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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1906)
TILE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATIKDAV. .1 I'M-; !. liMi.
a1 a as a n a Sot too art a ton nOiSrAeje Oo asfc no OS aaatt MMMMilhflMiMMaHilMfcA anl no MIWM SaS OjS Art no tea M Mi oai BaS Ml On. 00 Sat Ipai. AaS ass aVaSaS On 04 fco 00 fat Am Mb BaS Sal Oaa ate 40 Am LeOat fc M UMM aU Sat a no a OOasi no Sat hi lat tj aS U a .U L fc. ta M fcJ
TO BREAK THE RECORD OF CLOTHING SALES FOR JUNE j
W& OFFER YOU THE GHOlGE OF tlUNDRKDS OF THE FINEST WORSTED, FLANNEL AND t.OAESPUN !J
l . i n rn T n n n n nu -n h R .n r3 n
and $10.00 "
Clothes for Men
for wsll groomJ
men hand made
You don't know what sum
mer comfort means unless
you wear an Outing Suit.
Rait as heavy and twice as
cool as any other suit. That
means a lot In summer.
- ;- " 1 '" " , .--..t
Xr "Six? It.'. i -f V'i.;:f--:.
FINE NEW OUTING SUITS (GOAT AND PANTS)
MADE IN THE DRESSIEST STYLES FOR 1906
K" SIVIN BROS. M's,rr NEW YORK
(These Suits Were Made to Sell at $8.50 and 610)
We bought these suits at such a sacrifice that
we can sell them at actually half price, right at
the opening of the season for light summer clothes.
Iho suits arc the odds nnd ends of the great
Sivin Bros, line, also our oim odd lots of
men's outing suits that have been priced at
$10 each. All tiie patterns are new every
suit is well made. The cool, sensible suit
a man in thejiot summer months hold
their shape and pood, appearance throughout
the season. These are regular $10 values,
A SPECIAL-MEN'S $15 SUITS-
All in ntw tnd drtssy patterns ntw blues and greyt
A SPECIAL-MEN'S $18 SUITS
Favoritt summer 'styles spltndtd vauef
. - , -- - ---' - -' -
SPECIAL-MEN'S $22.50 SUITS
Thtstylt leaders for tummer hand -tailored
Gool for Summer
Men's Outing Pants
Made with cuff bottoms, well
tailored, and halt pegged top
hlpa. All are new pattern.
Summer 6Iothes for Boys and Children
Boys and Chlldren s All Wool Sulta in late and Children's and Boys' Suits in Norfolks. Sailors, Ete.
desirable styles light weights good for rough made in the latest styles for summer wll
and tumble vacation wear an 1 Aft I specially good service, at. J QQ
extra special, at "ch 'JO
These suits are the choicest effects from a big purchase two-piece suits, belted coats with JC
knlckerbocker trousers; light and medium shades, at. J.Ti
Summer Wafth Suits-Sensible Clothes for the Bou
nov' and Children's Wash Suits in the pretty colors . Boys' Wash 8uita in all the most favored styles for
p ' . , . m tx I summer wear all sizes. "an r m
that wash well a score or new
styles, at, each.
spelally priced, at.
98c to $4
Saturday Will Be an Exceptional Money-Saving q . SALE OF
Day in Onr Great Shoe Department-? MEN'S SAMPLE
Our New Yotk buyer made a special purchase UNDER W&f R
of these shoes, which enables us to roll them rrom larg '.Eastern i nderwosr
far below their real value. Thev are all this 9 boKht at1pn? th,r,rt ;hH'"
S actual value. Plnln and fancy u
Season's most popular effwts the same C KalbrlRgan underwear uhlrts
l n u t- Kn S and drawers, lace eave. etc.,
Muux t iva mitt pvii nucic ui sp.i.cfv tiuu 3 worth up to fT fm S m
$4.00 a pair. Hand welt and hand turn Ox- S "c and u' 3)Cmty)C
lords, court ties and pumps, in rn u oti nine hi nd Amrriran
patent leather, dull finish and
tan Saturday's 6ale
Ladies' Slippers (1, 2, 3 and 4 straps), hand-
I1K ix gurment r.
1 & it
K 8liitrrt'i Bilk un1rr Khlrt nni
(Irawm. worth up to $12.00 ft Cfl
rr anlt t Hrh
Ollii Munnlna and Onrlda union sulta, S
i.laln colon-tJ. Cl-' 4t t.
iimrwl PnVinn mlitJlr' Kfjinrlnrrl nnorg tirA B Krcnrh nnd irtnh llnn mh iindr- B
1 ' 1 1 writr--ehlrts nnd fin Kil
French heels, patent colt and kid, f TO W -i. UXrif
.worth up to $3.50 pair at
ImIIm' White Cnv and Se IsUnd Oitfordu
S"d. C0T. 98c-l.25-l.504.65-l.98
Ladlen' Gray and Blue Oxfordu Very stylish the
new Sea Island Canvas Court f rn f v O CA
and Ribbon Ties, at 1.3 lu tt.OV
Men's Low Shoes
These are the styles that are chosen by well
dressed men everywhere made for com
fort, durability and refined style as well
as well.. Every correct shape, CA
everv pair welt sewed on this I tJJ
- - tf 4
season's lasts selected leath
ersa mighty good invest
ment, at, per pair
snd Khnrt lv.s. t.. l.JU-tf O
53 Mohair. Whltman'n Tons' and Foi.
Pouni md Korh high rd BtraW
hats. In th. latest style tor good
Other fln grsdeii. In th. latest styles
In Mscklnnws and spl't braids, at
50c - 98c - 1.50 - 2.00
Bovs' and 'children's straw hots, In
M!..w.:..25c to 1.25
Men's Emiln. runs ma A Qfl
mrr;- V. shins
rebate! case being argued
United 8Utes District Attorney Tells Jury
Why Conviction is Desired.
NO DOUBT SLCRET RATE VAS GIVEN
GoTtnntat Claims that Oalr
Palat Rvaiatas B Setl4
at Jarr Will Act
KANSAS CITY. June 8.-A. S. Vsn Val
kenburgh, district attorney for the Western
district of Missouri, tn the federal district
court here this morning, presented the
government's side of the case against
Armoar Co., ftwtft and company. Cudahy
ft Co.. and the Nelson Morris Faiklnavcom
pany, on trial on a charge of scceptlng
rebatea from the Burlington railroad on
export shipments. Mr. Van Vaikanburgh
declared that the packing companHa c
ceptance of a rate of 23 cents a hundred
pounds when the regular tariff was Ji cenM
was a plain violation of the Interstate com
triimtit t District Attorney.
Mr. Van Valkenburgh, In arguing the
government's side of the case, addressed
himself tn four propositions, as follows:
First Has congress power to legislate
respecting esport rales. ..... ,
Second Has congress so legislated and
has It conferred upon th Interstate i om
in.rce commission authority respecting the
publication and adhesion lo such rates In
sofar as the rail carriage to he port of
trans-shipment Is concerned.
ti,i-,41 iii rate a true rate, depend
ing upon the facts and circumstances with
nut the liirlsdlntion of the Interstate Com
metre commission as to bring this case
within the reasoning of tho Trias ft Pa
cine railway versus Interstate Commerce
commission (11 t'nlted 8tates) and to take
this case-out of the operation of th. Inter
state t'ommerce law.
fourth Would th contract between th
packers and the Burlington railroad If
valid when made, protect the packers
sgaitist prosecution for violation of the
sixth section of the Interstate Commerce
a.-t as amended by the act of February,
iaia. If they persisted In accepting a rate
which was in effect a concession after that
rate had been raised bv th rsllroad com
pany and effective on and after August
RSTert of Klklas I -aw.
Mr. Van Valkenburgh said that th. first
three propositions had been settled for the
purpose of this trial by Judge Smith Mc
pherson, the presiding Judge, who had
overruled the demurrer to the indictment.
He therefore addressed himself more In
detail to the question of whether packers
. rontrnct with the Burlington railroad pro
I . .. - ...... lie skid In the
I ots mem in -
ciurse of his argument:
since th passage of the Klklns' amend
V shipper I "bl equally with the
a?r It and the mere soliciting.
,r recelvln of a concession or rebate, is
, md an oTrense. No Intent Is necessary
I a the completion of that offense. Where
,h specified intent Is not .
; ike or Ignorance of fact. Is quite "
Material as mistake or lK'Vanc of law.
The duty Is laid upon the shipper anrt I It
i Incumbent upon nlm to guard
violating either the law or the spirit of
ih If h ships and accepts a rate.
neeittuo aThls "per", to know that the
rate he accepts does not Involve a con
cession from the published rates.
Mr. Van Valkenburgh said that the
packers knew of the actual rate of K
cents at the time they made the shipment
In the case at point and accepted a rate
f 23 cents.
In closing he said:
No damage would have been entailed
upon the defendant by observance of the
aw It will he noted thai nowhere lit
ihe evidence does it appear that the
shippers .would have suffered In the mntter
if their ocean rates, nor In the matter of
heir foreign contracts for the sale of
' heir producia oy ooeervina "7"
i 1 . . .uKn.-. u .. , mn v seek-
licneouie. in" Bii.tr." " - - -Ing
concee-lons. preferences and advantages
n the matter of rates and the railroad was
'seeking tonnage without reference to .the
.mandate of the law.
: The case probably will be given to the
ury early this afternoon.
j Position of Packers. ' (
r...u llns-erman. representing Armour
ft Co.. and speaking for the other de
fendants also, followed Mr. Van Valken
in rebuttal argument. His argu-
jment was lengthy and technical and In It
he took the stand mat ine puii cuu
tract with the Burlington railway was
valid; that the packers did not intend to
violate the Interstate commerce act and
v, h Int.-nt must be considered.
I When reccts was taken at noon Judge
McPherson announced that immeaisieiy
upon reconvening tn the afternoon he
would Instruct the Jury and give them the
When court resinned In the afternoon,
Judge McHiieison continued the eases un
til Tuesday morning next, when, he an
nounced, he would Instruct the Jury. Judge
McPherson said the case deserved more
attention than he had been able to give
It and he wanted more time In which to
Army OMeers Mast Sternal oa Ual.
WASHINGTON. June t. In order that
a many officers as, possible uisy be present
for duty at the maneuver camps of In
struction which It Is proposed to establish
during the summer, leaves of absence
will pot be gianled to officers of the army
between July I and September next ex
cept for urgent reasons specially set forth
in the application.
" , J TRAY EUR B IA6S AMD SUIT CASES
y LET ME SHOW YOU 2
(Jeauioe Boo boo imported French ' Balbrlgraa Uaderwssr ler 2
75c Per Garment 1
tiome uousual values tn 1-2 Hue, 23c
SPECIAL Extra pair ( Pants without additional uost with all
suits bought trom now 'til una 30th.
EOUMffi, hc Tailor
319 SOUTH 16TB STRLET
3 T8AYEUXB AES a4uUiI Ml CL -J
RECEPTION' BY DR. WADSWORTH
Social Kanctloa at Homo of President
MarkS Heslnnlna- of Bellerne's
President and Mrs. Wadsworth of
Bellevue college gave a reception at their
home in Bellevue last night, which marks
the first event of the commencement sea
son, which will continue until next Thurs
day night. Many Omaha ptoplo attended
the function last night, which was a dis
tinct success. Tonight the annual recital,
first, will be rendered at the First Presby
terian church at Bellevue and the re
mainder of the commencement program,
which marks the close of the twenty-sixth
year of the institution, will be:
Baccalaureate Sermon Presbyterian
church. Sabbath morning, President Guy
W. Wadsworth, D. L.
Baccalaureate Address First Presby
terian church. Habbath evening, Rev. Mar
cus P. McClure.
Athletic Competition: Annual Base Ball
Contest for President's Cup The Dia
mond, Monday afternoon.
Class Day Exercises Auditorium,
Clarke hall, Monday evening.
Annual nJoeung Boaru cu' Trustees
Tuesday morning. 11 o'clock.
Athletics:' Contest for Championship
Alhletle field. Tuesday afternoon.
Annual Recital, Hecond Part Presby
terisn church. Tuesday evening, I o'clock.
Art Kxhiblt Library, Clarke hall,
Wednesday afternoon. .
Library Reception I.'brary, Clarko
hall,- Wednesday afternoon.
Laboratories Open jarke hall. Wednes
Athletics: Alumni Base Ban Game
The Diamond. Wednesday afternoon.
Junior Prom Campus, Wednesday
evening, t o'clock.
Commencement Kxerclses, Twenty-sixth
Tear Presbyterian church, Thursday
morning. 10 o'clock: address, Rev. Henry
O. Swearlngen, D. D.
Luncheon Fontanelle hall, Thursday,
Alumni Address Rev. Ueorge Williams,
'S6. Thursday afternoon.
Alumni Banquet Thursday evening.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., June . (Spe
cial.! Th wedding of Miss Emily Cooper,
third daughter of Mrs. Emma Cooper, and
Mr. Audrey 9. Coates was held at the
Episcopal church on Wednesday evening.
Th full ring service of the Episcopal
church was used, including vested choir.
Among out of town guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Coates of York. Neb.; Mr. and
1 Mrs. L. C. Hanson and daughters of Grand
Island, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coates and Mr.
and Mrs. P. D. Coates of Sutherland:
Mesdames Ballinger and Bent of Grand
Island and Mrs. Chase of IJnroln.
1 rrRGI9. . D.. June . iPpecial I Ves
tnday at njon. at the residence of t?ie
i bride's mother in this city, occurre I th
wedding of Mr. Harold M. Dvar, civil eug
neer for the government at Fort Metiile,
and Miss Amy P.eurdsliear of Sturgis, the
ceremony being pel formed by Rev. Dean
Sparling of Rapid City. The wedding was
only witnessed bv near relatives.
8TURG18. B. D.. June S.i Special. )-Mr.
Allyn Cooper and Miss Mabel Ourdner,
two of Meade county's most pupular and
highly esteemed young people, were mar
ried Tuesday at the home or the brh'.e'
parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. QarJner, on
Spring creek. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. W. D. Atwater.
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Prioei of Oommoditiss Bits to Highest
Point in Twenty Yeari. -
RAILWAY EARNINGS ARE INCREASING
Retail Distribution of Merchandise
Depends I psa Weather Condi.
Diamonds (of own Import , watches and
Jeaelry at 20 per cent below price at A.
B. Hubermann's, 8. E. Cor. 13th and Doug
las. Pays no rent and buys for casb.
Alcohol BUI Is a Law.
WASHINGTON. June I. -The pre.Mn.t
' today slfQCa the denatured aloobol kilL'
NEW TORK, June . R. G. Dun ft Co s.
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will
Current distribution of merchandise Is
largely dependent upon the weather, which
varies widely according to locality.
Accounts for May show splendid gln
over last year's figures. Prices of com
modities rose to the highest point In twenty
years, II06.W4, comparing with $Hi6,69 a
month previous and !Uoli a year ago. Rail
way earnings in May were 112 per cent
heavier than In 1906, and foreign commerce
at this port for tne lust week showed a
gain of 11,346.180 In exports and a loss of
11.5 In imports, as compared with the
corresponding week luxt year.
In the iron and steel Industry there is
not only little idle machinery at the pres
ent time, but little prospects of any shut
down In the near future, unless repairs'
necessitate such action.
Official and other Indications of a large
cotton crop and the further decline In
prices of that staple produced no definite
effect upor. the primary markets for manu
factured goods. The weakeat feature of
the cotton goods Industry at the present
time is the utter absence of export demand.
China la out of the market and a heavy
accumulation of goods is noted at Shanghai,
while the outlook for their absorption is
far from promising. In woolen goods the
future is uncertain.
Footwear factories receive only a fair
volume of new fall business. Leather e
steady at the recent advance. Hides are
nominally unchanged, yet an easier tone
Is in evldenoe.
Failure, this week in the United States
are ), against 174 last week. 18 the pre
ceding week nnd m the corresponding week
last year Failures lu Canada number 1
afia"120tlU3.tVe.e,:k- U'e u"" week
REPORT OF THE CLUAHISG HOISK
Traasactloas of the Associated Baaks
for the Week.
NEW TORK, June 8 -The following
table, compiled by Brudatrcet, snows the
bank clearings at the principal cities for
the week ended June 7. with the perceni
age of incieaae and decrease as compared
with the corresponding week last year:
Clearings. Inc. De.
New York ....
Kansas Clly ..
New Orleans .
Ios Angeles .
lndisna polls ..
fort Worth ...
Sail Lake City
Toledo. O- ...
us. jjo frj
-f.. K'-'.lLli .
ri. :i 4.-j.t
7 7). i4!
t -tS -yti .
C iji. li'tSi
S.'IS tu .
4. --. 714 .
1 1 A 44.1 .
k .li .
Ki S .
13 . .
IS 4 .
14 7 .
14 4 .
Grand Rapids ...
Augusta, Ga. ....
Kalamaxoo, Mich. ,
Wheeling, W. Va.
Springfield, O. .
Mansfield, O. ...
Sioux Falls. 8.
Jacksonville, ill. ..
South Bend, Ind. .
Fort Wayne ..........
Totals. IT. S. ...
Outside N. T. City.
St. John. N.
9,371, 5"1 I
14 4 .
Total. Canada ... 82,026,588: 20.9
Balances paid In cash.
tNot Included In totals because contain
ing other Hems than clearings.
(Not Included in totals; comparisons In
complete. BR ADSTRKE1-S REVIEW OF TRADE
Warmer Weather Stimulates Retail
NEW YORK. June 8. Bradstreet's to
morrow Mill say:
Jobbing and wholesale Hues are com
mencing to reflect the usual quietness of
summer, nevertheless - business is more
active than is customary at this season
and full orders for dr goods, clothing,
shoes and Interrelated lines are of very
good volume. Retail Hade lias been stim
ulated by warmer weather and the out
look Is for a full season's, trade. Indus
tries with few exceptions are active, al
though the time Is appioachiiig when the
usual summer shutdowns will take place.
Grain crop returns become more Irregu
lar ss the season progresses, but that
fact lias not deterred purctiasris to any
extent. As a whole -kle situation Is eo.ua!
to a year ago. The labor situation, though
disturbed at different points, is consider
ably better. A good demand for dry goods
and general supplies for Kan Francisco,
where conditions are rapidly approaching
normal, is noted st western centers. The
return flow of money from the country
la unmiatskably large and easier rates arc
a feature, though some authorities disbe
lieve lu permanently easier rates. Rail
way earning continue very heavy, the In
crease for May being no ! s than 14 per
cent on roads operating outside the an
thracite coal fields, and bank clearings aie
considerably In excess of last Near at this
period. On the other hsnd. lepoii about
the meat acking indt"lr adveis.'ly affc.'.
trad In that line wl.lle high prices tend
lo cause deadlocks In some lines, notably
wool and sum. Unas ui fcuiUilr.s mr..i
Ixwer prices for yellow pine reflected
In as: northern soft woods have evoked
some new business.
Business failures for "the week ending
June 7 number 162 against 127 last week,
194 In the Ilk week of 19u6. 171 In 1904. 181
In 1903 and 166 In 1902. In Canada failures
for the week number 17 as against 19 last
week and 26 In this week a year ago.
Wheat, Including flour, exports from the
t'nlted States snd Canada for the week
ended June 7 ar 1,301,007 bushels against
2.626.73 bushels last week. 1,478.840 bushels
this week last year 1.482,0:4 bushels In 1904
and 4,191.317 bushels In 19"3.
From July 1 to date the exports are 128.
627.013 bushels against 60.013.247 bushels last
year. 129.428,471 bushels In 1904 and 213,269,
126 bushels In 1M
Corn exports for the week are 673,139
bushels against 814,816 bushels last week,
1.108.146 bushels a year ago, 67.640 bushels
In 1904 and 824.815 bushels in 1904.
From July 1 In date the exports of corn
are lo8.60S.M4 bushels egslnst 76.087,281 bush
els In If. 49.315.844 bushels in 1904 and
63.209,641 bushels In 1903.
Attention. Members Camp No. 16,
Woodmen of the Worldl
The annual memorial services will be
held in Boyd's opera house at 3 o'clock
Sunday. June 10. under the auspices of
the central committee. A program of
good music and speaking has been ar
ranged and the work will be made very
Impressive and dramatic. All members are
especially urged to attend with their wives
and friends. ,
W. LESTER RICE, C. C.
JOHN N. CRAWFORD, Clerk.
cases will not be officially-announced until
after the final action hsa been taken by
the Navy department.
Attention, Camn No. 1k W. O. W.
All members, their relatives and friends,
are Invited to attend memorial services
Sunday, June 10. 2 p. m.. Boyd's theater.
JOHN N. CRAWFORD, Clerk.
Bee Want Ads for Business Boosters.
Naval t'onrt-Martlal Records In.
WASHINGTON, June S.-rThe records of
the cases of Captain Perry Garst, com
manding the battleship Rhode Island, and
of Lieutenant Commander Edward T.
Wltherspoon, navigating officer of that
vessel, have been received at the Navy de
partment. These two officers were tried
by a court-martial,- of which Rear Admiral
Slgsbee was president, on the general
charge of neglect of duty In connection
with the recent grounding of the Rhode
Island near the mouth of the York river.
If the usual course Is followed the finding
and sentence (if. any) of the court In these
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Today and Tomorrow In Ne
braska, Iowa, Sonth Dakota
WASHINGTON, June g.-Forecast of th
weather for Saturday and Sunday:
For Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas and Colo
radoFair Saturday and Sunday.
For Wyoming Fair Saturday; Sundny
fair in east; showers in western poitlori.
For South Dakota Fair Saturday; Suit
day fair, warmer.
For Missouri Fair Saturday, warmer In
northeast and southwest portions; Sunday
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, June 8. Official record of temper
ature and precipitation compared with th
corresponding day of the last three years:
1906. 1906. 1904. 1903.
Maximum temperature... 80 76 M M
Minimum temperature... 58 69 61 62
Mean temperature 69 68 72 72
Precipitation i0 T .00 .08
Temperature and precipitation departure,
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature hit
Excess for the day l
Total deficiency since March 1. 20.
Normal precipitation 18 Inch
Deficiency, for the day.. 18 Inch ;
Total rainfall since March 1 8.C0 Inches
Deficiency since March 1.. 2.40 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, lfklu 2. 70 Inches
Excess for cor. period. l!M. ...... .61 inch .
Reports from stations at T P. M ,'
Station and State Temp. Max. Rn
of Weather. 7 p. m. Temp. li ;
Bismarck, cloudy 58 62
Cheyenne, clear t. 72 74
Chicago, clear 78 82 .i ,
Davenport, clear 78 mi ,i
lenver. partly cloudy 78 S.' .it)
Havre, cloudy 56 it .
Helena, partly cloudy 64 i hi
Huron, clear 64 ' 68 Mt
Kansas City, clear So 8; ..
North Platte, clear 76 76 'hi
Omaha, clear 7K K(i .u
Rapid City, clear 66 6b ,n
St. Louis, raining.. 71 6 ."'
St. Paul, partly cloudy 68 70 T
Salt l-ake City, clear 74 . ,6 ".'M
Valentine, clear 7o 7o .(
Williston. raining 64 , 62 .i
"T" Indicate trace of precipitation.
U A. WK.L81I. Ical Forecaster. ;
fco fc2)o fco
The fact thaLS. S. S. is a purely vegetable preparation, conUiriiug not
the slightest trace of mineral in any form, has been one of the strongest
points in its favor during its forty years of existence. It -is recojf nu.ci '
everywhere not only as the best of all blood purifiers, but the one niedkhie
that can be taken with absolute safety by the youngest child or the oldest
member of the family. Next in importance to removing the cause of any
disease is the condition in which the system is left after a course of medical '
treatment. Medicines containing mercury, potash or other strong mineral
ingredients often do permanent injury by eating out the delicate lining a;u(
tissues of the stomach, producing chronic dyspepsia, unfavorably affecting
the bowels and so damaging the system that even if the original cause of
tne disease Has been removed, it is lett in
such a deranged and weakened condition that
the health is permanently impaired. S. S. S.
enjoys the distinction of being the only blood
medicine nn th market that dnea nit contain
a mineral property in some form. . Being made VCGETADL E.
entirely of roots, herbs and barks it is absolutely
harmless to any part of the system, and while curing disease adds strength
and health to every part of the body. S. S. S. removes all poisons, freshens
and purifies the blood and gives better and more lasting results than any
other blood medicine. 8. S. S. is the very best treatment for Rheumatism,
. .iiiu, ,xiviui4, 001 a un uiccia, o. in jJiacascs, ioniagiou9 moon 1 Olson
aud all troubles due to an impure or poisoned blood supply. Besides beinsr
i !.- ,. 1.1,1 ;c. o o i - i t - . . .
ton sviuji v wivwt yuuaua it. vj. o. 19 ucai ouu tuosv invigorating OI ait
tonk- ' TMC SWUT PCiriC CO.. ATLANTA. CA, '
IF NOT PURELY
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