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H ; 10 THE SAIiT TiATTTC TREBTOSOS: SUNDAY MOItNTNG, JTEBRUAHT 21, 1904.
Ii KID NICHOLS TELLS
OF MANY CAMPAIGNS
'A. baseball player for sixteen years Is
the record of Charley ("Kid") Nichols,
f, tho new manager of the Babes.
t Few players can boast of having
i entered the ranks of tho professionals
at so early an ape as did Nichols, and
fewer still can claim the distinction of
having earned a living at the game for
sixteen consecutive years.
Especially Is this eo of pitchers
Nichols, In his lone experience, has
played only one position.
Tho average twlrlcr loses his speed or
acquires a "'glass arm" when ho has
r been at the game about five years.
Many a player who will hold down
an out-field In some obscure minor
league the coming season, and who has
done tho same thing for numerous sca
iJ sons past, was formerly among the star
! Blab artists of the major league.
But Nichols's arm la still good,
i Tho sixteen years of steady pitching
'i: have done lltllo to dotract from the
opeeiK the control and. tho curves of the
i man who, during tho '90s. was such an
y ublo factor In winning pennants for the
-i Boston team.
1 STARTED WITH KANSAS CITT.
Nichols began his professional career
"J when hut 16 years old. That was in
I" 1SS7, when tho Kansas City Western
leaguo team was known as the Cow
boys, and captained by Jimmy Manning.
j; In speaking of that gamo Nichols
ii said: ,
"I shall never forget the first time I
pitched professional ball. Nervous?
u "Whv, of course, I was. But along to
ward the third inning the nervousness
J began to wear off.
J,' "We won, but only hy tho skin of our
iM teeth. Tho final score was 7 to 6, and,
as luck would- have It. I was responsible
for tho winning run.
"When it camo my turn to bat in tho
ninth Inning the score was C to 6 In
'"By rac lucky accident I connected
' -with a good one, and lined it out for
throo bags. Two men were on bases,
' ands of course, they trottcI home,
! making tho score 7 to 6 in our favor.
"I rodo back to the hotel that day In
; tho same carriage with the captain and
manager, and they could not do enough
PLAYS IN TH33 SOUTH.
, "After leaving Omaha tho team camo
i 'homo and played a scries, and I won
overy gamo I pitched. I loot my first
Game to tho Topekaa who wero then
"I remembor that I held them down to
two hits until the seventh Inning, when
t i they piled In seven runB on me.
"I finished the season with the Kansas
I Cltys, and at tho beginning of the suc
ceeding season signed with the Memphis
team of the Southern league.
"The first game I pitchedi was against
the famous SL Louts Browns, and I won
the game 5 to 3. Manning heard' of this,
and for weeks and weeks I was be
j sieged by letters and telegrams from
! Manning begging me to como back.
"I stayed with tho Memphis club un
it til July of that year, when the Southern
4 league broke up.
i "Then I came back to Kansas City,
j finished the season with Manning's
I team, and won eighteen out of the
I; twenty games I pitched,
I "I was sold to St. Joseph the next
year, but refused to play with that
team, owing to the poor salary I was
"Selee.was then v.ith the Omaha team,
I and I accepted an offer he made me. I
I! SOME STRANGE
Prcnks in Names of Players Dug Up
by a Pan Who Had Very
Iiittlo to Do.
A baseball fan, with moro timo on his
hands than ho knew what to do with, tho
other day figured out tho num.es of ball
j players in tho various leaguo in America
i in tho following unique miinnor:
: Zlnk of Rock Isldnd, Steels' of Pino
Bluff, Flint of Schenectady. Stono of Bos
ton, Rock of Providence, Colo of Cedar
1 fiaplds, Clay of, Mcrldcn, Glass of Deca
tur, Wood of Milwaukee, Root of Iola,
Mobs of Birmingham, Rush of Montgom
ery, Weed of Salt Laker, Pease of Nash
ville, Bfan of Jersey City, Rico of Kings
ton Hays of Concord, Reed of Terra
Haute, Berry of Chicago. Pears of Oma
ha, Coffee of South Bend. Slroh of Jollet.
Peartrco of Troy, Applcgato of Worcca
1or, Htmphlll of St. Lonla, Tannehlll.of
Chicago and Berryhlll of Burlington wind
up tho minerals and vegetables.
Tho trades, professions and titles aro:
Cook of Des Moines, Baker of Minneapo
lis, Miller of Toledo, Carpentcp of Syra
cuse, Weaver of Pittsburg, Taylor of New
York, Tinker of Chicago, Barber of Den
ver. Mason of Washington, Slater of
Holyoke. Collier of Rochester, Carter of
Omaha, Oyler of Minneapolis, Clymer and
Walker of Louisville, Farmer of Provl
uence, Butler of Shrcvcport, Hallman of
Chicago, Gardner of Toronto, Shepherd of
Davenport, Fisher of Shrevoport. Hunter
of Vlcksburg. Archer of Duluth, Cutter of
Milwaukee, Barker of Bloomlngton. Pick
ett of Marlon. Marshall of Pltt3burg.
Whistler of Montgomery, Christian of
Henderson. Pastor ,of Cleveland, Bishop
of Clevelnnd, Prince nf Lo Mara, J3arl of
Utlcn, King of Merlden.
THE ZOO WITH DECORATIONS.
Hogg of Spokane heads tho zoo, with
Wolfo of Now York, Fox of Indianapolis,
Lyons of Lcwlston. Peacock and Fish of
Hudson. Guese of Little Rock, Parrott of
Nashville. Swunn of Shreveport, Roach
c-f Butte. Partridge of Sheldon, Leach of
Pittsburg, Horn of Nashvlllo and Fin of
Little Rock to help out.
Tho zoo could bo decorated with Green
of Chicago. Bluo of Pine Bluffs, White of
Chicago, Brown of SL Louis, Gray of
Montreal, P,uby of Davenport, Corrcll of
Houston, Golden of Toronto or Silver of
The different nations are German of To
Wo, French of Memphis, Wales of Louis
ville and Malay of Jollot.
THINKS OP HIS MOTHER
Besides knowing how to uso boxing
l gloves Eddie Hnnlon knows how to bo a
dutiful son. Tho little tighter, who at the
l age of 16 came within an eyelid of captur
ing the feather-weight championship of
tho world, has made all arrangements to
present his mothar with a couple of tlats.
As soon as tho title to the property has
been shown lo bo clear, Eddie will plank
down upon the real estato man's
desk, and from that moment Mra. Hanlon
will be a woman with an income.
Hanlon doesn't want pcoplo lo think thai
he's- doing anything out of the ordinary.
"Well, it Isn't exactly a gift," he said,
"for by glvlnn that building to my mother,
why, I vIU always feel that I will be 3ure
of a home for myself. If I get. married
and settle down, which any young fellow
is llnbln to do at any tlinr. I can take tho
upper fiat, and I don't think the kind lady
that will own the plnco will mako mo ray
ront If the crops aro short,"
Joined tho team on May 3rd; and at that
time It was In last place
WITH SELEE MANY YEARS.
"Well, I finished the season with the
Omahas, and succeeded In winning
forty games out of forty-eight I pitched,
and the team finished the season In Qrst
"When the season ended Selee made
me promise lo go with him wherever he
went the succeeding season. That is
how I happened to go to Boston, for
Selee was offered tho management of
the Boston team and I signed with him.
" 'Bob' Lowe, who had been playing
with Milwaukee, and Herman Long,
who had been playing with Kansas
City, went to Boston at the same time,
and, strange to say, we three played' to
gether on the Boston team for tho suc
ceeding twelve years.
"Do I remember the first game I
pitched In the National league. Yes, I
remember it distinctly. It was against
the Brooklyn team and I won It by a
score of 6 to 2,
"The games that stand out most con
spicuously in my memory In my long
career In the National leaguo are those
played In tho final crlcs with Baltimore
GAMES AGAINST ORIOLES.
'Baltimore had won the pennant for
three successive years '94, '95 and '96.
Boston had won It the three previous
seasons, and tho winning of the Hag in
97. therefore, meant a great deal to
"For a month previous to the last
series Boston and Baltlmoro had been
alternating In the lead, and when we
went to Baltimore for those lest three
games the Orioles led us by one point In
"It was a great series. People all over
the country were Interested in It, and I
remember that at that time I received
innumerable letters and telegrams.
"The duty of pitching In the first
game fell to my lot. Wo won it, the
final score being 6 to 4. Joo Corbett
was pitted against me.
"The second game we lost, and I never
saw so large a crowd collected to wit
ness a ball game as that which at
tended that final contest. There were
at least 30,000 persons present, and we
COLSON OF HARVARD
... THE ROWING COACH
' P. D. COLSON.
Tho New Rowing Coach at Harvard .
Harvard has a new rowing coach
man who has shown great aptitude fo
Is favorably known among the admire
VERY LATEST FAD
IS FOOTBALL POKER
"Do yon play football p'otor?" That
Is the question now going the rounds of
college circles. Just when or where
tho now game originated is not known,
but It is all tho eraza at Harvard and
other colleges. It remalnod, however,
for a local publisher to put it on tho
market in an attractive form, and now
football poker seems fair to outdo in
popularity the many games roocntly so
much in popular favor.
Football poker combines all tho in
terest and excitement of the two great i
American games. All the spectacular )
and Interesting features of the great j
college game, long runs, goals from the
field, blocking kicks, fumbles, touch
downs, penalties and straight rushes
ore provided for in this new pastime,
but the broken bones and bruises of the
real article are eliminated. Nightly, In
'the various college fraternity houses
and clubs, the football battles of tho
past season are fought and fought
again on the miniature paper gridiron.
Football poker Is very easy to learn.
Anyone who is familiar with cards can
quickly become proficient. Even those
unfamiliar with the "great American
gsme" or who have never chased the
pigskin on a college gridiron can easily
master the fine points of the game, and
I with a little coaching become expert.
As tho name Implies, the ordinary
rules of football and poker govern the
playing, and nn Imaginary football is
rushed or kicked up and down a mlnla
turo gridiron reproduced on paper In
handy form. A double colored red and
blue pencil is furnished with each game
for use in Indicating the progress of
the ball, one side using one color and
tho opponents the other.
The publishers, the Madison Book
company, have codified the rules In con
venient shape, and have devised appro
priate symbols for use In scoring and
showing the movement of the Imagin
Any number of persons from two up
can play. It Is a fine two-handed game,
but If more than two play "elevens"
or sides arc chosen, and If there Is an
odd person he Is appointed an dinclal,
as the rules provide. Tho captain of
each side does the scoring for his team.
The cards, an ordinary deck of fifty
two playing cards being used, arc dealt
as in regulation poker, five to each
player. The contestants then discard
and draw, showing down what they
hold as they receive the new cards.
The highest Individual hand on either
side then indicates tho gain or loss
BIG FORTUNES WON
BY BLOODED HORSES
America has not had a racehorse Blnco
the time of Sir Walter, which retired from
tho turf with a credit of $100,030 or more
placed to his winning account.
However, a turf statistician hero has
compiled a list df horses likely to bo
raced In 1904 which have winning credits
eo large that several of them, with fair
racing luck, arc likely to pass the $100,000
winning mark beforo the end of another
Of tho fifteen big winners given bolow
which seem sure starters again In 1501,
all but Advance Guard and Gold Heels
raced last year. The list follows:
Namo, Starts 1st 2d 3d Unpld won.
Africander ... 31 13 10 2 9 JSG.&15
MaJ. D'gfield. 3S 11 7 7 13 75,793
Irish Lad .... 16 10 .1 0 3 72,345
Adv. Guard... 159 it CO 23 -17 C7.45S
Salvable 1G 7 2 1 C 57.273
Waterboy ... 11 0 1 2 2 M.510
McChesnoy ... 61 '23 32 7 13 G1.01S
Hermls 43 21 7 5 10 M.I10
Gold Heels .. 41 1C 12 C 7 47.735
Hamburg B... 7 5 10 1. 4C.765
Highball 13 5 3 0 6 40,32v
Claude 61 lo 11 9 20' 35,630
Mizzen 8 4 1 0 3 31,945
Tho Picket .. 20 2 G 3 9 34,544
Shorthoso 24 . 8 5 0 II 31,030
DOMINO THE AMERICAN LEADER.
Though a decade has elapsed since tho
dead Domino began his career on the
turf, ho Is still the premier winning horse
of America, and his marvelous record in
this respect looks safe for years to como.
But ulxiecn horses bred In Amorlca have
won as much as 5100,000 or over, and ono
of tho number, tho Avlnner of tho English
Derby and St. Ledger. Iroquois, secured
his hugo earnings on foroign soil. A list
of theso stars and their turf records' fol
Namo. Starts 1st 2d 3d Unpld won.
Domino 25 19 2 1 C J203.300
Kingston . ..13S SO S3 12 4. 112,502
Sir Walter.... 52 3G 18 17 21 124,095
Raceland ....129 70 25 1G 17 121.920
Hanover . ... 00 32 13 3 3 321.732
Salvator .... 19 1G 1 1 1 120,120
Mls Wood'fd 48 37 7 2 2 118.970
Potomac ... 20 11 4 2 3 318.G60
Strathmcath 133 59 34 19 22 117.CG2
Banquet 155 G2 32 31 37 117,340
Tammany .... 119 113 117,C53
FIrenzl 78 47 20 . 6 Ii 11G.1E6
His Highness 22 13 5 0 4 115,022
Dobbins . ... 42 21 11 5 Ii 114.371
Tournament . 44 12 9 4 10, 109,007
Iroquois ... 26 13 4 S 7 101,613
ENGLAND'S HUGE WINNERS.
England's great IlBt of huge winners has
been Increased by three horses in the last
few years, Epaom Lad, Scepter and Rock
Sand, winner of the Derby, St. Ledger
and Two Thousand Guineas In 1903, all be
ing away up now au money winners on
the turf. Scepter now ranka ns the big
gest money-winner among marcs, having
at last taken down tho record of the sen
sational La Fleche. A comparison of
these tublcs shows America Is still behind
England in this respect, lt3 array of win
ners of $100,00 Oand over totaling twenty
seven to America's sixteen, Gladlatcur
and Rayon d'Or, in Encland's stable,
were French-bred horses, but earned the
bulk of their winnings on the English
turf. On the other hand, but for winning
tho Grand Prix in France, Robert the
Devil and Cremorno would not figure In
this compilation of enormous money-winners.
The list follows:
Namo. Starts 1st 2d Sd Unpld won.
Isinglass 12 11 1 .. .. $2S0.7G5
Donovan 21 IS 2 1 .. 27S.770
Scepter 22 13 3 2 l 201.537
La Fleche 21 3G 3 2 3 200.O3O
Flying Fox... 11 9 2 .. .. 196,400
Ayrshiro . ..? 16 31 1 3 1 179.500
Persimmon .. 9 7 1 1 .. 174,203
St. Frusquln. 11 S 2 .. 1 363.493
Orme . r. IS 14 3 .. 1 1C2.630
Gladlteur .... 19 16 .. 1 2 loG.SSG
Rock Sand.... 13 10 1 2 .. 113,201
Ormonde . 13 13 3 12,320
Sure Foot ... 16 S 1 1 G 333.2S0
Galtco Moore 12 10 1 .. 1 330.9G9
Lord Lyon.... 21 17 3 1 .. 127.825
Tristan 53 29 12 C rt 12G.30G
Rayon d'Or... 23 7 2 3 1 122.110
Sea Breeze... 23 11 G 4 3 121,330
Thebals 45 27 4 5 9 110,370
Rob't Devil.. 16 12 4 .. .. 115,803
Epsom Lad... 14 5 2 .. 7 112,533
Achievement. 21 1G 7 .. 1 112 215
Jnnnetto . ,.24 17 3 2 2 11L001
Bondigo 16 6 4 1 5 103,330
Cremorne . .. 26 20 4 2 103 139
Minting .... 12 9 3 .. lOljoOO
Q'BRIEN !S READY
TO MEET 'EM ALL.
Man From tho City of Brotherly Lovo
Anxious to Accommodate
Jack O'Brien is as busy theso days aa a
bird shot In tho tail fealhcrs.
He is going to fight Kid McCoy: he's go
ing to ilcht Bob Fltzslmmons; he's going
to light Tommy Ryan again: ho has prom
ised Mattle Matthews a heat and, inciden
tally;, he will take any one on who haa a
following of sufficient slzo to help tho
Jack was ever a thrifty soul, and ho
never lots his haymaker et cobwebs on
it. Prior to his llttlo affair with Ryan,
Jack had been picking em easy Just get
ting them to work for him at so much a
round and It was good business. England
furnished a fruitful field for his endeavor,
and he waded through an assortment of
dahiaged and shop-worn "pugH'' just as
he pleased, and oven won a pair of titles
That he and Ryan will come together
again Is pretty certain. The only thing
that will stop them is tho death of either.
Meanwhile, it won't hurt his exchequer to
show with u few others.
But he certainly Is not picking aoft ones
when be chooses Fits ana McCoy.
FltzsimmonB can whip him. McCoy, in
shape, can do it. too.
But thon there's tho question of weight,
and it is here that Jack shows that bu3l-
ln the person of F. D. Colson, a young
r the postlon at various regattas. Ho
rs of aquatic and other amateur sports.
ncss sen30 that has always distinguished
Ho Insists that ho Is a mlddle-wcluht,
and thoso who ll;ht him must fight at the
mlddle-weluht limit 158 pounds
Hero thero cun bo no quarrel with his
argument. Fltz declares, and with truth,
that ho Is still tho middle-weight cham
pion, and he Is willing to defond the tillo
against all candidates for It
SAYS M'GOVERN HIT
THE HARDEST BLOWS
Young Corbett Tells of His Experi
ence in the Prize' Bing and
Thinks He Has Been Lucky.
Aftor sixty-four battles In tho ring,
"Young Corbett" looks no moro llko a
rrlze-flghtcr than does the Mikado of
His faco Is a3 smooth as a bill collector's
conscience, and his hands aro no rougher
than those of a French soubrettc.
On this subject the little fellow says, in
speaking to the Denver Post.
"I don't know whether I have been
lucky or not, but my hands aro as sound
as when I started flRhtlng.
"When you consider that I hit from
most any position and am not particular
whether I land on a fellow's body or his
bony head, I guess I must have been a lit
tle lucky to come through tho way I have.
"Of course, I wear bandaces on my
hands, but they aro no thicker or heavier
than tho avcrago fighter wears.
"Tho splendid condition of my hands
may bo duo to the fact that I don't do a
great deal of swinging. Usually I hit
straight out, and when a fighter does this
ihero Is less danger of crippling himself,
but thero arc eomo straight punchers
whose hands aro bad. Tako Fitzslmmons.
for example. He Is not what you would
call a swinging fighter, yet you eco what
troublo ho has with his weapons.
"I bellovo that McGovern was tho best
man I ever fought. He was the best In
this way: Ho wns tho most dangerous. If
given an opportunity ho would drop you
with either hand. Ho had a terrible
"When I fought him I had to keep .my
mind on my work every second. I romem
ber after my last light with him I col
lapsed after It was over, and It was not
from the work I did cither. Tho mental
strain I underwent was what did mo up.
It Is terrible in a fight- I know the peo
ple who sit behind the ring don't apprc
clnto tho pressure a IlKhter works under.
"The punishment a fellow takes is only
a secondary matter. When I fought Han
lon I had to use my noddlo t6 plan a way
of licking him. I had to mako a study of
his scheme of defense and offense, and
fiKht accordingly- When I went In tho
ring I had no Idea how I would beat him,
for I did not know how he would box.
"After fighting him a few rounds I camo
to the conclusion that a rlt'ht uppcrcut
was tho blow that would beat Hanlon. and
ii cmi. ii was my rigni mac cui nia nose
open and started him to bleeding. Hanlon
was a dead game boy. but he did not havo
McGovern's punch, so whon I was lighting
Eddio I was not under tho strain I was
when I met Terry I didn't have to worry
so much about being knocked out"
"Can you remember 'tho hardest blow
you ever stopped?"
"I think I. do," was tho champion's re
sponse. "I don't think that I will ever
forget the blow McGovern planted on mo
in the first round back In Connecticut. In
coming out of a clinch ho soaked mo with
his right over the temple. It was a peach.
"For a minute I'staggor and reeled, Mc
Govern's friends noticed my condition In
stantly, and what a howl they set up.
They thought they saw their money com
ing home quickly. McGovern was famous
for being a quick finisher when ho got his
man going, and I knew this.
"Just for a second I felt myself going,
and you can lmaglno what thoao feelings
were. But I kept my head and Btoadled
myself until my brain cleared, and then I
went back at him.
"McGovorn fought me to my liking by
bringing tho battle to me, and I knocked
him out In tho second round."
Buy It Now.
Do not wait until you or some of your
family aro sick nigh unto doath, and
then send for Chamberlain's Colic. Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy, but buy It
now nnd be prepared for an emergency.
It Is the one remedy that can always be
depended upon In the most severe and
dangerous cases. For sale by all druggists.
OLD SORES There is no better evidence of a bad condition of the bloodS
and unhealthy state of the system than a sore that won't heal or.if
ULCERS a festering, discharging Ulcer or Abscess. There are many ways"
AT5C,rreci?cl by which the blood may become contaminated and poisoned. $
AKovLfliili long spell of malarial fever or other debilitating sickness the'i
excessive use of mercury in certain diseases, inactive kidneys aud
torpid liver, exposure and lack of nourishing food, weaken the constitution and cause5 fot
the system to become congested with impurities which are taken up by the blood aud lAtt 11
wherever the flesh is bruised or scratched a festering sore or discharging ulcer begins
A boil or blister, pimple or burn often develops into a frightful looking sore because of "IS
the unhealthy condition of the blood, and the place will continue to grow and spread, finally i
reaching the bones and causing them to decay unless Eonto Ohio 5wy
the blood is purged and purified and the system thor- somo eighty? ago tafm bu?t8j' l4f "
oughly cleansed of all morbid and unhealthy accumu- JoJJgJn offortIttrld Bover ffi
lations. This cannot be done with washes, salves and thon?Pavrdi. inRiiyni ooSniteddooto?; S
soaps, which only afford temporary relief. bnt th spro did not yield to his .treatmoat? Ivpo
L J so oonsmted another without any bettor-i P"
Such things neither make the blood any purer nor results. The third dooior pronounoed it! S1
,1 . 1 j . j i .v i Eozoma. Tho soro in the meantlmo hmf tfc-Sl
the system any cleaner, and to depend upon them alone spread quite a nttio and tho skin about tS
is suicidal and senseless. The sore or ulcer is only a sro 'vr&B discolored. Aftor treating it for.
i.1 i. r 4.t 1 i. "It. Eozoma and not getting any bettor tho'docJ
Symptom, an outlet for the poiSOUS Circulating m the tor pronounced It Epithelioma CancS.axSs i
blood, and as lone as it remains impure the sore will advisod that I go to ohioago and have it cut 1
i i tl i i i. t i.. oat 1 did not do this, but having had 8 8 9 t
never heal. It may scab over and appear to be getting recommended to mo by a conpie of frSnd9,i S
well, but a fresh outpour of matter from the diseased bogaa its uso, and tho soro soon bogaa to' mat
ill..'. j . noal, and after using some six bottlon of th All"
blood Starts it again, and thus It .gOCS on, Sometimes modlohio it hoalodnp entirely, and has never! ih
for vearS, slowly Sapping away the life of the patient returned. Several yoars havo olapBed slno fecou
J ' j rr o j its disappeaxanoo. JOHN L. SAMS, fl ?,
The onl' way to get rid of these disgusting evi- s cCDl
dences of impure blood is to remove the cause by . f New Castie, p. j &
. i ii i j -ii j j ti i J I -was tho victim of a severe burn, having kgti
purging the polluted blood, and nothing does this SO stepped Into a omcible of molten iron. My. d-jt
surely and effectively as S. S. S. It drives out of the fight foot to the shoe top was foarfaiiyi J j
- r i t 1 burned, x on can get an idoa of its severity! tU
circulation impurities and germs or every kind; and by my toiling you that I was unabio to walk" &tl
under the tonic effect of this great remedy the general foJ ,mon2o MPof ml b,lo? w,as ad'' Srfi!
, , . .,, . iii i to tho place did not soom to heal. Get; 'V
health rapidly recuperates and broken-aown constitu- ting discouraged at tho Blow progress
tions are built up and strength and vigor are restored to,! 2an
rir . and am pleased to say that the modlolno did
to all parts or the system. When b.b. b. gets into the its work weu. it went into tho oirouiation,5
circulation, impurities that have been clogging the thoroughly oioansed and enriched my blood, ai di
., i-i.-tu 1 i . and in due time tho affected area began td r.fce
blood and Causing the Old SOre Or Ulcer, are driven OUt hoal. To-day it is entirely healed, and s.s.s; ilma
through the natural channels of the body, and the ei&sult 1"
place begins to heal, the discharge gradually ceases,
new flesh forms and smooth, healthy skin hides all signs of the painful, sickening sorei i
Sijnrm, iniwhja, S. S. S. is an entirely vegetable remedy, containing Jjjj
u0 ijiwttuJ hoth purifying and tonic properties, making it the idea sya
C CteZ lv tteZ medicine where the blood is out of order and the health
t. a! undermined by some previous ailment resulting in
few 1 fcv j W chronic sores, ulcers, boils or abscesses. ?
'C? ("V A sore that does not heal promptly, no matter hero fjSj
small, will bear watching. It is a sure indication of bad
blood, and may develop into something far more serious than a common ulcer. It may: wit-i
be Cancer. Through our medical department we are rendering valuable help to thoseffiSJ
afflicted with sores and ulcers of various kinds. Write us, and our physicians will advisA1
you without charge. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA'XQ
THIRTY YEAES 1ST SAXT LAXE CITY. 7 I MSL
THE OLDEST RELIABLE SPECIALIST "
IN THE CITY. Wil j jj
Salt Lake Microscopic Medical Institute yW !?
. DR. C. W. HIOQINS, M. D.. Mgr. and Prop., b
5T. ELMO HOTEL, Cor. Main & Tliird 5outTi Sts. Thirty Years in Salt Lakj
After 45 years' study of Nature and her laws along special lines my superior advantages and nullity go vrithout say oroi
Iner, and I unhesitatingly declare, and my unparalleled record as a successful specialist In private diseases of men back,
up my claim, that more men have been cured by me of VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE. NERVO-SEXUAL DEBIL
ITY, BLOOD POISON and REFLEX DISORDERS, within the last 35 years, than by any twenty specialists In the Unite; WEAI
States combined. This fact is self-evident and Indisputable, and, with my rates more reasonable, and treatment mori ij
successful, you do wrong to erperlment with concerns whose methods are being frequently changed, and whose doctcnj
are the scrapings together of transient and defunct concerns.
Courtesy demands that we mention no names In a newspaper, but if you como to my office I can furnish some valua J, 'feslcy
Information with tho proofs so concluslvo that you will not regard them as selfish arguments. . j
NERVO-SEXUAL DEBILITY CURED. - Jl
irtfervo-Sexual debility Is a term which I use to designate a decline of power in the general system and also 'ft !o P '11 f
certain special functions and powers. No matter what the cause, it Is always necessary, in such cases, to correct deiec jtrl
eo as to supply the true elements of lost forco. " j t-sb1
This is the keynote of success in the treatment of Nervous Debility, Seminal Weakness, Premature Decline, LoJ "ua
Power and other weaknesses, all included under the sweeping term, "Nervo-Sexual Debility." 4 of
The cure of these Infirmities Implies the restoration of tone in every organ of the body and the renewal of the Nerij 15
Impulse or force which governs and controls all organs. I solved this problem a few years ago by study along the Hi) JiJre.
of chemistry of the human body, and my discovery was that of means by which I can revitalize the powers of tho oj
ganlsm so as to cure Nervo-Sexual Debility in any of Its forms or stages of development. In brief, I enable the ProC ' 'Ana
of nature to remove waste tissue and supply new: with the elements which are added to the system go new forces th
utabll:h and maintain tho natural powera of the body. Thus I cure Nervo-Sexual Debility to stay cured. "Jh 1
VARICOCELE AND ITS REMEDY.
' Scrotal Varicocele has been described as a creeping disease. It silently steals upon Its victim like a thief at nigh v I
nnd before he 13 really aware of its presence great and damaging inroads are made upon his constitution. The vel
surroundjng the spermatic cord become enlarged and engorged with Impure blood and diseased tissue. At times tn 4 "
condition may be accompanied with a dull, heavy, dragging pain in the small of the back, extending down into the par fj9. 17,
low spirits weakness of body and brain, nervous debility, partial or complote loss of the sexual power and not inir
qucntly define of the general health. All these disagreeable symptoms soon disappear completely and forever und j?
Varicocele cure, which la safe, palnlesa and bloodless. Every clot of stagnant blood and every fiber of diseased ties
ore driven from tho affected partB, normal circulation is re-established throughout the pelvic region, the weakened .
vans become strong again and sturdy manhood Is restored. . i0;
REFLEX AND ASSOCIATE DISEASES ;
Are those which arc present ana act to aggravate and favor '.ho process of the main malady. I never dismiss a c
until cured In every particular. If the case Is complicated with Hydrocele (dropsy of the scrotum), Hemorrhoids,
sure. Fistula, orany form or disease I cui such additional complaint also, so that the cure may be perfect and per ,, Rt a
Reflex effects of all pelvic complaint are destructive to the tone of the Sympathetic Nerves. The debllita tlfl iff Ik nu
fects on tho general health and strength are demonstrated by ouch manhood sapping agents as Varicocele, Stn j; J
Blood Polsot and Discharge-producing Virus. I cure both caunea and effects and restore men so victimized by tbejr tijj,
folly or by inheritance of Blood Taint. : Cto t
Person sfl and Correspondent Consultation FREE. Address J
Qffic Kooifzs IJ7-180.10 -StJlnic) Hotel, Corner Main and Third South Strcetj iJt