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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1913)
THE OMATTA RTOTiAY BEE: APRTL 13, 1913.
JESS WILLARDON THE COAST
Under Tom Joncu' Wing and Look
ing for Ring Work.
TALKS OF HIS ONE AMBITION
Hopes to Meet MeCur tr, hnt Will
Tnke On Anybody Mil Nnngli.
in it' Comment on the
DV W. W. JfAUUHTON.
SAN FRANCIBCO, April .-Jose Wll
lard, the Kansas cowboy, who Is am
bitious to box for the white heavyweight
championship, and who. In support of his
right to entertain such on ambition,
points to the fact that he once defeated
Luther McCarty, the present title holder,
Is In San Francisco. Wlllard, who Is on
Ms first visit. Is being chaperoned by
Tom Jones of the Ad Wolgast camp, and
It Is qulto likely that Jones will assume
the management of the big man from
Wlllard Is the tallest heavyweight In
captivity. He tapes six feet six Inches
and weighs 235 pounds. He has hands In
keeping with his bulk and stature, but
he lacks the fierceness of expression that
is generally associated with the men of
Wlllard has not como here on any spe
cial mission. Ho became restless becauso
matches were few In the cast and ho
meandered west with Mlcawber-llhe hope
fulness, ready for anything that turned
up. He says that while he has not parted
with his former manager, Charlie Cutler
of Chicago, It Is more than probable that
there will be a separation.
What Wlllard Alma At.
"Cutler and I are not noly good friends,
but old cronies," said Wlllard, "1 like
him and he likes me, but, just the same,
wn have not made muoh progress as a
team. This Is the time 'when I should
be getting matches and making money,
nnd I find myself Idle most of the time.
1 ncod some one who knows the man
agerial game, and who can further my
Interest aa well as his own. I have wired
Cut'' what I think is best to be done,
aip' If ho agrees with me and tells me
$i go ahead and do what I think Is best
rtor myself I will probably place myself
li the hands of Tom Jones. I want to
guard against being accused of leaving
Cutler In the lurch, and this makes the
position embarrassing. I think It will
work out ail right, though."
Wlllard will go to Harbin Springs today
with Tom Jonos and win spend a few
days at Wolgast's camp. ' Whcrt he re
turns ho will be operated on for a growth
In the nose and when that la attended to
ho will bo ready to talk fight.
"I havo no match In view, but think I
wilt be able to land one," said Wlllard.
"Naturally, I prefer Luther McCarty of
nil the heavies, but I bar nobody, I would
like to box either In San Francisco or
l,o s Angeles In Uie near future."
For obVlous reasons, Tom Jones Is say
ing little nnd sawing much wood. If
matters adjust themselves so that Wlllard
goes under Jones' management. It will be
different. Then McCarty had better look
Down Went the nasstasw
Another Russian strong man has wilted
under the fervor of the Ootch toe hold.
A year ago It was George Hacken
achmldt who raised himself on his elbow
from a Chicago rolling mat and urged
tho lowan In the name of humanity not
td exert full pressuro on a suffering
This time It was George Lurich, who
for some months has ached for n chance
to wipe out the Indignities thrust upon
Hack. Ootch nnd Lurich had It out on
tho carpet In Kansas City and Lurlch's
shoulders kissed tho mat twice. The re
port of tho proceedings says: "The fatal
toe twist did much to undermine tho con
fidence of the Russian. When ha began
to feel the pressure an expression of
ngony appeared on his face and he was
A . . 1 ..-.l. -1 1. 4k.
forced to rest both shoulders on the mat,
That was tho way tho first fall was
gained. In the next. Ootch did not have
to bring his prehensile fingers Into play
In the manner described. A man who
elects to be thrown twice by the toe
hold la ono night Is a glutton and Lurlch's
appetite for suffering is apparently nor
An awful thing this toe hold. Had It
bee'n known In tho dark ages It would
have been listed with tho thumb screw,
tho boot, tho rack, tho scavenger's
daughter, the "Baptism of Peace" and
other methods of torture. Compared with
the excruciating pain of It the twinges
pf gout merely tickle ono and the weight
of a fat man on your favorite bunion Is
a pleasant caress. In wrestling the toe
hold covers a multitude of suspicious clr
cumstances. Some times when a fall
Js secured by other method a there ore
lynx-eyed watchers who Insist that tho
man thrown put up a feeble resistance.
When n wrestler .becomes n mark for tho
toe hold, however, all lie has to do Is
to muster up a look of agony and sink
matward like a .tired child. It Is In a
measure a labor saving device.
About "Lucky ranches."
John L. Sullivan saw plenty to commend
In the opening base ball game between
San Francisco nnd Portland, but he de
plored the fact that there was little dis
position on the part of the majority of
the batsmen to take a whole hearted
swipe at the ball.
John L. says It's the punch that counts
In every branch of human effort, and he
Is right beyond question. According to
the Sullivan code, base ball's biggest
hero Is the man who grips the bat deter
minedly, waves It as a tiger bent on
springing waves Its tall, and then knocks
out a home run. There Is never any
danger of a feat of that kind being
branded "a lucky bunch."
Talking of lucky punches, they still
continue to upset calculations and involve
explanations In the boxing game. Word
comes from New York that Ilodel, the
Bouth African white hope who was
knocked out by Jim Coffey In New York
some nights ago, was the victim of the
lucy bunrh." U was so lucky, In fact.
that Coffey could scarcely believe his own
eyes or his own hands.
Jimmy Walsh, who manages Joe Man'
dot of New Orleans, goes this one better.
He says that the blow from Leach Crose.
which did for Mandot, was "the luckiest
puhch ever seen."
It Is Just possible that Jimmy will ropy
right this latest basis for an explanation
pf defeat so that other managers may not
year It threadbare.
Wllllama Hlla Hard,
Big Gus Williams, who was laughingly
termed the "strikeout king" during th
eason of 1911. when be played right
garden for the Itourkes. la far from liv
ing up t.o tbe title In his present occu.
patlon of breaking up games for the
Bt Lucia Drowns. Gun. ever since H.L
spring practice games commenced, naa
clouted the ball with fiendish abandon.
Blncv the American league season aha
opened Williams has made four hits out
of seven times at bat. Including a hom
run and three-basger A per cent of .t'tZ
is not bad for a starter.
LINING UP F0RTHE FINISH
MacBcth Makes a Guest as to the
End of the Races.
DOPE TO BACK UP HIS TABLE
Whul the Netr York Ha pert Think
of the Several Tciimi In the
I'reaent Race In the Mn
BY W. J. MACniSTII.
First Division. Second Division,
New York. St. Louis,
First Division. Second Division.
New York, Chicago.
Philadelphia. St. Louis.
NEW YORK. April 12.-Thc fan has his
Inning at last, the major lelgue cam
paigns are under way. For a few fren
zied weeks the followers of sixteen dif
ferent clubs may have ponnnnt visions
for their favorites. After that the re
npUve races, will straighten out, In all
likelihood, as they have been In the habit
of doing In the past until the prospective
world's series fans Into new flame the
hopes or disappointments of the drive,
Just n Wild (iuenm.
Sentiment makes base hall as It made
horse racing when It was a sport of
kings. Individual opinion does not cut a
whole lot of Ice when It comes to split
ting up the world's series swag. But
the gentle reader may pardon tho ef
frontery of a wag guess as to how the
contenders of the two major lague
will stand when the strlfo Is over. It
must bo borne In mind that the writer
makes no predictions In his selections.
He would not bet a lead nickel against
a Swiss movement that the clubs would
finish as he names them, becauso after
all a prediction at the beginning of a
campaign Is nothing short of a wild
guess. The selections are mndo before
having seen the teams In actions and
based solely upon the strengths of the
respective clubs on past performances.
The uncertainty of the gamo which Is
more than half of Its charm Is not taken
Into Consideration. Condition of athletes,
unproven 'managerial ability and a
thousand and one other Important phases
of tho national pastime enter not Into
these prognostications. Tho writer's
opinion Is given for what Is It worth; It
Is tho reuder's privilege, If he disagrees
with nny of the following arguments, to
go out and make selections of his own.
The World's flcrlra.
Tho world's series of 10IJ should bring
together. the Giants and the Athletics.
Pittsburg Is the only club Is the National
league that appears to havo much chance
of hustling McOraw8 'champions. Cin
cinnati and Philadelphia should fight for
the show position with tho Cubs, Dodgers,
Braves and Cardinals trailing along In
the weaker set. If Connie Mack Justifies
expert opinion as voiced by the greater
majority of baso ball critics he will at
least know that he has been through n
fight. A world's champion must-always
be considered a worthy rival, and the
Boston Bed Sox of 1912 formed one- of the
most consistent winners of base ball
history. Washington, too. Is likely to be
a much Improved club over a year ago!
the host of youngsters who made Griffith
a pennant possibility right up to the very
end of the Inst season should be far more
capable with tho experience of a whole
year together. These three American
league clubs nre likely lo furnish ono of
those old-fashioned finishes for which
Ban Johnson's circuit used to be noted.
Frank dinner' Proapecta.
New York has n mighty good chanco
for the first division. It will doi well to
finish, fouth, but has as much license to
trait Philadelphia. Boston and Wnnhlnir.
ton as anything else In th'e league. The
three Contenders nre tho -class of tho
organization; the rost nro very uncertain
and may finish In almost any old order.
Frank Chance has a better ball club than
lost season's sorry exhibition would In
dicate. Jt Is every bit as good, and possi
bly better thnn the 1910 team, with which
George Btalllngs and Hal Chase finished
eecond.. The Peerless Leader may be
In tho hunt from start to finish. He
will have a good ball club before the end
of the year. But It will take time for
him to get his, men playing Chance base
ball. He will find far stronger opposition
for first division honors thnn faced
Btalllngs In 1910. ' If he crowds among the
first four, he will have assured a real
pennant contender for 19H.
Detroit has Ty Cobb and Sam Crawford,
a pair thut makes Just about half an
ordinary team. Jennings flashed a lot
of promising material Inst fall, but ho
na a oaa pitching start and none too
strpng a catching corps. Jean Dubun Is
his ohly reliable veteran tosser. GeorKQ
Mullln may be good, but he Is as likely
to bo bad. With strong battery material,
Jennings would be dangerous. As It Is
he will have to fight his hardest to stave
eft Chlcagq and Cleveland. .
IIIk nil Walsh.
Jimmy Callahan Is seriously regarded
In some quarters principally around Chi
cagobut he Is too weak in the box to
cut rmioh of a swath. Kd Walsh Is to
the WhHe Sox what Walter Johnson Is
to Washington, Joe Wood to Boston and
qhjef Bepder to Philadelphia. Walsh has
been pitching about half of Chicago's
E,mes for years, He cannot forever go
on doing thlj. His arm showed the wear
and tear la the tall-end of 112. A dU-
estrous year for Walsh would bo fur
more disastrous for Cnlluhnn, who Is on
the toboggan, also, so far as his athletic
prowess Is concerned.
Cleveland baa a better cub than either
Detroit or Chicago, but Joe Birmingham.
the manager. Is untiled, nnd likely to
encounter hli downfall with an aggrega
tion which for Tears has been torn
osunder by strife and petty factions. In
deed. It would not bo nt all surprising
If George Htovall's Browns moved up a
few pegs at tho expense of some of the
more favored. StovalU at least. Is a
manager of anility; the trouble Is that
he has little with which to work.
The Red Box won the pennant last year
by going through the whole run without
a slump or without a serious accident
In the world's series It looked like any
thing but a champlonuhtp array. Tho
Athletics of 1910 and 1911 were fully SO
,-er cent stronger than fltahl's much-
vaunted red hosed clan. And the Ath
letics of 1913 will be the equal of the old
guard If the veteran pitchers a how any
thing near the average form. Bender.
Plank and Coombs form the backbone of
an Invincible twirling brigade. Connio
has a few live young lre to help thorn
out. He has fine catching, the best in
field In cither league and an outfield
recond to none In ull around effective
re. That Is why he should win.
Where Matty Is Strong.
McGraw will take his men to the bar
rier perfectly conditioned and ready to
f ''Igff'i ven rank 0kance Funibles Occasionally
WP? MpWk V This photograph of Frank Chance,
I ll&tt Shb ' JFPi , .- -V -jum the Peerless Loader of tho Now York
' W '--laBBsWwlHMR Highlanders, was taken In a practice
jjSBjjftS sbbbbbbH Chance classed as ono of the best
P KjHk i b - H first basemen In the business, the
camera has him hero fighting
Jump out into the lead In tho early run
ning at tho cxpenso of tho weaker east
ern clubs. Mathewson Is still one of tho
grandest pitchers In tho country, while
Jeff Tcsrenu Is Just beginning to find
himself. Marquard Is questionable. Ho
Is more than likely to win half his games
at worst, and with tho Improvement of
Tcsreau such a performance would Justify
McG raw's faith In his battery strength.
Pittsburgh lays It over New York In
Tho Plrutcs havo the. greatest pitchers
In the National league. In other respects
the Smoko Town lads do not frame up
With tho champions. They nro sadly lack
ing by comparison In referenco to speed.
Tho great strength of the' Infield lies In
Hans Wagner a grand old man, but a
waning star. Every year leaves him. moro
liable to serious Injury, which would
completely demoratlio the outfit. Mc
Otaw'fl greatest strength lies In his sub
stitutes; It would bo almost Impossible
to cripple hlin.
Joe Tlnkr'n Opportunity.
Cincinnati and Philadelphia uro likely
to furnish a very thrilling scrap for third
position. If tho ncdland scribes lay off
Joe Tinker he Is liable to show something.
He Is tho best shortstop In tho league
bar possibly the "Flying Dutchman" If
his manngcrlal duties do not Interfere
with his playing. He will fill a long felt
weakness for tho Beds, and, being one
of tho wisest players In the game, Bhoutd
prove ono of tho most capablo managers.
"Bed" Dooln Is now working for Billy
Locke, a shrewd baso ball man who
will give tho munnger free rein. If the
Phillies evade the tough luck hoodoo that
has pursued them for years they should
surely land among tho elite.
Brooklyn has first division possibilities
and a new park. Mr, Ebbetts may con
fine himself to his new suits and allow
till! Dahlen ono last opportunity of show
ing something. Tho likelihood, however,
In that the Dodgers will continue on their
disappointing way and trail tho Cubs
across tho second division horlson. Tho
CUbs still have some of their kick left,
but Evors has yot to show a flash of the
old Peerless Leader Spirit that made his
elan tho wonder of the baso ball firma
ment. Btalllngs has one good ball player
In Sweeny, but the "Big Chief Is a re-
LOS ANGELES, Cul.. April 11-All Is
In readiness' for the fight next Tuesday
between Johnny KUbune, featherweight
t-hamplun of the -world, and Johnny
Dundee, tho New York Italian lad who
has Journeyed ucroi the continent for
sourcetul fellow and likely to beat the
distance flag In any sort of competition.
He should beat out St. Louis at any
event. Miller Hugglns Is not likely to
get very far with a woman owner who
"canned" such a valuable asset as Roger
JACKSON FIRST CAR ACROSS
ROUGH JAPANESE MOUNTAINS
II. A. Matthews, treasurer and sales
manager of the Jackson Automobile
company, has Just received from tho
Jackson distributers for China and Japan
a photograph which shows one of tho
1913 models In front of tho Mampel hotel
at Karulzawa, Japan.
This doesn't mean much to Americans
tho express purpose of wresting the
title from the Cleveland boy.
As to his ability to capture the title,
opinion here differs. The champion had
not been showing much class of late.
j whivh led the ring cxptrU to predict aa
until It Is tpld also that the car had Just
completed a Journey never before accom
plished by any automobile. This trip
took the car 200 miles north from Toklo
and seventy-five miles farther to Kami
xawa. In tho Interior, through the
almost Impassable Kasakura mountains.
To give some Idcae of tho difficulties
of the Japanese roads or rather, the lack
of them In this part of tho kingdom the
Jackson man writes that a new set of
tiros was completely used up on the
The Jackson company has made several
shipments to tho far east this year, and
Its tradQ In China and Japan Is steadily
Persistent Advertising Is the Road lo
early adjustment of the skids tinder him
and to name Dundee as the adjuster.
Uut Kllbano's whirlwind defeat of Kirk
vood n few weeks ago has caused many
to alter their opinions of him, and they
know now that he is capable of defend
Ing his title with class and determina
Dundee is generally conceded to be
cleverer boxer than his opponent, but.
like so many clever ones, he Is busking
In a strong punch. Ha has been work
Ing assiduously to remedy this defect I
his fighting repertoire nna his friends
say that he has so far succeeded that
he will surprise those at the ringside
Both men agree that they are In the
pink of condition. They have aban
doned all heavy work and are now hold
ing themselves In readiness for the bat
tle of their young lives.
The betting promises to be about even
If any od-ds develop they will probably
be placed on Kllbane.
BETTER COACHING JN SIGHT
Coach Stielim About Heady to Ac
cept Proposition of Assistance.
WOULD STRENGTHEN ELEVEN
If Idea nnil iMnya from Other Uni
versities Should Tie IlronRht to
Cornhuakrra, It Would Menu
BY CLYDU E. ELLIOTT.
Better coaching for the University of
Nebraska foot ball eleven .Is In slcht.
Coach Ewald Stlehm of the CornhusKer3
seems about ready to accept the propo
sition of the" Omaha alumni of the iati
school to supply one assistant coach,
provided tho university furnished an
other, whose qualities and ability should
be equally as good as the ono engntsM
by the Omaha gra'ds. The Nebraska
tutor wrote Frank J. Woodland, presl.
dent of the Omaha alumni, to Ipnrn
whether the local Cornhuskers arc sin
cere. No sooner had his letter came
than a reply went back urging him I)
let the Lincoln mentors to agree to the
proposition eo the Omaha .alumni couM
collec the fund for hiring n. conch. 'The
natter, therefore. Is now up to Htlehrp
When he accepts the offer by ngree'ns
to get another coach -tp give him asslst
nnpe the Omaha alumni will Immediately
get the money for paying the seconJ
No ExnctlnR Demand.
In making the offer to the university
the Omaha alumni have made no exnet'
Ing stipulations except to Insist that thi1
coaches be men who have played tost
ball nt other schools, so they may brln
their skill and knowledge of the game
to Nebraska as learned under other
coaches. The Omaha alumni' of tho unl
erslty bellove the Ideas and the plays
f such coaches as Williams of Minne
sota. Yost of Michigan and Stagg of
Chicago would benefit the Cornhuskers
Immensely. Stlehm Is a Wisconsin man.
If he had two assistants, one from Mich
Igan and one from Minnesota, he would
have Ideas and plays from the best
chools of the west, and he undoubtertly
would .have a force that would give ths
Cornhuskers one of the finest foot ball
machines In the country next fall.
Exnniple nf Frank. ,
In the work of Couch Frank. at .Kan
sas last fall Is a atrlklng example of the
way In which the plays of a coach ,at
ono school can be handled by a team at
another xvhen It Is trained by a pupil
of that coach. Frank ployed foot ball
under Dr. Harry Williams of Minnesota,
Ho took the famous -shift plays to Kan
sas and with them- nearly defeated No
braska. If Frank could be brought to
Nebraska next fall to assist Stlehm the
Cornhuskers could be shaped to give
the Gophers a fierce battle, for then they
could fight shift play with shift play.
Coach Ewald Stlehm needs two go3d
assistants, ono each from well-esjb-
llshed foot ball Institutions. The Omaha
alumni havo gone more than half way
n trying to bring about the means that
will result In tho engagement of these
two men. They havo agreed to furnish
one on condition tnnt tne uoronusKer
school hires tho other. The next movo
must be made by tho Cornhuskcr men
Tho Awgwan, the new student publlca-
Is Blood Cleaning Time
Entire Sysftm it Cb ggid Gntf ttirdts tf Sins
Gtngcst ihi Iliad ti Caun Pinplis, Bails,
Carkinclis. Eczima and lihir
S. S. S. Gives Yon Backbone, Nerve Strength with Pore,
If you feel thick headed, legs a weary,
tiro easily and feel utterly used up your
blood needs a bath.
It is astonishing how quickly you brsce
up after using S. S. S. After the long
nights of winter have slowed you down,
made your blood sluggish, and filled your
system with tho cramps, aches and acids
of thick, stagnant blood you 'actually
require the Influence of S. S. S.
Eczema, rash, pimples, tetter, bolls,
and all Impurities In the blood are
quickly washed out by the remarkable
action of S. S. S. It Is in the nature of
a bath for your blood. It is not a "dope,"
not a "physio," there Is not a drop of
harmful mineral drugs. It Is a far better
friend to your nerves than any "nervine"
you can use because it Is Just as pure as
the gruel you would feed to an Invalid.
The blood takes kindly to S. S. S.. It
doesn't bother your stomach but It does
give you strength.
Rheumatism, catarrh, malaria, bron
chitis, typhoid and all such painful or
dangerous maladies cannot remain In a
system washed and cleansed by the re
markable action of S. S. S.
There Is scarcely a drug store- or gen
eral store any whero but what keeps
B. S. S. la stock. It is prepared In one
of the world's beat and largest laborato
ries and has maintained the health of
a host ef people who use it every spring
and fall because it gives them a- feeling
of renewed strength, puts the look of
health ia the eye and prints the flesh
with the ruddy glow of health.
The ausian. body, like the habitation
of aan, is closed all winter and becomes
clogged with stagnant Impurities. In the
spring nature attempts te overhaut the
blood and thus we see pimples, bolls,
cariiuncles and -various skin afflictions
breaking out te reUeve the congestion
The remarkable; maaaer In which
g. H. 8.. the famous blood purifier, clears
a ystua U a taoft loscrenUw atudy.
lion nt Nebraska, urges the athletic au
thorities to accept the offer of the Omaha
alumni. Speaking of the proposition It
"Accept Offer," ATrsrwan.
"Well, what about it? Do we calmly
sit by and allow an offer to supply the
school with an assistant coach bo refused
for lack of a suitable acceptance
phrase, or Is there enough Interest in
foot ball at Nebraska to arouse some kind
of action in the student bodyT
It has rather rudely Jarred upon our
sensibilities several times In the brief col
lege career we have enjoyed to know
there Is very little Interest In the prob
lems for Nebraska's betterment. But we
believe there Is a school spirit at Ne
braska; that It exists Just as keenly by
pulsating with real life and vigor among
tcupporters of the Cornhuskcr team as
among the supporters of the Minnesota
team, or the Harvard eleven, or any
"We want the alumni to take an Inter
est in the welfare of Nebraska. Psy
chologists declare that you have a whole
a lot llvller interest In a person when you
are doing him a favor than when he Is
doing you one. Total Indlfferonoa to the
welfare of each other is fatal.
Take the Conch Now.
"Applying this bit of science to ths situ
ation, wo most emphatically do not want
the money of the alumni of the school
without their personal interest given with
It. Nebraska Is not begging money of its
fare of the school, not only In foot ball
and removal, but In every one of the
problems that confronts the school in its
growth, and in Its troubles In assuming
Its -plate as one- of tho great universities
of the United States.
"The alumni offer to supply a well
trained and experienced assistant coach,
realizing that there is too muoh for one
man to do. Here is the chance to revive
the Interest of our old graduates, some
thing that Nebraska needs and lacks.
"For the lovo of Mike, why turn It
TRAIN SMASHES CAR, BUT
"ONLY HIS WIFE WAS IN IT'
Incoming, jnail at the Oakland Motor
Car company has been exceptionally
heavy of late, Oakland activity never
having' been jgroater than it is at pres
ent. If it were not or the occasional
laugh found In the stacks of letters that
confront the various executives each
day, doubtless some of them would find
It hard to battle against the temptations
of "spring fever." But even in the
motor can industry a day's mall includes,
generally, some freaks of composition,
the humor' ot which helps to brighten the
Recently there arrived one composi
tion that told of an accident to in Oak
lang car, the owner writing thatfthe re
sults were not serious, "As there was no
one In the car but his' wife," and that, al
though he could not walk, "her Injuries
were not serious." This letter, which
came from a small place In Illinois, Is
Dear Blr: I have some -bad luck run
Into a train on a croslng It was In a
bad place and the train has been there 20
mlnuts over their time to hold the cross
lnfg no flagman out there was no One In
the car except my wife and I but It
bruised her a goodeal she halnt able to
walk but nothing very serious Now this
car is in a bad Shape I will Bhlp It to
you tomorrow and Soon as you See It let
Me know what you think about It- I
would like for you to tare it down and
Make a 1913 Model out of It when you
See It you can tell Ma what about It.
It sweeps its way into the blood stream:
flushes every artery, vein and capillary;
awakens functional activity and causes
a wonderful animation throughout.
There is one Ingredient in 8. 8. 8.
which serves the active purpose of stimu
lating the myriad of cells to tie healthy
and Judicious selection ot their own essen
And If, from the presence of some dis
turbing poison a condition of eruptive
disease Is set up, S. 8. 8. so directs the
action, of the local cells that the poison Is
rejected and eliminated from their pres.
nc8- . .
Thus, when the cells break down to
cause the formation of carbuncles,
8. 8. 8. so stimulates cellular activity
that new and healthy materials are rap
Idly supplied and eruptions cease. The
same la true of mucous inflammations,
of acid accretions and all those Influences
which cause rheumatism, catarrh, ecte
ma, lupus, psoriasis, tetter, etc The
action of 8. 8. S. in effect is like giving
the entire blood supply a good bath.
The medicinal properties of 8. S. 8. are
relatively Just aa vital and essential to
well balanced health as the food compo
nents of the grains, meats, fata and
And of one thing you may be certain
there is not am atom of mercury, calomel,
blue mass, Iodide of potash or arsenlo;
nor does 8. 8. 8. contain any other min
eral. It Is a pure vegetable medicine
and wonderfully acceptable to even a
very weak stomach.
Get a bottle ot 8. S. 8. from any drug
gist and note how quickly It puts your
blood In fine condition. It is Just what
you need, a fine, bracing, purifying Bsedl.
cine that Is sure to do you a world of
good. And if you are troubled with some
stubborn form of blood disease, write to
the medical department of The Swift
Specific Co., Its Swift .Laboratory.
Atlanta, da,, for free private adrtoa,. w
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