Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY EVEMSTG, JULY 19, 1901.
i^^ August Ist we move tem= 0
porarily to 412 First Ay. S., 
f| Century Building H
f] now going on at old stand, li
H Fourth street and Nicollet ay. H
H Suits made to your measure at H
H actual cost for the next 2 weeks ►]
Steady Employment and Highest Wages to Competent Men
to fill places vacated by striking machinists. Apply .„'..'.'
~ CHALMERS COMPANY I
FRASER & CHALMERS WORKS, lath street and Washtetiaw Aye. Chicago 111 £
EDW.P.ALLIS WORKS.Milwaukee, Wls. " GATE* IRON WORKS. 620ElstonAve.ChlcaKO
DICKSON MFG. CO.. Scranton. Pa. LAKE ERIE ENGINEERING WORKS.Buftal) t
London, July 19.—Miss Eleanor A. Ormerod,
the entomologist, who had been ill for some
time, died at St. Albans. Hertford, to-day.
Via the Lake* to Pan-American.
Delightfully cool cruise on large, com
fortable stearrier. Make your reserva
tions at Soo Line Ticket office, 119 3d st S.
JJ 10 FOR 5 CENTS. AT DRUGGISTS, ft
*» . '.''.'■ &
* *r HOSE who want really good health »
:J| _. must have good digestion. To %
II I •**••! have good digestion and maintain ft
:JJ it don!t ask impossibilities from to
the stomach. ££
* Improper diet, untimely meals, ex- .j|
4} posure and other irregularities, may pro- $5
duce an attack of indigestion. Give it <$.
H careful attention at once. Don't delay |J
:«$ until bowel troubles and constipation W
take possession of the organism. In all ||
Jj; cases of temporary or established stomach f|
4i> troubles, impaired or poor digestion, '&
£ Ripans Tabules will at once help and X
$ cure. They will thus establish that good :Jj
4b digestion which is necessary to good ?5
$ health. Ripans Tabules will do it quicker■'&
|| and safer than any remedy one might g
m choose. They are for men, women and <*
•Si children. •?&
JRI There Is BParcely any condition of fll-health that i« not benefited by., the occasional gfii
2? use of a R.I.P.A.N.S Tabule. and the price, ten for five cents, does cot bar. tl(em from VjT
l£p any home of Justify any one In enduring ills that are easily cured. / A family bottle V^
j«\ containing 150 tabalps Ik sold for 60*cent8.' For children the chocolate coated sort, 72 AflL
S cents, are recommended. .For, For children the chocolate coated sort, 72 jilT
far IB cents, are recommended. For sale at druggist*.
MR. .GEORGE'S VAIN JUMP.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., July 19.—The Clergue syn
dicate has for months held a government
patent to the Helen iron, mine at Michipicoten,
that Sault Ste. Marie dispatches yesterday
stated had been jumped by a prospector
named George. As a' matter of fact the
Clergue title is r.bsolute and indisputable.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNML
All fights over the ownership were settled long
ago in a contest fruitlessly brought by I'ick
ands, Mather & Co.
LIFTING THE MILK PRICE.
Special to The Journal.
Madison, Wis., July 19.—The farmers do
not propose tha.t they shall be the only sulfer
ers from the drought. The milkmen who sup
ply Madison families met yesterday after
noon and decided to advance the price of milk
from 5 to 6 cents a quart, beginning next
Monday. They claim the drought, has cut
down the milk supply about 50 per cent, the
pastures being entirely burned out, except
on the marshes.
Excursion Rates via "The Mil
Cincinnati—July 4, 5, 6, United Society
Christian Endeavor, $21.50, round trip.
Detroit—July 5, 6, 7, National Educa
tional association, $20:75, round trip.
Chicago—July 23, 24, 25, Baptist Young
People's Union ofAmerica, $13.50 round i
Louisville—Aug. 24, 25, 26, Triennial '
Conclave Knights Templar, $21.50, round
Buffalo —All summer, Pan-American
Exposition, $24.50, round trip. All tickets
good on celebrated Pioneer Limited. Call
at Milwaukee offices, or write J. T. Con
ley, Assistant General Passenger Agent, !
St. Paul, for detailed information. Ask
for Pan-American folder.
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park auction.
Great Lake Trips, Cool and Pleasant.
Call at the Northern Pacific city tioket
office and get particulars as to the tick
ets, including all meals and berths, for '■
theg reat lake trips. The new train on I
the "Duluth Short Line," the "Lake Su- i
perior Limited," is the most magnificent
train in the Northwest, and this means !
that it is better than anything in the east. '
Pan-American and Return only
Via Soo Line and the lakes. Ticket office
119 3d st S.
v^;, \y.\, ■ ; . . . •-■. ■". -
To prices on the Celebrated
National "Cleanable" Refrig
erators. : ; .. '
lilsPSill^sftyf Kegular. Cut to .
"L»"^«li) ?? >:a S6-66
T^l®^'! * 17-2r> 12 12
im -"'• J S3' 1 18-°°:, 13.27
tHIIZSp| .- . 21*-9 .■ 16.88
«Jw|: ,'" 2475: •■.18.28
ILm \m'%" CENTURY :
r.BlBJ;': «33: " V 1
>>N^r '^* 17.07 . 13.24
Tee Cream Freezers at prices below the
Regular Cut to
3 quart Pear 1...... $1.75 $1.41
4 quart F.ar1.....:....:. .52.00 $1,64 1
8 quart Gem... — $3.50 $2.55
'14 quart Gem:.: $7.00 $5.15
- The famous .een, triple motion Freezer
at reduced prices. ;• ' ';.' .',:
i "Lawn Mowers: ■•.■■,V",'i,
18-in. Kasy Kunning; Steams' Ball Beariue
Mower cut fr0m.59. 60 to 57.18-
A 14-iu. Falrview Mower for $2.1
A great cut in Hammocks:
Regular Cut to Regular' Cut to
.88 .60 $2.38 $1.60
$1.25 .93 $2.75 $2 16
$1.50 $1.20 $4.25 $2 60
$2.00 $1.56 $3.75 $3.10
The best 10c Garden Hose In the city.
247, 249 NlCOllet AVCBHC. ;j
NO END TO STRIKE
Neither Side Has Yet Made Over
STRUGGLE MAY GO ON MONTHS
Manufacturers Expected to Try Run
ning Their Plantti With Non-
Pittsburg, July 19.—President Shaffer of
the Amalgamated Association said to-day
that no overtures have been made by the
United States Steel corporation looking to
a settlement of the strike. He said he
had not received any communication what
ever either from President Schwab or J.
Pierpont Morgan since the strike was de
cleard, and that he will not be the first
to make the overtures. When asked as
to what course he tbought the manufac
turers will adopt in fighting the workers,
Mr. Shaffer said he thought the Wellsville
| situation was a sufficient answer to this
j question. It is seen by this that the
strike leader expects a hard fight and that
he thinks the manufacturers will make an
effort to run their mills with non-union
men before they ask for a conference.
President Shaffer has not yet made a
move toward extending the strike to other
plants of the great steel combine. Ex
tra measures will not likely be taken un
til it is found to be absolutely necessary
in order to wic The contributions of the
men at work are needed to carry on the
strike. If a general strike shall be or
dered the association, among other dona
tions, will lose the substantial one of
$64,000 a month from the Federal Steel
company employes alone. The men em
ployed in other plants owned by the steel
corporation who might be affected by a
general strike order are expected to make
liberal contributions to the strike fund.
A long strike is now expected in some
quarters. A consumer of sheets who had
placed some large orders with the Amer
ican Sheet company for delivery during
the next three months, has written to steel
brokers and jobbers in this city to aid
them in securing the sheets needed to
meet his requirements. He added in one
of his letters that the combine informed
him that his order cannot receive atten
tion for at ieast three months. On this
he bases the prediction that the strike will
continue for two months.
Talk of Federation.
A telegram from Detroit states that W.
D. Mahon, president of the Street Car
j Employes' association, had left that city
for Pittsburg at the request of Mr. Shaf
fer and that a conference will be held in
lan endeavor to perfect a general federa
j tion of all labor unions. President Shaf
j fer denied that he has asked Mahon to
i come to Pittsburg and said there was
mo truth in the matter at all. He said
| that it is his ambition, however, to fed
| crate the men employed by the United
| States Steel corporation into one organ
i ization, it matters not what their trades.
jßy this means, he said, can labor hope
j to successfully cope with capital.
No official reports of the situation at
j Wellsville have been received at Amalga
i mated headquarters up to noon, but the
• officials seem confident that the members
!of the association will remain firm. Only
| two desertions from the ranks are re
i corded and their work in the mill will
i not affect the situation. It is positively
! known that the combine has planned to
: break the strike by starting the two
j plants that have just been lost and when
I that is accomplished attention will be
j turned to union mills where evidences of
| weakness can be found.
W Thile Wellsville, Ohio, was the pivotal
point around which interest in the great
strike was concentrated yesterday on ac
count of the large mass meeting held
there, two more points are on the map now
to which all those interested in the strike
are looking. These are Vandergrift, Pa.,
and Duncansville, Pa.
At Wellsville if there is a change, it Is
in favor of the mills going shortly into
full operations. Manager ■ Smith claims
to have forty men at work and he says
he will have a complete force by Monday.
The Amalgamated people express great
doubts that this will be realized.
Watched with Anxiety.
Developments at Duncansville are anx
iously watched. A delegate from this city
we.nt there last night with the intention of
organizing the men, and if he succeeds
they will go out, which means that every
plant of the American Steel Hoop com
pany will be idle. The delegate to or
ganize the men went to Duncansville at
j the request of some of the men.
At Vandergrift the situation is still
favorable to the company; and although
the Amalgamated people are not leaving
a stone unturned to get the men to join
them, the efforts so far have not met with
any great success and the place is now
in a state of great unrest and expectancy.
Locally the situation presented no new
features this morning.
The billet mills and open hearth fur
naces at Clark's works in the Lawrence
ville district were still working this
morning, but the other departments are
idle. The same number of men are
working as on the previous day, but the
men who were formerly employed in the
departments which have closed down
claim that at any time they desire they
can call out the men who are working
and tie up the plant completely. This,
the strikers say, will not be done, for
the men cannot work for any length of
time In the billet mills, as the finishers
are out and no product of the plant can
be finished. There was a rumor in the vi
cinity of the plant that nonunion men
had been secured to operate it, and that
an effort would be made Monday to start
up all the furnaces. It was said that sev
eral former employes of the mill were
sounding the helpers regarding their wil
lingness to continue at work with new
skilled workers. It was stated at the
works this morning that several of these
strangers had applied for work, but the
manager had told them that he did not
purpose to engage any new men until
after next week, when he said that he
expected all the old men would again be
at work. As a consequence, most of the
strangers have returned to their old work
and the strikers have., come to the con
clusion that probably a settlement may
be in sight.
At the upper and lower union mills of
the Carnegies the men were engaged at
work as usual and there was no evidence
of dissatisfaction, notwithstanding the
persistent rumors of the unionizing of
these mills and a probable sympathetic
It was reported in this district to-day
J that agents of the combine have been busy
' among the workers of Lawrenceville dur
; ing the past two or three days, and that
one of them had secured twelve men.
These men agreed to work in the Wells
ville mill and were taken there to-day.
j The usual number of men are at work
j repairing the Dewees Wood mill at Mc-
I Keesport and arranging for the proposed
I resumption on Monday.
No efforts have been made to induce
the strikers here to return to work be
yond the posting of protests regarding the
men in the ft/ge department, and the
j strike leaders assert that the men will
j not pay the least attention to the notice.
I That those who may be weak-kneed may
I be strengthened, however, arrangements
; are being made for a monster labor meet
i ing at White's opera-house to-morrow
j night. A special train will bring workers
up from the Monongahela valley as far
as Monessen. Leaders of the Amalga
i mated association, including President
j Shaffer, will make addresses, and ex-
I plain the strike situation.
. The nine men who quit yesterday after
noon in the hot sheet mill of the Na
| tional plant were really discharged, it is
claimed by the strikers, for agitating the
The girls in the sorting-room are talk
ing of quitting unless their demands are
complied with. Their grievance is that
formerly they had a helper to stack their
tin. Helpers got 85 cents a day and
sorters $1.10. Now the girls have "to do
their own stacking and get $1.10, while
they want $1.25. It is thought they will
be out in two or three days unless they
get their advance. Forty girls are em
ployed in this department and if they go
out the mill will be very badly crippled.
Altogether the outlook for closing the
mill is stronger than at any former time.
Pittsburg, July s—Rumor5 —Rumor 1b • busy to
day that efforts are being • made in New
York to call another conference between
the manufacturers and workers. It is said
that • John Jarrett, labor secretary of the
American Sheet Steel company, and Jo
seph Bishop, secretary of the Ohio board
of arbitration, are in New York to-day
in the interests of peace. At the offices of
the 'Amalgamated association here no in
formation on this point could be obtained,
although several of the officials smilingly
said there would, be many surprises for
the public before the termination of the
strike. ' One official stated that he had
been informed that Jarrett was In New
York to procure nonunion men for ,; the
sheet plants, but he placed no credence in
the rumor. 1 The visit :of Bishop to New
York, however, is significant, ■', as ,;' It I, is
known that he has ' President Shaffer's au
thority to make arrangements for a con
ference if one can be arranged that will
give promise of settlement of the , strike.
.'.■•. EIGHT-HOUR DAY
Labor . Union* the Country : Over to
New York Sun Special Service - .
Philadelphia, July 19. —A movement is
on foot to organize the various labor
unions throughout the country, for the
purpose of obtaining a constitutional
amendment by which eight hours shall
be made; a regular working day in every
state. With this end in view : the Na
tional - Eigth-hour, league has been
formed in Chester, Pa., >by the | unions of
that city. The object is to secure the
co-operation of every labor organization
in taking , part .in every election district
throughout . the country, in securing
pledges from candidates for legislatures
and the United States congress. , As yet
the matter is in crude form, but each
union is asked to appoint three members
to a conference for the purpose of or
ganization. -.: No date has been fixed for
ON THE READING
Strikers Add to Their Ranks in Man
Reading, Pa., July 19.— Strikers ;at the
Philadelphia & Reading company shops :
to-day added to their ranks in an unex
pected manner. Last night the company
brought in j thirty-two strangers to help
man the boiler-making and blacksmith
ing departments of the locomotive shops,
where 250 mechanics of these two classes
have* been on a strike for three weeks.
The recruits, mostly foreigners, were put
to work to-day. A committee was sent
by ■ the ° strikers to the company's office
to have the strangers taken out. This
demand was refused, and before 10 a. m.
175 molders, machinists and others, many
of whom do not belong to the union,
walked out in a body. The foreigners
were hooted and were marched out of j
the shop to their temporary quarters on
the third floor of the plant. Here they
occupy a room which will be fitted up
for them. The strike has assumed . a
more critical stage than every before.
Much Larger Proportions Taken On
A>«> York Sun Special Service
Washington, July 19.—Frank Morrison,
secretary of the American Federation of
Labor, in speaking of the organization's
growth during the first six months of
this year to-day, said: , ;
Fully 300,000 members were added to the
Federation up to July 1. There were granted
three international charters, six state, sixty
eight centrals, and 56S local trade and federal j
labor unions; total, 645. It is safe to say
that from 350,000 to • 500,000 members will be j
added to the membership of the American ,
Federation of Labor during the present fiscal I
year. Ninety per cent of the strikes have j
been won, about 7 per cent compromised.and
8 per cent report n*o gain.
• STRIKING FIREMEN
Two Elements Struggling; to Control
o the Situation. :
Scranton, Pa., July 19. —There is a seri
ous complication to-day in J the strike of
the stationary firemen. It arises from
the order "- of the executive board of the
United Mine Workers to those firemen
who were enrolled in its membership and
who stopped work to return to their places
and the determination of officers of the
firemen's organization to ; keep them away.
The morning opened with a show of new
strength on the part of the , strikers. They
added several additional mines in the
Lackawanna valley to the list of idle
ones. Among these were three Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western railroad company
mines at West Scranton, one , Ontario &
Western railroad working at Priceburg
and one at Archibald, two Delaware &
HudsonT railroad colleries at Olyphant
and one of the Temple Iron company's
mines at Peckville. As an offset to this
gain they lost the Dickson, a Delaware
& Hudson mine in Scranton, the Erie and
Keystone mines of the Hillside Coal and
Iron company, at Mayfield, controlled by
j the Erie • railroad, as well as ■ the Glen
wood mine at the same place, the Bris
bane mine of the Lackawanna company in
Scranton and the Old Forge colliery of
the Pennsylvania Coal company at Moo
sic, controlled by the Erie company. The
striking firemen went back at the Erie
mines, while at the other workings the
men to return were firemen affiliated with
the United Mine Workers.
The situation created by these condi
tions intensifies the hostility that is show
ing itself among these men as to which
element shall control. How the United
Mine Workers will deal with this ques
tion can be answered only by the decision
of the conference at Hazelton this after
noon between the executive officers of dis
tricts Nos. 1, 7 and 9 of the organization.
Wilkesbare, Pa., July 19.—The out
come of the stationary firemen's strike
will depend upon the action of the three
executive boards of United Mine Workers,
which met at Hazelton this afternoon. If
the United Mine Workers decide they are
not bound to support the present strike,
it probably will collapse in twenty-four
hours. On the other hand, if strong
official support is given, the strike may
last some time.
The World's Summer Drinks.
Summer drinks are made from almost
anything, and every country has a differ
ent idea as to what is good. Japan has
an excellent beverage made from plums
and the flowers of the peach. The* Chi
nese make their drink from rice and
pulse and sometimes from mutton. An
old English' beer is made from honey,
pepper and ale. "Aleberry," another
English drink, is made from old beer,
spices, sugar and bread. Purer and bet
ter than any of these is our favorite sum
mer beverage, "Golden Grain Belt" beer.
It is brewed from the purest barley malt
that comes from the rich fields of the
Golden Grain Belt and seasoned with
selected hor>s. The secret is in the
brewing; come and see.
si:: To Buffalo and Return. $1.1
Via the Nickel Plate road from Chicago,
for the Pan-American Exposition. Tick
ets on sale daily, good leaving Buffalo up
to midnight of the tenth day from and
including date 6t sale. Also tickets on
sale daily, Chicago to Buffalo and return,
at $16.00 for the round trip, with fifteen
day limit, including date of sale. $21.00
Chicago to, Buffalo and return, good for
Tickets Chicago to New York and re
turn at special reduced rates. Write John
Y. Calahan, General Agent, 111 Adams St.,
Chicago, for full particulars and folder
showing time of trains, etc.
Along tne line of the Great Northern
Railway and you will have something be
sides stories for your friends on your re
turn. The best fishing in the state.
Cheap rates each week. Information at
Ticket Office, 300 Nicollet Ay, Minneapo
See our ad on page 3. The Surprise
Prominent Specials in Summer
© Goods Picked From Different ©)
Stocks. Bargains, Every One of Them
w» <» "■l"l^^■M%ru^^/^_^U^LJ-L/^_/■>_^^\J■>J^_^^_r^J^^-/-Lj-w-^ ni-trt - -
We still have some exquisite novelties left in fancy parasols.
Don't miss them Saturday; your last chance to '>■■■■ II I) ' :
take them away at exactly ........... ..... nail "NCB
.. A lot of Ladies' Pure Silk Twilled Umbrellas, in black and
colors, odd ones from our $3.50 lines. To close & O £* C£
them on Saturday, each, only .................. ,^mim%MMM
Get one of the wonderful bargains we are offering in Ladies'
and Men's black Silk Serge Umbrellas, worth $1.50. &4 AA
Saturday, each, only .............;......... .....& 1 ■ V
| Ladies' initial Handkerchiefs, worth up to 25c for 15c each
Saturday. They are "extra fine sheer pure Irish linen, some with
plain block initials, others with initial, medallion and handsome
hand embroidered wreath, all letters and they are -4 P n
actually worth up to 25c each. - Saturday, each, only ...i ©II
..Ladies' plain hemstitched fine Irish linen Handkerchiefs, with
the popular narrow hems, the 15c kind, extra bargain 4A A
for Saturday, each only .......:.. I UU
:'.', ■ , •;; • \ .■■/■: ..■-;■•. v.- /■■ - : .~ ■ ■ •'. ■..:... -...,., * ■ * .■■■.■-.■ ■■•■'
Interesting bargains in Laces Saturday.
Fine Point de Paris, Alencon and Valenciennes Laces, up to 9
inches wide; goods sold regularly up to 75c a yard. A lot of odd
pieces to close out Saturday, per yard, 441**
only .....< t '.:..\.*. 1911
Valenciennes Lace Edges and Insertions, one-half to one inch
wide; goods worth up to 8c per yard; a big variety -of patterns.
To close out Saturday, per piece of 12 yards, " • "■' OR a
only ...'..... ; 4Sat[Pi£
Best American Dimities and the real Irish Dimities. - ' 1-
Our entire stock of genuine Irish Dimities, none reserved, in
cluding light and, dark printed Dimities; alway sold at 4Q A
26c and 35c. Saturday's special, per yard, only ......... lUv
American Dimities' and Dresden Jackonat, large assortment of
patterns in both light and dark colors to select from; reg- "7 I**
ular 15c quality. Saturday's special, per yard, only ...... /2V
Exclusive styles in white and colored Waists; tf£O ; A A
prices from 75© up t0.....1 9viUll
White and Colored Dressing Sacques; prices 4DO OK
from 75c up to ./.........., 9uifaO
Ladies' misses' and children's Bathing Suits at low prices. ."
Drawers— Fine muslin, wide hemstitched ruffle OR
of cambric , -j| %>
Drawers—Extra fine cambric Drawers, with ten fine tucks,
ruffle of tucked hemstitched lawn, trimmed with fine «|I" A
embroidery; regular price $1.00, at OwC
. Gowns—Extra fine muslin, yoke trimmed with hemstitched
tucks, neck and sleeve finished with hemstitched T7 R*%
ruffle; regular price $1.00, at ................... / OC
Gowns—Extra fine cambric, lace and embroidery |g*-f g% g%
trimmed; regular $1.25 and $1.35, at ............. &m ■"U
Women's fine Union Suits, low neck and sleeveless, also high
neck and long sleeves, lace trimmed and silk tape, in Princess or
plain style; worth 75c each; two lots to close out Satur- gffcffc
day, per suit, only ; QUv
Women's Fine Lisle Pants; empress style; trimmed with hand
some torchon lace 3 inches wide; also fine plain Lisle Pants; we
have the same styles in extra large sizes; all in one lot R £%**
Saturday,,exceptional values, only ........ ....... OUC
Women's Fine Hose; in solid black, black with white sole and
black with whole white foot, extra values, . . Off j->
Saturday, per pair, 0n1y.;. .;'-:'. 4,yG
Men's fine silk stripe Outing Shirts, attached collar, with tie to
match; goods sold up to $1.50 each. A lot to close out AQ A
Saturday, each, only ## %S OC
A lot of elegant new patterns in Men's Suspenders, genuine calf
and mohair ends, fine lisle elastic web; none better (|)C A
wearing. Saturday special, per pair, only /...... to %3 C
Belts—Ladies' High Grade Novelty Belts, in the latest shapes,
walrus and seal leather, all this season's goods $1 50 ||(i| w
$1.75, $2.25: Extra special to close, each '.. .. Sf OC
Hose Supporters—Ladies' fancy silk Side Supporters, OR**
gold trimmings, per pair...;......... '.... . /.......... Sm OC
Hook-on Supporter— Satin pad, fancy frill elastic, OR**
all colors, per pair. # £m O C
.^->s-<<-><-»»-»»-»»-i»-»% < <s > ~^» M <Vi», < - M -,-^-,y^- u - u - LJ - u^^
251=253=255 Nicollet Aye.
■■.■■■■■■■■; ■ ■ ■' ' ..'..■■- ■ '.-.,■. .■. , ■
CARPENTER BADLY HURT.
A scaffold at 147 MeAlester avenue, St. Paul,
fell yesterday. A. Trudhomme, a carpenter,
was at work on it at the time and received a
fracture of the right shoulder and also a
fracture of the pelvis. He will recover.
Chautauqua Excursion —$14.00 for the
round trip from Chicago via Lake Shore
& Michigan Southern Ry., on July 26.
Send two-cent stamp for Chautauqua Book
and time table. W. B. Hutter, N. W. P.
A., 122 Endicott Arcade, St. Paul, Minn.
F. M. Byron, G. W. A., Chicago.
CM i\ MM f U§ fb <fc IHW\ dm ith rich) pure- s^ong blood
mfi 8 HAI B H"^ 41 I Sill one never doubled with sores
<sI VH lßVUiiHt|| -the flesh ; heals in a few, days.
\__ __ _ , • i':!^t nature supplying the healing
X fll EV^lk4? m m tlie form of Wealthy, new blood; but when tho
MW fi fT~^^^ circulation is tainted with poisonous germs, humors or any
\J V■ M W4J effete matter, a slight scratch or abrasion of the skin
. becomes a festering sore, tiny pimples grow to be boils,
swollen joints and inflamed glands often break out into offensive, slow healing;
sores. A polluted blood is always a menace to health ; not only does it keep the
skin in a chronic state of inflammation, but every organ and fibre of the body
suffers from an impure and sluggish circulation. You never feel well, you are not
and never can be well until the system is relieved of its terrible load of impuri
ties. With the blood so contaminated, so deeply poisoned, ulcers, boils and
sores of every kind are apt to become chronic and often develop into Cancer.
Sores and ulcers are most ;; •■_■_ •_, ' ~ - •■■■
often caused by poverty of *___^S5 ai afflicted with a severe sore leg- and
the blood and a weak and **¥? w*** knee *° the toot '"raa oae BoUd •ore
uic D . a an. a a weak ana which was v«*y offensive. I spent over SI 000
slow circulation, brought on on two trijw to Hot Sprin«B,^nd local phyS
by long continued sickness, clans treated me to no purpose. I had about
malarial ; poisoning, torpid deolded to have .my leg- amputated, when a
liver, the use of mercury, or -»*«ad.ladixeed' me to try S. S. S. I besran to
whatever. is calculated to de- take y^^JJ^Uoine, and in the short spaoe of
the vitality of the blood .^SS^%*^TS^SS^S^^:
and break down the constitu- s.S. S. win do when taken regularly ThVsore
tion. These old chronic sores > has healed entirely and my health has improved
last sometimes for years, eat- ' ■wonderfully. I have already grained SO pounds, ■
ing into the flesh, muscles, >■ _ X " J B. TAtBBBT,
tissues, i and even down into " -Box 248' ■ Winona, Miss.
the bones, and are such a tax upon the system that it is hard for the patient to
recuperate, and a simple malady often proves fatal. r
« A Nothing so quickly or surely restores lost strength and vitality to the blood as
S. S. S. ; It is an antidote far the severest forma of Blood Poison, as well ;as the
irritating humors that cause the eruptions and sores that sap your very life and so
greatly disfigure you. S. S. S. is the only guaranteed purely vegetable blood puri
fier. It contains no mercury- potash, arsenic or other hurtful drug. ;It cleanses
the blood and purifies the circulation, thus ridding the system of the impurities
that keep the sores feverish and painful. At the same time your general health ;
improves under : the tonic effects ;of S. S. S., and the skin becomes soft, smooth
and healthy. If you are troubled with boils, carbuncles, sores or eruptions of any
sort, - write our physicians all about your case; don't . risk your own judgment
wh«n;you can get medical advice from experienced doctors free. " Book on Blood
end Skin Diseases to all who desire it
v THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA. QA.
Evansville, Ind., July 19.-Two freight
m^ S ?° the Louisvllle & Nashville railroad
collided head on at Nortonvilie Ky last
night, killing E. M. Corb.nt, brakeman, and
Cleveland Harrison, a tramp, and fatally in
juring two tramps, names not kuown.
Get Away From the Hent and Dnit,
Go to Mackinac Island and enjoy every
minute of your vacation. Steamship
"Miami" sails twice a week from Duluth
for Mackinac Island and the east. Get
low excursion rates at 300 Nicollet ave
nue. Minneapolis, Minn.