .fly. .
July 2 Quarrel-ounce accuracy, half
ounce accuracy bait, dry-fly accuracy, dis
tance fly. half-ounce distance bait, fisher
man's plug for distance.
4 3 ENTER INDIANAPOLIS RACE
Cliff Durant, Mulford, Dario Resta
and Ralph DcPalma Anong Stars.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. May 26.
Forty-three cars have been entered in
the 500-mile automobile race to be held
here May 31. Qualification trials will
decide the cars that will start on the
long grind. A minimum speed of SO
miles an hour must be made to qualify.
"Names of drivers thus far announced
are: Clifford Durant. Ralph Mulford.
Jean Chassagne. Dario Resta. W. W.
Brown, Jules Goux, Earl Cooper. Louis
Chevrolet, Eddie O'Connell. Tom Milton,
Kurt Hitke. Eddie Hume, Ralph Ie
Palma, Louis LeCoco. Arthur Thurman,
H. C. Simmons. Eddie Pullen, Wilbur
DeAlene, J. M. Reynolds. Denny Hockey,
Elmer Shannon, Roscoe Sarles, Ira Vail,
Arthur Klein. Tom Alley, Rene Tnomas,
Albert Guyot. Jules Bablot. Louis
Wagner, Andre Boillet, A. E. Cbtey. J.
J. McConnell, Dave Lewis, Omar Toft,
Gaston Chevrolet, Joe Boyer, P. W.
Boniban and Ray Howard.
BOB MECSEL BACK FOR KEEPS
Vernon Outfielder Has Received Dis
charge from Cncle Sam's Navy.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. May 26. (Spe
cial.) Outfielder Bobby Meusel is back
with Vernon for keeps, announced Man
ager -William Essick tonight. He has
obtained his discharge from the United
States navy. The Tigers will be com
pelled to get along without the serv
ices of Tommy Long, one of the Tiger
stars last season.
Long is doing duty near Mons, and
It seems unlikely that he will be back
in this country and out of the service
in time to be of any use tc the club
this season, it was stated last night
by" Business Manager Halbritcr.
However, with Eddington hiting as
he is, and Meusel available, the out
field problem looks better than it did
at one time.
MANY IN ROLLER MARATHON
Schoolbojs Are Eager for. Annual
Event; Major Baker Starter.
Things are looking brighter every
day for the big roller marathon to be
held June 12. Many entries are com-
: ing in and the interest in the event is
A great number of the lads who par
ticipated in the grammar school track
meet have signified their Intention of
trying for one of the handsome prizes
which are to be presented to the first
six boys to finish.
Among the entries which have been
received are Stephen Bushnell. William
Schenk and Irby Dunn, all fast youth
Much activity is seen in the streets
around Couch and Ladd schools, as the
1 i &; j
BEQUESTS ARE $250,000
New York Banker Leaves Funds for
NEW YORK. Bequests of $225,000
for educational and religious- work are
made in the will of Charles Henry
Tenney, .banker and manufacturer.
While the value of the estate is not
given in the petition accompanying
' THE WORST THING I KNOW OF.
HAVIN6 TO CAPDIE FUGHT , viv' I
. BY THE. swinniN& hole. J- " I
You can't think of "delicious'
or "'refreshing" without think
ing of Coca-Cola."
You can't drink Coca-Cola without
being delighted and refreshed.
The taste is the test of Coca-Cola
quality bo clearly distinguishes it
from imitations that you cannot be
Demand the genuine by full name
nicknames encourage substitution-
The Coca-Cola Co.
skaters in these two institutions are
entering the event in large numbers.
The list of officials so far includes
Mayor Baker, starter; Aaron Frank,
director-general; Mike Butler, time
Martin Hawkins, who acted as clerk
of the course. in the first Marathon
held in 1915. will be on hand again to
take care of the youngsters and guide
them on their three-mile Jaunt through
the streets of the city. Thi3 week The
Oregonian will announce the complete
list of officials and the prizes to be
HOOD RIVER IS GOING STRONG
Ball Team Starts Out to Cop State
HOOD RIVER. Or.. May 26. (Spe
cial.) Having defeated tho Kirkpat
rlck All-Stars, claimants to the Port
land amateur championship, by a score
of 6 to 3, at Columbia park here yester
day, the Hood River baseball team, the
most successful the town has ever had,
is going to try for the state amateur
The team's steady success has aroused
local fans, and baseball fever is reach
ing the epidemic stage.
The line-up of the local tram yester
day was as follows: Hall, catcher:
Sutherlin, pitcher; Kent, first base:
Johnson, 6econd base; Bell, third base;
Cooper, short; Baker, left field; Davis,
center field, and Shay, right field.
Ritchie Mitchell Out for Awhile.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. May 26. Ritchie
Mit-rhell. Milwaukee lightweight, prob
ably wil be unable to box for at least
a month, as a result of an injured hand.
The injury was received in bis match
with Johnny Dundee of New York. The
punch loosened a gold filing in Dun
dee's teeth. Because critics were di
vided over the result of the contest,
an attempt will be made for a return
battle early in June.
Sidelights and Satire.
(fXTOU are now." said the tourist
JL guide, "on the outskirts of our
famous village of Eau de Cologne."
"Yea. brother, yea," said the tourist;
"I smell It."
"How do you find your way home in
the fog?" the newcomer asked. "My
nose knows," was the reply.
Jimmy Caswell has evolved a method
where he can extract tears from onions.
Intends to sell rights to movie ac
Luther Burbank was the only grafter
in history whom a grand jury never
You can't tell a bad egg from a good
one unless you have ln-ide informa
First Sunday no-hit game goes to
the Cincinnati winter champions.
There's only one handle on the 111'
brown jtiar. which means that the rest
of us will have to be honorary pall
bearers. A Cuban Monte Carlo will have a
damp edge cn the old European palace
of chips. Shorter swim home.
Sixteen-year-old Vincent Richards
hung up a tenni3 record Ly staying an
amateur for 16 years.
Presidents may come and presidents
may go, but Woody does both.
Walt Johnson's pitching still con
tinues to stick out like a diamond pin
in a bread line.
If Germany wants a,, other war we
can oblige her by warming up the old
Heaven can now be looked upon as
the place where they never raise the
Always noticed that the depth of an
oil well depends on the depth of the
investor's pockets. .Uusually drill 11
feet and then strike an assessment.
Looks like the Kaiser ain't going to
have any choice in picking out his next
Tacoma Athletes to Compete.
TACOMA. Wash., May 26. (Special )
The Spokane Athletic club and Camp
Lewis, as well as the Multnomah club,
Portland, will have teams in the North
west peace Jubilee track events to ba
held in the Tacoma stadium on July 1
and 2. Spokane promises to send a
strong team and Camp Lewis will be
well represented as Captain T. G. Cook,
athletic officer at the cantonment, has
his pick of thousands of men.
Umatilla Resumes Athletic?.
UMATILLA. Or., May 26. (Special.)
The Umatilla schools are preparing
for a new c h o o 1 year in athletics.
Through H. B. Ferrin, athletic coach of
the Pendleton high school, the boys
have received some real coaching for
future contests. The school board has
made an appropriation of $50 in the
June budget for athletics during the
coming school year.
Shocker Had "Narrow Escape."
DETROIT. Mich.. May 26. Urban
Shocker, star pitcher of the St. Louis
Americans, who recently returned from
service overseas, confined to relatives
here that he "had a narrow escape." It
happened during a brief hand-to-hand
fight, in which Shocker thrust his bay
onet through a German to save his
own life. He sustained a bayonet
wound on the head.
Kid Regan to Meet Herman Again.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., May 26. Kid Regan,
the 120-pounder who surprised his ad
mirers by outboxlng Kid Herman, ban
tamweight champion, in a recent con
test, will meet the title holder in a re
turn fight here May 29. The weight
will be 120 pounds at 3 P. M.
Michigan Wallops Purdue, 10-2.
ANN ARBOR. Mich. May 26. Michi
gan defeated Purdue. 10 to 0, in a
heavy-hitting game today. It was the
There's No If
about a fine suit
of clothes at a
And there's noth
about a low
price for a medi
ocre suit. But to
produce a better
the price indi
cates is a genu
It is that which
makes our clothes
the standard of
Exclusive Agents for
"Sampeck" Clothes for
Young Men, and Their
Washington at Sixth
Wolverines' 16th straight conference
Leonard, Postman Has Been Here.
There are letters at the sporting edi
tor's desk for Ray Leonard, boxer, and
U, S. BEET SEED IS GOOD
American Supply Equals in Quality
Bcs-t of European.
LOGAN, Utah. Sugar beet seed,
equal and frequently superior to Euro
pean seed, is being supplied to sugar
beet companies in this section by the)
experiment station of the Utah Agri
cultural college here. Originally th.
seed came from a strain of the best
sugar beet seed produced in Europ
and it has been carefully cultivated
by the experiment btation for li
Due to the fact that war conditions
cut off the supply of European seed.
It became necessary for farmers in
this counthy to cultivate their own
seed, and the efforts of the experiment
.-tat ion have been in this direction for
some time and there has been developer!
a strain of pedigreed sugar beet seed
that is hardy and in every way suited
to western conditions. Sugar com
panies In Idaho, Utah and other west
ern states have been purchasing tha
seed produced by the experiment sta
tion of the college and in some In
stances have developed new strains
from those purchased.
Authorities at the college declare
that the United States is rapidly be
coming independent of Europe for its
sugar beet seed supply.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
CAN YOU BEAT THIS?
They come from all parts of the Pacific coast. When you have tried every thin g
on the Rheumatic Calendar, and given up as a hopeless case, come and see Jack
King. No cure, no pay. I have cured nearly one thousand cases to date, without
a single miss. It is the world's greatest rheumatic cure, and no one can dispute
it. It is my own discovery. Over 30 years' experience.
Best References in the Country. Hours: 10 A. M. to 8 P. M. Gentlemen Only
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