Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 18, 1904, PART 1, Page 5, Image 5
TIIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1904. si i WORLD'S PAIFT MAIN L-1 ENTRANCE .DISTANCE 200 rrcr 10 n (a The only line landing all its passengers at its own station, main entrance World's Fair, saving extra car fare, time and annoyance of crowded depot. READ DOWN -3 7x45 A. M. 8:00 A. M. 7i35 P. Jri; 7;50 P. M. 630 P. M. 6.45 P. M. 7rf0 A. Ai. 7:15 A. M. FAST TRAINS DAILY Lv Omaha Arr. Lr. Council Bluffs Arr. Arr. World's Fair Station Lv. Arr. St. Louis Lv. READ UP 8:20 A. M. 8i05 A. M. 7i45 P. 31. 7:30 P. M. 9(00 P. M. 845 P. M. 9:13 A. M. QiOO A. M. Compare This Time With Other Lines. . All Agents Can Route Your Via Wabash. ALL WORLD'S FAIR MAPS SHOW WABASH STATION AT MAIN ENTRANCE WE HAVE OTHERS. CALL AT WABASH CITY OFFICE 1601 FARNAM, OR ADDRESS HARRY E. M00HES, G. A. P. D, Omha, Neb. (o r rnfo iw and mm X SBBJ U VaJ VaB V m HwmH.lf Hln w i iiuw.ii wil'imi u) u n my miffiwi jam -".it :iair.f.:.:.f . i Lt. ,;a. ...-,. ;j.k-.. WATERLOO FARMERS ASR AD Want County to Appropriate Honey to " . Ourb Platte Eiver. LATTER CUTS INTO AND DESTROYS LAND Positioner. Ii7 Four Taoasaad Aero, of Good Ball la Moaaaed by Stream ad Herole Action 1. The county commissioners are asked to give aid in the sum of about $200 to prop erty owner, in Waterloo precinct. The con tinued encroachment of the Platte river outhweat from the town of Waterloo, it Is claimed, ha. damaged the farm, along the river, and now threaten, to cut through la everal place., to the injury and perhap. ruination of about 4,000 acre. A. L. Tucker of Wayne county, who own. ome of the farm land in question, appeared at the meeting and presented a petition from twenty of the property owner, along the river. According to Mr. Tucker, the farmer, are willing to furnish timber from their land, for - building fascine, such a. have been used elsewhere in the Platte with success, and also will do the work of building them and placing them in the river. They ask the county to pay only for sawing the Umber Into plunks, which they estimate will cost 200, the fascines requir ing about 80,000 feet of lumber. Mr. Tucker auld the river had taken about two acre, this year, and at every rise Inundated a large tract. . The farmer, already have done much work in diking their frontage, and ask the county only to help them In tufting the current from the Washington ouuty shore above them at the mouth of the present cut-off Into the Klkhorn. The board will take some action ivytt Saturday. Tli. commlsaioner. granted a renewal of the lease by which the Missouri Paclflo keep, a coal shed on the ground, of the county poor farm. They also moved to admit George W. Hyde to the Nebraska Soldiers' and Bailor.' 'home. Bob. Coapoas Not Paid. County Treasurer rink appeared with a communication from eastern banker, say ing the credit of Douglas county must be bud, a. the coupon, on bonds were not paid. He explained the bond, in question were two of the 1118,030 H per cent, refunded it JH per cent through Kelly Kelly of Topeka. These two only were not obtained and are held at Augusta, Me. Mr. Kelly bad promised to secure them, but had not don. so. The board moved to ask Mr. Kelly to secure them at, once. Arion Lewis and other property owners in Elm wood addition appeared before the com missioner, with a petition for relief from the barbed wire fencing of Superintendent of Park. Adam. These people complained that for spite work the commissioner had fenced across their exit street and alleys and made It impossible for them to get In or out. They said the fence was of no use and much of the park on the eastern side was unfenced. They asked the commis sioners to exert an influence to have the fencing1 removed. If this could not be done they meant to ask for the opening of a road north to Podge street. The lots are at the western end of Leavenworth street. The road commute will investigate the matter. YourDoctor Always comes promptly? Ever faithful? Saved your life? Then hold fast to him. We believe in doctors. Ask yours tbout Ayers Cherry Pectoral for hard colds, coughs of all kinds, asthma, bronchitis, and other throat and lung troubles. For 60 years doctors have used It. M I btvt utd Ayeri Cherry Pectoral tot 82 year.. just a jim, 0f t cures cold and. ,,opt ft cough." A. C. " -i unia, VJQIO. C .Tt CO, Laws anas. NATIONAL GUARDS EXONERATED MUltla Not to Blame at David City, ay. Cnlver sad Jenkins After Investigation. "We have been making a searching in vestigation into the David City encamp ment case," said Adjutant Oeneral Culver last evening, "and we find very little In It." The adjutant was in the city from Lin coln. He added: "Quartermaster Oeneral George E. Jen kin, and myself remained at David City two day. after the enoampment of the National Guard, closed to look Into the matter and found the charges to be very greatly exaggerated. Our observations during the encampment were' that the National Guard, conducted themselve. de corously. There was a solitary case of one member of the Guard, conducting him self Improperly and he has been severely disciplined for It. The facts are there was a street fair In progress at David City during the time of the encampment and it was conducted In a manner deserv ing the severest censure. Many of the mis demeanors charged against the soldiery were committed by the hangers-on of thl. street fair. Our subsequent investigations hvae confirmed this opinion. We are still looking Into the matter and propose to go to the bottom of these, charges to clear the fair name of the Nebraska National Guard. With the one exception noted-, nothing has as yet been ascertained that can connect the members of the National Guard with any such scandalous practice, as have been charged by the David City papers." Quartermaster General Jenkins reiterated the statement mad. by Oeneral Culver and added: "The whole story Is an exaggeration and Is baaed upon the lawleaanea. committed by the gang of hoodlums connected with the street fair outfit. The on. case of a soldier being Implicated In the transac tion, has been grossly and maliciously magnified and even hi. participation had nothing to do with the charge, that wo men had been Insulted." Irftoal Flrat Is Seed. A civil suit Involving 18,519.04 ha. been begun In the district court against the Van Court Winn company by the Flick A Johnson Construction company of Daven Dort. la. The lea-al dlaoute arlaea from the grading of the Zupibrpta-Farlbault branch or the Milwaukee road In Minnesota. The plaintiff had the contract and let it to the local graders In May, Uk. The Davenport firm alleges Van Court & Winn did a part only of the 139,874.17 work and then aban doned the contract, leaving the lowans to finish It, making an overpayment of Sb.62S.04 necessary. Oraad Rapids Bribetakers FMaed. GRAND RAPIDS. Mich.. Sept. 17.-In superior court today Judas Newuharh sen tenced James MrCool and J. Clark Slorum, who pleaded guilty to bribery In the Lake Michigan water deal at the last terra of court, fining them !5u0 eaeh. This Is the amount of the bribe they were charged wUa taking. NOTED PARTY STOPS HERE Delegate! to International Peace Congress in Omaha Sunday. CELEBRITIES FROM ALL OVER EUROPE Notables Who Are Guests of Inlted Statea Number Three Handled and Are Eacorted by Congress aaa Bartlioldt. Omaha will this morning entertain very briefly representatives of nearly every European nation. The foreigners are mem bers of the International peace congress which came here to visit the St. Louis fair. The distinguished tourists, who number nearly 800, will arrive from the west on two special trains over the Union Pacific, be tween T and 8 a. m. .The visitor, are the guests of the United State., which appropriated 150.000 for the entertainment of the representatives of the foreign governments. . The strangers, who are in charge of Congressman Bartholdt of Missouri, are being given a birdaeye view of the country. At Denver the visitors spent considerable time and made a trip to the summit of Pike', peak. They were royally enter tained by the cltlsen. Few of the stran ger, speak English, outside of the delega tion of twenty from England. - Owing to the difficulty In making themselves under stood many. of the delegates have experi enced more . or less difficulty with their luggage. The hotels have kept track of It by marking tha number of the room upon the trunk or other piece of baggage as soon as It was extricated from the pile upon the floor. Many titled people are In the party, in cluding a count and a marquis from Italy. Twenty members of the German Reichstag are In the party, besides representative, of the Chamber of Deputies, France; The Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Sweden and Switzerland. There are also repre sentatives from Hungary and the disturbed province of Roumanla which was con vulsed by the murder of Its king and queen and which is .till In a state of political unrest geventy-flve representatives In all are from Hungary. Personnel of Party. Those composing the parliamentary party are: Denmark M. V, Krabbe, vie. president of House: William Bluhme, member of Parliament. England Hon. P. Stanhope, M. P., presi dent or group: W. Kandttl-Cremer, M. P.. honorable .secretary of group; Samuel KVans, M. P.: Corrie Grant. M. P., and Mrs. Grant; Colonel Pryce-Jones, M. P.; Thomas Lough, M. P.; Sir John Leng, M. P., and Lady Leng; General J. W. Laurie, M. P., Mrs. Laurie and Miss Laurie; J. A. Thomas, M. P., and Mrs. Thomas; Dr. E. C. Thompson, M. P., and Mrs. Thompson; Sir Howard Vincent. M. P.: J. Wilson. M. t mnA TLlrm 171 1 ... r. Tt V Dl-l. W Tl and Mrs. plrle; J. Bryn-Roberts. M. P., and Miss Bryn-Roberts; J. Caldwell. M. P.. and Mlsa Caldwell: Alfred Davie.. M P., and Oliver Dhv1b; Fred Maddlaon. ex-M. f.: William u uunertv. M. v. mibs (t no. ex-ju. r , j. jv. Dialer ana jura, uialer; W. P. Bylea. M. P., and Mrs. Bylea; Dr. Q. B. Clark, ex-M. P., and Mrs. Clark; J. W. Spear M P., Miss Bpear and Mlsa Ida tipear; air wuuam Holland, M. P., and Mlaa Holland; J. Pordan, M. P.; Provost Und'.av. M. P.. and Mlxa Flndlwrt Arthur Pr'etly. M P : Herbert Whltelev, M. P France M. Cochcry, deputy and president of French group; Paul Strauaa, senator and vice president of French group, and Mine. Straure; Ir. Delbert, deputy and vice presi dent oi r rencn group; as. Armet, aeputy; M. Ayrel, M De Bee-nla, M. GHsauvtelll, deputy; O. Chastenet. deputy; M. J. Co chery, Jr.. M. Delesseuex. M. IBfargea, Alf. Duchauflour and Mme. Durhauftour. M. Falllerea, general secretary; Forge rnol de Boatquenard, senator; M De GoerTr. de Chabrtnac; M. G. Gerald, 'dep uty; M. Gotteron, senator; M. Baron dc Urandmalson, deputy; M. Janet, deputy; M. Paul le Roux, senator; M. Dr. LachauJ, deputy; M. P. Laroze, ex-deputy; M. Lan dry, Mme. Landry, M. Mabllleau, M. Noel, deputy; M. Roch, deputy; Mine. Roch, M. Kigal, deputy; M. De Saint-Crolx, secre tary; M. Thulllier, senulor; Mme. Thull ller. M. Thulllier, Jr. Germany M. iSzinula. M. Pachnicke, M. von Maltzan, M. von BohlendorlT. M. Uroc mel, M. Dr. Arndt, M. Dr. Paasche, M. v. Grabskl. M. Dr. Goldschmldt. M. Prof. Hoffmann and M. Gertenbertjer, members of Reichstag; M. Dr. Hauptmann, M. Dr. Cohn, M. Nadbyl, M. Rosenow, M. Schmitx, M. Stychel, M. Gerber and M. Reeb, mem bers of Landtag; M. v. Truenfels, M. Rog. V Bleberstein, M. Dr. Zwlck. Hungary Count Albert Apponyl, presi dent Chamber of Deputies; Aristlde Ua Desiewffy, secretary of Hungarian group, and Mile. Sophlle de Deasewfty; Bela Ku bik, deputy; Geza de Latlnovlts, deputy; Louis Levay, Dr. Georges Lukacs, Michael Maurer D'L'rmoH, Paul de Mesclenyl, dep uty; Dr. Louis Ileinrlch, Dr. Alexandre de Monay, deputy, and Mme. de Muhay; Dr. Charles Nemethy, Joseph Novak, deputy; Dr. Geza Pap, deputy; Denis de Pazmandy, deputy; Baron Louis Flret-Blhaln, mem ber Upper House: Joseph de Plukovlta, dep uty; Dr. Aludar Rajk, deputy; Dr. Bela de Rudnvanszky. deputy: Geza de Salamon. Jr., deputy; Bela de Bar:i;xs, deputy, and Mine, de Barabas; Count Etienne Bethlen, deputy, and Countess Bethlen; Francois Blaskovli'S, deDutv: Bela de Bottku. deputy: Jules ae Csorghee, deputy; Alexundre Dobieczkl, dfinutv: Klmer de Domahiay. deputy; ruui de Domahldy, Andre Gyorgy and Mme. Gy orgy. Abbe Jean Hock, deputy; Baron Jo seph Inkey, deputy; Leopold de Kallay, deputy; Elmer de Kallay, Dr. Francois Komlossy, deputy; Dr. Francois Krasznay, denutv: Dr. Alexandre Slmonyl-Samadam, deputy: Jules de Szajbely, deputy, and Mile. fcisie de HzaJDeiv: nr. jjesiro ae ozuiyov- szky, deputy and Mme. de Szulyovszky; Ferdinand Jjurmancxy. deputy: .oiian ae Zmeekal, deputy; Bela de Vermes and Mme. de Vermes, Count George Karolyl, deputy; Ladifilaus de Hamory. deputy: Francois Steimer, deputy; Aurate Csatho, redacteur. Italy M. Marquis di San Gueliano, presi dent of Italian group, deputy; Prince B. Odescalchl, vice president, deputy; Prof. K. liruiiiam, vice preHiuem, aepuiy; Brunlnltl, deputy; M. Giuseppe Bracci, dep uty: Murnuis Canece Minutolo. denutv: Prof. E. Clccotti, deputy; Colonel Marquis U. comnans. deputy; Marnuis u. comnans. deputy; M. F. dl Palma, deputy; M. Gailettl 01 (jadlnac. deputy: M. r.uoarao uaneo, deputy, and Mme. Edoardo Daneo; Count K. lucernan, deputy; M. u. ui aterano, aeputy; M X. Vlsocchl, deputy; M. X. Pavls dep uty; M. G. Cerrutl, deputy; Marquis dl San Vlto, deputy: M. Marosl, secretary; M. Pel legrini, secretary. Netherland M. de Ras, deputy; M. Tyde man, deputy: Joseph Mutsners, deputy; C. V Gerrltsen, deputy, and Mme. Gerrltsen; M. Bouman, deputy; Mile Bouman. Norway M. John Lund, oeuuty. nna Mile. Ragnlld Lund; M. Brandt, deputy, and Mme. Brandt; M. Bernhard Hansen, deputy. Portugal M. de Palva, ex-deputy. Roumanian Stanislaus Clhoskl. demitv: General Constantln Pllat, Constantln Fotln, George 8efendake. Sweden Hon. urnsi Hecxman, aeputy; Alfred Woods Becknmn and Miss Berk man; G. O. V. Llnrtgren. deputy: Daniel Unrieren. Hvnlmor Iindaren: John Olason. deputy; M. Blaert, deputy; Hugo Tamm, deputy. Switzerland ur. uodbi, aeputy. ana mue. Gobat: Ch. Klnzelbach: Alfred Brustleln. deputy: Herman Gruelllch. deputy, and son; li. tcnerrer, aeputy; ur. Aiueri uiuaer, deputy. Executive Secretaries E. O McDowell, section 1; Henry Raymond Hussey, sec tion L No plan, have been 'made for the enter tainment of the party In Omaha, Senator Millard la out of town snd Congressman Hitchcock has not been officially informed as to the movements of the delegation. Ir r- ill I AT THE PLAYHOUSES Work at Federal Building. Rutherford A Jensen, decorator., of Omaha have been awarded the contract for decorating and repainting the interior of the east wing of the federal bulldlna snd for repollxhlng the woodwork of both court rooms at a total cost or 6 wa. The bond for the contract has been forwarded to the Treasury department at Washington for approval, and It Is thought that the work will be finished In ninety days. Petition tor Bankruptcy. The creditors of F. E. Brown, a mer. chant at Athlon, have filed a petition In the United States district court asking that ho he declared a bankrupt. The nrlnelnul credltora are the Kingman Implement com pany, wnicn nies a claim ror several notes with Interest, aggregating S6.6M n, and the Klnirman Plow company, which flies a claim for ti.67t.S3L la the form of a note with Interest. "Joseph Entanitlcd" ut the lloytl. Mr. Henry Miller and company In "Jo Senh Entangled." a comedy In three actn. by Henry Arthur Jones; under the direc tion oi (nariea .rrohman. The cast: Sir Joseph Lacy Mr. Henry Miller Hardolph Mayne, Lady Verona's hus band Mr. John Glendennlng Harry lavender Mr. Frederick Tlden Gerald ranmere. Lady Joyce s husband. Mr. J. Hartley Manners Jermyn Piecroft Mr. Stanley Dark Prof. Tofleld, Jnbsonlan professor of moral bhllosonhv Mr Walter Allen Knapman.... Mr Frederick Tyler oiauoon jar. Bertram Harrison Footman Mr Frank Wlllard Lady Verona Mayne Mis. Hilda Spong Lady Joyce Fanmere, Lady Verona's sister Miss Grace Heyer r. Harry -ra vender.... Miss Jessie Busley Mrs Knapman Mrs. Maggie Ifolloway Fisher Mr. Henry Arthur Jones ends his latest play rather tritely; he succeeds In getting his hero and heroine Into almost the same predicament that Mark Twain once landed a pair of Ms fanciful creations, but pulls up short Just at the psychological moment. and allows common sense to lead to a very commonplace ter ulnatlon of what promised to be a most Intricate situation. A per fectly Innocent, and hot at all Improbable, circumstance arose, involving the wife of a gentleman who was more than a little Inclined to be Jealous with a former lover, and becoming known to a circle of gosslp ping friends, was soon town talk, and only the worst construction wa. put upon the situation by any. "Honl sol," etc., was entirely forgotten, or. in fact reversed, and even the husband who fancied himself in jured declined to accept the explanation because it seemed altogether too prob able. The situation, develop, as a matter of course, the seriousness of the predica ment depending entirely on the evil con struction placed on the facts by the worldly-wise people Involved, until the husband Is about to send to his lawyer and com mence proceedings having a divorce for the ultimate ending. Th. wife, Ju.t at thl. Juncture, announce, her Intention of leav ing th. home and going with the man whose name ha. been coupled with her.. Thl. bring, the husband to his senses, and he suddenly reverse, his attitude and begs for forgiveness where but a moment befors he had been denouncing In a flood of in dignation, and the wife agrees to forgive him, while the man who has the entree to all th. club, promise, to tell everybody that It has all ended happily, and that there wa. nothing to the story he had been caught retailing In "the sanctity of the club smoking room." It Is only fair to wife and suspected lover to say that they had a chance to make good on her threat to leave home, and didn't take It. Th. piece la, a. all the Jones pieces are, smartly written, the conversation being genuinely clever, the wit clean and th. satire keen. He has gone even further In the way of reform than be promised In "The Whitewashing of Julia," and ab solutely denies himself the delight of a sermon, despite the fact that several oc casions arise where he might easily preach one. In fact, he offers a character who I. a most delicious caricature of the man who spends hi. whole time correcting the moral, of others, and who confesses that he ha. mad. only enemies by hi. firm stand for principle and truth. Mr. Miller gives a fairly satisfactory characterisation of Sir Joseph Lacy, whose reputation Is so well established that his best friends decline to believe him when he tell, the flat truth about hi. dealings with a woman, and beg him to glv. them some other excuse than "that d d silly story." Mr. Miller seems rather fond of that word "damn," for ha uses It on a number of oc casions where his. speech would be as Im pressive end a. elegant If bt omitted the expletive. He Is a little stiff In manner and carries repression to too great an extent, One would excuse him, nay, even admire him. If he exhibited a bit of natural indig nation at the time when his friends are politely Jeering at him for the lameness of his story and ridiculing It, while at the same time imploring him to Invent some more Involved and consequently, from their standpoint, more plausible He to "save a woman's reputation." They scout hi. pledge of honor; In fact, he admits to tha husband he doesn't recall how many time, he has given the pledge In similar cases, and that he would surely give It, no mat ter If the woman were guilty. In his scenes with Miss Spong Mr. Miller warms up much snd finally reaches the Impas sioned. His declaration of love in the first act Is fervent, and his change back to hi. armor of frivolous talk Is a fine touch, while In the second and third acts he quite win. his case with his apparent sincerity. Miss Spong Is more than charming In her role, which Is not an easy one. She Is de lightful, and as the action of the play gives her opportunity to develop the part she seizes on every chance, and easily sus tains the excellent Impression she made here on a former visit. She ha. an excel lent conception of the requirements of the role, and her methods are of the plastic order, so that she affords a quite effective foil for the somewhat standoffish qualities of the stsr. Even In the tempestuous scene that Immediately precedes the close of the piece she la quite natural, and her hysterics are but the Inevitable result of the giving away of nerves to the strain. She certainly shared the honor, with Mr. Miller last night. The minor characters of the cast ar. .11 such cs call for very careful treatment. and this they receive. The company I. a most capable one, and the performance seems well-nlght perfection. The not very large audience that witnessed the opening performance last night was a little cold at the start, but long before the end of th. first act It had been aroused from Its crit ical attitude and wa. enjoying the piece greatly, and by the time the curtain closed the play It had been stirred to the point of enthusiasm. a body are not now members of th. club. The Idea Is to establish a committee of fifteen men, representing the banks, public servloe corporations, large property own ers, larger business interests, and In fact, all of the principal Interests of commercial Omaha. This committee Is meant to deal with the large affairs with which the club will have to deal. The committee will report its proceedings to the executive committee at the regular , meeting Tuesday and will suggest the formation of the public affairs committee and will submit a list of names for the same. The membership campaign further Includes the refurnishing of the club and the Installation of a new restaurant service equal to tha standard of club. In other cities. ' Mortality Statistics. The following births and deaths have been reported to the Board of Health dur ing the twenty-four hour, ending at noon Saturday: Birtho Gerhardt Kuehnert, T733 Parker, girl; G. V. Hall. 2719 Dewey avenue, girl; Guatav Berg, 1316 P1ne, boy; Nels J. Nel aon. Fifty-first and G rover. Deaths Mary Arondet, Fortieth and Pop pleton avenue, 74: Dnixella Wilcox, lilt California, 64; Joseph Hosklna, 18T Ohio. S mootlu; Mxs. L. Fornaah, fit. Joseph's hos pital, ZL nk Rrearrd la Broken. NEW TORJC. Sept. n. New high records for grand aggregate of loan and deposits were rctrlatered by clearing house bank, this week. The total ef leana, tU40.l6ti.eOU, Is about t1O.0UO.0OO In excels ef previous figures, while deposits of tl.E4.J04.000 are several millions greater than before. Bark en In touch with prevailing conditions a.s crtbe the week's heavy Increase of loans largely to currency shipments to southern and western points, chiefly tha farmer. COMMERCIAL CLUB TO GROW Present Membership Will Be Asked to Hnstle for Other Members. Ak-Sar-Ben hustling methods have been so successful that they wfll be copied by the Commercial club In Its membership crusade. The committee appointed to deal with the problem of Increase has deter mined to make ths entire membership a committee to bring In outsiders. The com mittee, which 1. composed of Major R. S. Wilcox, president; W. 8. Vrlght, chairman of the executive committee; Euclid Mar tin. J. F. Carpenter, W. M. Glass, F. W. Judson and Commissioner McVann, met with a full attendance last night In' th. club room, and spent several hours In a discussion of th. best manner of procedure. The plan as outlined contemplates the printing of a list of the present member ship of 400. This list will be sent to each member. With It he will also receive a list of 400 eligible men who are not In the club, a copy of the first quarterly report of Mr. McVann, which is now on th. press, and a letter explaining what is ex pected In ths way of hustling work. Each of ths 400 eligible, also will be sent a let ter Inviting him to Join the organisation, and telling him of Its advantages. A spe cial committee will be selected to see that each of this number Is visited personally. Ths second Idea developed at the meeting I. for a new committee, to be called th. public affaire committee. Thl. I. not to b. named until th. membership hag been enlarged somewhat, a. many of th. man oonaldered most valuable to eucb nil! Columbus, Ohio, May 19, 1903, Some four veers ago I waa suflering from impure blood and a general run-down condition of the system. I bad no appe tite, was losing in flesh, and bad an all-gone tired feeling that made me feel miserable. I began the use of 8. S. 8., and after taking seven or eight bottle, my akin was cleared of all eruptions and took on a rud dy, healthy glow that assured me that my blood had been restored to it normal, healthy condition. My appetite wa re stored, as I could eat anything put before me, and as I regained my appetite I in creased in weight, and that "tired feeling" which worried me ao much disappeared, and I was once again my old self. I heartily recommend S. 6. 8. as the best blood purifier and tonic made, and strongly advise it tue to all thoM in need of uch medicine. Victor Stubbik. Cor. Barthman and Washington Ave. 8. 8. 8. ia a standard remedy for all blood trouble and a most invigorating tonic when in a debilitated, run-down condition. If there is any taint, humor or txjison in the blood, it searches it out and removes it. For disease due to a polluted or disor dered blood nothing act. so promptly and effectually as 8. 8. 8. It is a purely vege table remedy, containing no mercury, potash, arsenic or other minerals. If you nave any symp toms of disordered blood write us about your case and our physicians rul advise you witoout charge. On' book on blood, and ski a Uaeasec sent free. Tbi Swift SpeclOo Company, Atlanta, Go ft!