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THE ROCK ISTJAND ARGUS, MONDAY, MARCH 28, 1910.
QF THE NEIGHBORS
, - Licensed to Wed. John F. Gabathu
ler, Davenport, and Maud Wright,
'Muscatine; Joseph Goldstein, Daven
port, and Jloo Lanskl, Chicago
Charles F. BJumenstock, East Peoria,
and Ida B. Mottrott, Peoria; Sam
iWhttbook, Davenport, and Bertha
" Whiner, Rock Island.
Brooks New Manager. The new
etore which Fred W. Brooks, the gro
cer, is to open on the southeast cor
ner of Fourth and Harrison streets
.Will, be managed by Walter Brooks
'brother of the propletor. The new
'manager has been in the newspaper
field for a number of years, having
been connected with the Tri-Clty Jour
nal, the Catholic Messenger and the
Nelfcert III, But Will Appear. Ill
ness has attacked Gus Neibert at his
home, 1304 Division street, on thieve
of the trial which is to begin in the
district court this afternoon and In
'which he is to be tried for the killing
of" his father-in-law, Daniel Gilbert, on
.Thanksgiving day. Neibert's illness Is
not of a serious nature, however, and
It is not probably that he will be pre
vented from appearing in court to an-
swer to the charge of manslaughter
which has been brought against him.
During the past week the attorneys
who are to iight the case have been
busy preparing their evidence and
methods of procedure. Arrayed on
the defense will be Attorneys William
Chamberlin and Loui3 Block and for
the state. County Attorney -Fred Vol!
mer and Assistant County Attorney
Frank Cooper will appear. Owing to
the nature of the trial. County Attor
ney Vollmer has asked the court for
an order excluding minors from the
court room during the progress of the
Flaming Benzine Burns Workman.
f Obstructing the way of a blazing can
r of benzine which had been Ignited by
a lighted candle in the hands of an
other employe, Adolph Johnson was
badly burned about the face and hands
1 Saturday at the Bettendorf Metal
r Wheel works and William Gary, who
hurled the flaming oil through a door
5 was burned about the hands but not
" seriously. Johnson was taken to the
hospital whore his Injuries were at
Z tended , while Gary is wearing ban-
dages over his burned hands. The
latter is employed at the plant as
stearnfltter and had been working with
i some benzine when the oil was Ignited
by, a lighted candle In the hands of a
Creek employe. Johnson, who is a
2 rarpenter, was at work nearby and
just as Gary picked up the lighted can
of benzine and threw it through the
door lie was struck and the oil was
spread over his face and hands.
Obituary Record. In a dispatch
which has been received In Davenport
the news Is conveyed of the death of
Henry Augustus Torrey, husband of
Dorothy Van Patten and assistant pro
fessor of chemistry at Harvard. Pro
fessor Torrey died in Cambridge. Fri
day night after a brief illness of heart
disease at the age of 38 years. He
had been one of the leading instruc
tors of Harvard university for the past
six years, devoting bis efforts to
chemistry. In August, 1906, he was
united in marriage at Grace cathedral
to Miss Dorothy Van Patten, daughter
of J. P. Van Patten, and they moved
to Cambridge, where they have made
their home since. One eon less than
a year old Is left to survive besides
the wife. Professor Torrey was a
graduate of the University of Vermont
and was born in Burlington, Vt., in
Mrs. Margaret Walter, widow of the
late Henry G. Walter, passed away
Friday after a prolonged Illness- at the
age of 49 years. Mrs. Walters was
born In Germany. Four children,
Agnes and William Walter at home,
Mrs. J. J. Roth and Mrs. C. M. Heeney
of Davennort; four brothers, Henry
Kiel of Williamsburg, Iowa; Chris and
John Kiel of Mollne, and August Kiel
of Germany, and two sisters, Mrs.
Mary Forbrich and Mrs. Helen Grevc,
both living in Germany, survive. The
fuHeral was held this afternoon at 2
o'clock from the late residence. Burial
was in Oakdale cemetery.
Saturday at her home, 1029, West
Sixth street, oocurred the death of
Mrs. Caroline Arps after a prolonged
illness, death coming at the age of 52
years. She was born in Germany. Be
sides her husband, Jochim C. Arps,
seven children live to mourn her
death, Mrs. Henry Wagner, Mrs. Louis
Eggers, Albert Wagner, Charles T.
Arps, Harry W. Arps, Chris H. Arps
and Rubina Arps. The funeral will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 2
o'clock. Burial will be in the City
The body of Orra G. Davis, who died
Friday, was shipped Saturday to Gib
son City,' 111., where the funeral and
burial services were held yesterday.
His wife, Mrs. Amanda Davis, and her
father, J. H. Jordan, accompanied the
Clate Carlson, infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Clate Carlson, died Saturday at
the family residence, 604 West Front
Hans Berger, 3-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Berger, died Saturday
at the home of his parents, &Q1 West
SYNOPSIS Of i'UECKUIXG CUAF
" ; ' TEUS.
CHASTER I. Barak a, a Tartar glrV
fecame enamored of a golflen bearded
paoa of a mine oi rubles hop wis that
ito ntraaer wouM Jove her In return for
fcr ttooiotiee. They war followed to
- -til cr by the sw-re relatives, who
bJeefced up the entrance, aod drew off
the wer supply, leavlne the couple to
file. Baraka' cousin Baad. her betrothed,
attempted to climb down s cliff orerlooK
'tntr ttae mine; but the traveler shot Mm.
flf tran&er. revived from a water ronrd
Baad carried; Gug his way oot of the
. noael, and departed, deeertlng the girl
"land carrying a bag of rubles. Barak
jeratbered all the geaa ah could carry,
;.; and started in pursuit.
CHAPTER n. Marg-aret Eon no (Mar
7 parlta da Cordova), a famous prima don-
na, became engaged In London to Kon
a itarrCUi LcgoUieti, a wealthy Greek finan-
dar. Her intimate friend was Countess
Eleven, known as Lady Maud, whole hus-
band had been kiliod by a bomb In St.
Petersburg; and Lady Maud's most lntl
; nmtfl friend was Xlufua Vao Torp, an
t, American, who bad been a cowboy In
early Ufa, but had become one of the
5 richest men in the wot 14. Van Torp was
r ln loT8 with Margaret, and rusbed to
a London as toon as he heard of her ba-
tratbeL He offered Lady Maud t5.ttn.00v
-? for her pet charity If she would aid him
la wlnnlnr the singer from Logothetl.
III. Baraka approached
Versailles with rubles to
3 "CHAPTER IY. Van Torp bought a
yacht and sent it to Venice. He was
5 Visited by Baraka, who gave him a ruby
- after the American had told her of hav
3 Ing seen in the United States a man an
swering the description of the one she
CHAPTER V. The American followed
Wargaret to the Bayreuth "Parsifal" fes-
'JTCRAPTBR VI. Count ICraHnsky, a
7 TtUaslan. arrived at Bayreuth. Van Torp
'believed him to be the one Baraka was
:CCtA?TER VTI. Baraka was arrestee
: S lxnlon a th charge of stealing from
. rm, o jeweier, mi rupy sne had sold
. to LKjgothetl. Two strangers were the
-'ti'1!.18, L'dy Maud believed that Logo
'tbetls aaaoclationa with Baraka were
tBpen to suspicion, and so informed Mur-
UilCHAPTKR VTTI. Van Torp believed
.Vfbat Kralinnky was the cowboy Je had
known In his young manhood.
CHAPTER IX. Logothetl secured Ba
. mas release, and then, with her as his
guest, went to sea on his yacht Erinna.
CHAPTER X. (Continued.)
VrAs he had anticipated, Barak
Fas much more impressed by the im
':)rtance of the words she did not un
derstand than if she had bound her-c-i"lf
by any oath familiar to her.
: "I am sorry," she said, "but what is
-fbn la done, and you would have it
Sije pressed her liand gently. toJier.
left side and felt the long steel roa
Itin, and sighed regretfully.
"You have sworn an oath that no
man would dare to break," said Logo
theti solemnly. "A man would rath
er kill pigs on the graves of his fa
ther and his mother than break it."
"I shall keep my word. Only take
me quickly where I would be."
Logothetl produced a whistle from
his pocket and blew on it, and a quar
termaster answered the call, and was
sent for the captain, who came in a
"Head her about for Jersey and
Carterets, captain," said ' the owner.
"The sea is as flat as a board, and we
will land there. You can go on to the
Mediterranean without coaling, can
The captain said he could coal at
Gibraltar, if necessary.
"Then take her to Naples, please,
and waft for instructions."
Baraka understood nothing, but
within two minutes she saw that the'
yacht was changing her course, for
the afternoon sun was all at once
pouring ln on the deck. Just berond
the end of her cnair. She was satis
fled, and nodded her approval.
"When shall we reach that place?"
the asked lazily, and she turned her
face to Liogotheti.
"Allah knows," he answered gravely.
She had been so well used to bear
ing that answer to all sorts of ques
tions since she had been a child that
she thought nothing of it, and waited
awhile before speaking again. Her
eyes studied the man's face almost
unconsciously. He now wore a fez
instead of a yachting cap, and it
changed his expression. He no longer
looked In the least like a European.
The handsome red felt glowed like
blood in the evening light, and the
long black silk tassel hung backwards
with a dashing air. There was some
thing about him that reminded Ba
raka of Saad, and Saad had been a
handsome man, even ln her eyes, un
til the traveler had come to her fa
ther's house with his blue eyes and
golden beard. But Saad had only
seen her unveiled face once, and that
was the last thing he saw when the
ball from the Mauser -weat through
1 mean," she asked after some
time, "shall we be there to-morrow?
or the next day? . I see no land ,on
'thlsjtie;. is thaxe- tit rrn tTliTl Tr1" -
"No," Logothetl answered, "there la
no land near. Perhaps, far off, we
might see a small Island."
"Is that the placer Baraka began
to be interested at last.
"The place Is far away. You must
have patience. Ail hurry comes
"I am not Impatient," the girl an
swered mildly. I am glad to rest in
your ship, for I waf very tired, more
tired than I ever was when I was a
child, and used to climb up the foot
hills to see Altai better. It is good
to be in your ship for a while, and aft
er that, what shall be. will be. It is
Allah that knows."
"That is the truth," responded the
Greek. "Allah knows. I said so just
now. But I will tell you what I have
decided, if you will listen."
"It is better that you should rest
several days after al your weari
ness, and the man you seek will not
run away, for he does not know that
you are so near."
"But he may take another woman."
Baraka objected, growing earnest at
once. "Perhaps be has already! Then
there will be two Instead of one."
"Spiro," said Logothetl, with perfect
truth, "would as soon kill two as one,
I am sure, for he is a good servant.
It will be the same to him. You call
me a great man and a king; I am not
a king, for I have no kingdom, though
some kingdoms would like to have aa
much ready money as I. But here, on
the ship, I am the master, not only
because tt is mine, and because I
choose to command, but because the
men are bound by English law to
obey me; and if they should refuse
and overpower me. and take my ship
where I did not wish to go, the laws
of all nations would give me the right
to put them all into prison at once,
for a long time. Therefore when I
say, 'Go to a certain place,' they take
the ship there, according to their
knowledge, for they are trained to
that business and can guide the vessel
towards any place in the world,
though they cannot see land till they
reach it. Do you understand all these
"I understand," Baraka answered,
smiling. "But I am not bound to obey
you, and at least I can beg you to do
what I ask, and I think you will do It."
Her voice grew suddenly soft, and
almost tender, for though she was
only a Tartar girl, and very young
and slim, she was a woman. Eve had
not had long experience of talking
when she explained to Adam the
properties of apples.
Logothetl answered her smile and
her tone. .
"I shall do what you ask me, but I
shall do it 6lowly rather than quick
ly, because that will be better for you
ln the end. If we had gone on as we
were going, we should have got to
land to-night, but to a wretched little
town from which we should have had
to take a night train, hot and dirty
and dusty, all the way to Paris. That
would not help you to rest, would it?"
Oh, no! I wish to sleep again in
your ship, once, twice, till I cannot
sleep any more. Then you will take
me to the place."
"That is what you shall do. To that
end I gave orders this afternoon."
"You are wise, as well as great,'
They left the rail and walked slowly
forward, side by side, without speak
ing; and Logothetl told himself how
utterly happy he should be if Baraka
could turn into Margaret and be walk
ing with him there; yet something an
swered him that since she was not by
his side he was not to be pitied for
the company of a lovely Tartar girl
whose language he could understand
and even speak tolerably; and when
the first voice observed rather drily
that Margaret would surely think that
he ought to feel very miserable, the
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The Pepsin used In Rexall Dyspepsia
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The carminatives possess properties
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Dr. Meyer Reappointed. Dr. R. C.
J. Meyer has been reappointed surgeon
general of the Patriarchs Militant, I.
a O. R, of this state by Major Gen
eral James JL Harris of Chicago, de
partment commander. Dr. Meyer has
served in the capacity of surgeon gen
eral the last three years and has been
on the staff for nine years.
Mother Dies In Cleveland-O. M.
Stowe is in Cleveland, Ohio, called
there by the death of his mother, Mrs.
E. L. Stowe. Mrs. Stowe has been an
invalid for several years, so the sad
news was not unexpected.
Bank Increases Capital, At a meet
ing of stockholders of the State Sav
ings Bank and Trust company. It was
voted to increase the capital stock of
the Institution from $200,000' to $250,-
000. When the new stock Is sub
scribed and paid in the bank will have
the largest capitalization of any ln
Rock Island county. The Increase In
its capital etock will provide an addi
tional $35,000 in the surplus and un
divided profits fund, which under the
new capitalization will be approxi
McClurg Withdraws Attorney W.
S. McClurg has filed notice of his with
drawal as nominee for the office of
justice of the peace on the republican
Tribunes In Stormy Meeting Mem
bers of Moline Home Tribunal, No. 24,
Fraternal Tribunes, at a meeting dis
cussed the plan of the Northern Life
Insurance company to reinsure all Fra
ternal Tribune members, but refused
to endorse the proposition, which has
been passed on favorably fey the su
preme tribunal. Seventy-five members
were present at the meeting and some
of them denounced the proposition in
most emphatic terms. Officers of the
Northern Life Insurance company who
were In attendance offered explana
tions, but they were laughed at. W
R. Mooro denounced the reinsurance
plan from beginning to end. Ho
favors letting the order pass into the
bands of a receiver. M. J. McEnlry
also voiced his objections. The re
port made to the insurance commis
slon by the Fraternal Tribune ofllcers
for last year showed assets of $51,-
S46.2S, and liabilities and claims un
paid of $15,400. Local Fraternal Tri
bunes ask that the balance of $65
946.28 be accounted for. Hope Thomp
son of Rock Island, president of the
Northern Life,, and J. F. McBride of
Chicago, supreme tribuneof the Fra
ternal Tribunes, presented the pro
posed plan of reinsurance, made neces
sary, it is explained, through the suits
that have been brought against the
Tribunes as result of absorption of the
American Home circle.
The Gold Dust Twins arc not happy unless busy. They
want more work your work. Why not give them a trial? Gold
Dust is a necessity in every well-regulated home it's a time
saver and labor-saver.
The economy of Gold Dust is its efficiency. A little of the
powder does so much goes so far. Other powders and cleansers,
may look the same, may be advertised to do the same, but there's
a big difference in actual results. Gold Dust stands alone among
washing powders, and nothing can successfully take its place.
Do not use Soap, Naphtha, Borax, Soda, Ammonia or
Kerosene with Cold Dust, Gold Dust has all desirable
cleansing qualities in a perfectly harmless and lasting
form. The Cold Dust Twins need no outside help.
Made by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO
Makers of Fairy Soap (the oval cake)
"Let the Gold Dust Twins do your work"
second voice told him to take the
goods the gods sent him and be grate
ful; and this little antiphone of
Ormuxd and Ahriman went on for
some time, till it occurred to him to
stop the duo by explaining to Baraka
how a European girl would probably
slip her arm, or at least her hand
through the arm of the man with
whom she was walking on the deck of
a yacht, because there was generally
a little motion at sea, and she would
like to steady herself, and when there
was none, there ought to be, and she
would do the same thing by force of
habit. But Baraka looked at such be
havior quite differently.
"That would be a sort of dance,
she said. I am not a dancing girl! I
have seen men and women dancing
together, both Russians ln Samarkand
and other people In France. It is dis
gusting. I would rather go unveiled
among my own people!"
"Which may Allah forbid!" an
swered Logothetl devoutly.' "But
where there are Englishmen, Allah
does nothing; the women go without
veils, and the boys and girls dance to
gether." "I have done worse." said Baraka,
''for I have dressed as a man, and if
a woman did that among my people
she would be stoned to death and not
burled. My people will never know
what I have done since I got away
from them alive. But he thought he
was leaving me there to die!"
Surely. I cannot see why you wish
to marry a man who robbed you and
tried to compass your death! I can
understand that you should dream of
killing him, and he deserves to be
burnt alive, but why you should wish
to marry him is known to the wisdom
of the blessed ones!"
You never saw him," Baraka an
swered with perfect simplicity. "He
Is a beautiful man; his beard is like
the rays of the morning sun on a ripe
cornfield. His eyes are bright as an
eagle's-, but blue as sapphires. He is
much taller and bigger and stronger
that you are. Do you not see why I
want him for a husband? Why did
he not desire me for his wife? Am I
crooked, am I blinded by the small
pox, or have I &x fingers on both
hands and a hump on my shoulder
like the Witch of Altai? Was my por
tion a cotton shift, one brass bangle
and a horn comb for my hair? I gave
him the riches of the world to take
me, and he would not I I do not un
derstand. Am I an evil sight in a
man's eyes? Tell me the truth, for
you are a friend!"
To are good to see," Logothetl
answered, stopping and pretending to
examine her face critically aa she
stood and faced him.
T do not desire you to speak for
yourself," returned Baraka. "I wish
you to speak for any man, since I go
about unveiled and any man may see
me. What would they say ln the
street if they saw ma now, as -a -worn-
fte- .Tii ftj fovTEhaiet- jajUAt-jwuMayXor he
is a Frank, and he win judge me as
the Franks judge when he sees me!
What will he say?"
"Shall I speak as a Frank? Or as
they speak in Constantinople?"
'Speak as he would speak, I pray..
But speak the truth."
''I take Allah to witness that I speak
the truth," Logothetl answered. "If
I had never 6een you. and if I were
walking in the Great Garden in Lon
don and I met you by the bank of the
river. I should pay that you were the
prettiest dark girl in England, but
that I should like to see you in a
beautiful Feringhi hat and the best
frock that could be made in Paris."
Baraka's face was troubled, and she
looked into his eyes anxiously.
"I understand," she said. "Before I
meet him I must have more clothes.
many beautiful new dreases. It was
shameless, but it was easy to dress
as a man, after I had learned, for it
was always the same the difference
was three buttons or four buttons, or
a high hat or a little hat; not much.
Also the Ferinshi men button their
garments as the Mussulmans do, the
left over the right, but I often ste
their women's coats buttoned like a
Hindu's. Why is this? Have 'the
women another religion than the
men? It is very strange!"
Logothetl laughed, for he had really
never noticed the rather singular fact
which had struck the born Asiatic at
"But this woman's dressing is very
difficult to learn," Baraka went or.
leaning back upon the rail with boti
elbows, and sticking out her llttl j
white shoes close together. "Without
the girl Maggy whom you have found
for me but her real name is Gula,
and she 1b a good Mussulman without
her, Allah knows what I should do!
I could not put on these things for
myself; alone, I cannot take them off.
When I was like a man, buttons!
Two. three, four; twenty what did it
matter? All the same way and soon
done! But now, t cannot tell what I
am made of. Allah knows and sees
what I am made of. Hooks, eyes,
strings, little bits one way, little bits
the other way, like the rigging of
ships those Turkish ships with many
small sails that go up the Bosphorus,
you remember? And it Is all behind, j
as if one bad no front! Gula knows i
how it is done. But if I were alone,
without her help, Allah Is my witness,
I would tie the things all round me
decently and sit very still for fear
they should come off! That Is what I
The Greek thought her extremely
amusing, sne punctuated aer expla
nations with small gestures Indicative
of her ignorance and helplessness.
You will soon grow used to it," be
said. "But you must get some pretty
things in Paris before you go to meet
the man. It would also be better to
let your hair grow long before meeting
him, for it is bard to wear the hats of
the Feringhi ladles without hair."
"I cannot wait so long as that. Only
to get pretty dresses, only so long! I
will spend a thousand pounds or two
Is that enough? I have much money
in Paris; I can give much."
"You can get a good many things
for a thousand pounds, even in Paris,"
"It will not be what I paid for the
first clothes after I ran away," she
said. "I did not know then what the
stones were worth! A little ruby tw
one woman for a shift and an overr
parr of shoes, a little ruby for a veil
and a head-blanket, all little rubies!
For each thing one! I did not know;
the women did not know. But at
Samarkand I sold one for money to a
good Persian merchant, and what he
gave me was enough for the Journey.
tor me and the old woman servant I
hired there, till we got to Tlflls; for
the Persian merchants everywhere
gave me letters from one to another,
and their wives took me in. or I should
have been robbed. That is how I
reached Stamboul after many, many
monthsi more than a year. The Per
sian merchants are good men. All
fear them, because they are wise In
their dealings, but they are honest
men. They do not He, but they are
silent and shake their heads, and you
must guess what they mean; and if
you do not guess right, that Is your
fault, not theirs. Why should they
speak when they can hold their peace?
But this is all emptiness! We must
talk of the fine dresses I must buy in
Paris, and of what I must put on my
head. The barbers in Paris sell wigs.
I have seen them In the windows, very
well made, of all colors, even of the
Khenna color. I shall wear a wig, so
that the beautiful Feringhi hat will
stay on. I shall perhaps wear a Khen-na-colored
"I should cot advise a wig," said
Logothetl gravely, "certainly not one
of that dye."
- "You know, and you are a friend.
When I feel rested we "will go to
Paris, and you shall take me to all
the richest shops and toll them ln
French what I want. Will you"
Xp rqJnjjaj jej jo smojena etr)
o) iJVj)ao3 Saiuvfuv op oi meat jou
1i pnv Maq jqxnoq pvq Xatrj xP
auneAVJ) epi-a eq) u jiasaaq dvut
Pinoa puv pt03 eqs uaq pvjl
aqs pu :pajaaoo enb eq o 'jp
-pious ejjsoddo eq) jao Mm puv
'uiqa jaq japun pioj euo ajp eqs
pua 'pjod pio3 jo Jiq Xq pasryuoj
'lia sSjbi jvaM Xuo pino.u eqs pvaq
jaq uo ing uib3b saqiois .ubo3 u
jjasjaq papuej )somi eq jvq) ijasop
os paug vni eqi pue 'jpau joa
jaq uado n saajp uoaajj epvca
peaj m InaJd eqi pus 'saoqia eqi
o) ejuq 0i9M sauv jedv) J-nj joj 'iq
paqjniBjp qrmm jvqj Ivm uj BJjBJwn
passajp puq pium 1)H eq) pas 003
. Sattaa eqx ,dqi eq) jo
)q3njp eq) mojj paoaajos )nq 'jqn
papqs qji. pep uo paujp o) eqx
xp3d vi ap enn aqj uj )uauiqsiqv)
Hie s.jaJivaiBsejp eiqcaoiqsBj jsoai eq)
pas e.jadvjp ueau jBajjBms eq) nee)
-eq jnoqv uvjvqjq Xiaoi Sunoud
mjq )oin tpuaJJ "IR il uaddaq pino
)Bq. Suijapuo. 'JlaJO eq) pajajisaa
'no. dpq o) uso i i;b op iqi L
(To be Continued.)
An Awful Eruption.
of a volcano excites brief Interest,
and 'your Interest ln skin eruption!
will be as short. If you use Bucklen'a
Arnica Salve, their quickest cure.
Even the worst bolls, ulcers, or fe
ver sores are soon healed by it. Best
for burns, cuts, bruises, sore lips,
chapped hands, chilblains and piles.
It gives Instant relief. 2 5 cents at
)o)oSo BLOOD PQI
Every symptom of Contagious Blood Poison suggests
a deeply poisoned condition of the circulation. No portion
of the body is free from its contaminating influence, and
its blighting effects are even stamped on innocent child
hood if the ancestral blood is not rid of the infection.
Contagious Blood Poison begins in an insignificant
manner, usually the appearance of a tiny pimple or sore
being the only outward evidence of its presence. But
down deep in the blood the treacherous virus is at work
and in a short time the victim finds himself affected from
Lead to foot. The mouth and throat ulcerate, skin erup
tions break out, sores and ulcers appear on the body, yel
low splotches disfigure the skin, the glands of the groin
swell, and often the hair and eyebrows come out.
The only possible- way to cure Contagious Blood
Poison is to remove the cause from the blood. Mercurv.
Potash, etc., are often used with the idea that such strong treatment will kill
the eerm3 and thus oroduce a cure: but this is a mistaken idea THIv
GERMS CANNOT BE KILLED; THEY MUST BE REMOVED FROM
THE CIRCULAiiu. mis is
proven by the fact that there are thou
sands who took the mineral treatment
for months, or even years, and when
it was left off found the poison was
still in the bfood.
The ability of S. S. S. to cure Con
tagious Blood Poison comes from its
blood purifying properties. It goes
into the circulation and REMOVES
every trace of the poison, makes the
blood pure and healthy, and leaves
no dregs of the trouble to break out
later on, or to be transmitted to inno
cent offspring. S. S. S. is made en
tirely of roots, herbs and barks, each
of which has a direct and specific ef
fect in purifying the blood. S. S. S. is
Nature's blood purifier, ecient'.fic and
snre in its action, and so valuable are its tonic effects that the entire syaten?
is left in fin physical condition. Home Treatment book sent free.
' IBS SWIFT SPECIFIC CO ATLANTA, G A. '
COVERED WITH SORES.
Z was afflicted with a terrible
blood diaeaee, which wee ln apota
atfirat.bat afterwarda apreaA all
o-var nay body. Theae loon broke
out into iore, end It 1 eaay to
imagine xne aunerma; i endnred.
Before X became convinced that
the doctors could do me no rood
I bad apent a hundred dollara,
which waa really thrown away.
I then tried varlom patent medi
cinea, bat they did not reach the
diaeaae. When I had flniahed my
rat few bottlae of S. S. S. Z waa
f-reatly improved, and wae de
ighted with the reeult. Z reg-alned
my lout weisrht, became etroneer
and my appetite g-reatly im
proved. T waa aoon entirely wall,
and my akin aa clear aa a jiec of
glaaa. II. L. Myera.
8 Clinton St., Uewark. 2T. J. .