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THE ROCK" ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913. 3
' " :
. i . i i
I TTYTT TT I TT" fTTT TTVS f TT iT M
WIDENS THE GAP
Defeat Davenport Blue Soz!
Second Time in Fight for
Lakaff, 3: off Middleton. 3. Struck out
By Lakaff, 5; by Dyer, 1; by Middle
ton, 6. Hits Off Lakaff, 4 in eight
i Innings. Time 1:50. Umpire Cusack.
tl"IN"CV. 2; PEORIA, 1.
Quincy, 111.. July 4. Miller was ef
fective with men on bases, and Quincy
won an interesting pitching duel, 2 to
1. The score:
Quincy. R. H. PO. A. E.
Kerwin, rf 0
I Collins, If 0
" !Golvin, lb 0
JASPER IS IN GREAT F0RMilur-3b
kahl. 2b 2
' Ward, cf 0
Billings, c 0
Conger, ss 0
Better of Slab Contest With
Barnes Other Came on
Miller, p 0
HELPS SOXTO WIN
Fence Buster Poles Long Drive,
Putting Hose on Path to
10 -Inning Victory.
27 13 3
. THREE-EYE LEAGUE.
Dubuque 38 31
Davenport 33 30
Danville 35 32
Fountain, ss 0
Walsh, 3b 0
Flack, K 0
Holke. lb 0
.ait ; Sr anion, rf 0
.Calhoun, cf 0
493 ' Yelle, c 0
'457 McUn'n, 2b 1
4 j! i Alberts, p 0
TROJANS JOLT THE REDS
waiver route, necessitating drawtng
lots, it is opined the deal involved
more than the waiver price in cash,
or possibly a deal for a player yet
to be made known.
Clymer was drafted from Minneapo
lis last fall and was assigned the reg
ular center field job, filling it until an
injury let Leach into the garden. Since
them there has been "no way to sep
arate Thomas from the job, although
waivers had been previously obtained
Cubs Bunch Hits Behind Lavender,
Walloping Tinker's Men
5 to 1.
hit one over the fence yesterday and
Davenport at Dubuque.
Peoria at Quincy.
Springfield at Decatur.
Bloomington at Danville.
Dubuque at Davenport.
Quincy at Peoria.
Decatur at. Springfield.
Danville at Bloomington.
Peoria 0 0
0 0 1
q ; paved the way to a White Sox win in
0 ! the first of 'the series, 4 to 3. The
0 1 famous fence buster was getting in
U J trim for a bombardment today to
0 : celebrate the Fourth, so he hammered
0 the ball for one of the longest drives
j even seen at the Brown's park. . As
24 9 O.a pal was on the paths at the time
Philadelphia 51 17;
Cleveland 44 20
Washington 40 32
Chicago ..." 41 33
Boston ...34 33
Detroit 29 46
St. Louis 29 4S
New York ....19 49
New York 43
1 Brooklyn 35
n ftv, ithe blow was good for two runs. knot-'. . '.
ended the fray by bunching a couple
I Boston .' 28
I Sfn on hue Wnpri Sa-rififn hits 1 " "o - -""f-- r. i ..s nn
i Billings. Collins. Ward. Two-base f rivf to he deciding marker in j cinclnnati '..Z
' hits Conger. 2. Bases on balls Off
i Miller, 2. Struck out By Miller, 6; Chicago.
bv Alberts. 7. Hit , bv oiteherBv ! Beall, cf ...4 2 2 5
'Miller. 2. Time 2:17. Umpirrl, Rath, 2b 4
L,ora, 3b 5
! Bannon and Sullivan.
! Ht.'OMI;TOV. 4; IJAMI.IC 3.
AB. R. H. PO. A.
300 Patterns in Plain and Fancy Blues
Real $25.00 Values Made to Your Measure for
Dan villa. 111., July 4. Keupper's two-i
mmgton. Danville came
from behind and tied the score in tfia
ninth. Although Chapman allowed five
hits, the Bloomers succeeded .in bunch
ing thcni. The score:
L . base hit in the 10th
uouque. ioa, July 4.-Hy Jasper. liatUe for Bloo
the moist ball artist, yesterday hung
the kibosh on the Davenport Sox ia
the second game of the serie3 to de
cide the leadership of the league, the
Ecore bring 7 to 5. Hy had jiist re
turned from a week's layoff, having
been sojourning in St. Looie, where
it is rumored that he was visiting
with friends and relatives. At any
rate, the rest seemed to have boor.
extremely beneficial, for he held the OhMn, If
Sox safe during the nine innings. In Kelly
spite of a ninth inning rally by the
visitors, which netted two runs. Child
Barnes, the Clrclevllle bandit, held
the Dubs to eight hits, but that was
"Chick" Frasor, formerly with the
Chicago Cubs, and now gum shoeing
for the Pirates, was among those pres
ent. He came to look over boh Jas
per and Barnes. Fraser will li" her--today
also, as Jasper is slated to
pitch one game of the double header.
Fraser's visit dertroys the strength of
the report that Jasper has been sold
to Comiskey. The score:
II. TO. A. E.
0 4 0 0
Chase, lb 3
Collins; rf 4
Bodie, If 4
Easterly, c 4
Weaver, ss 3
Scott, p 1
Cicotte, p 3
R. H. PO.
0 0 3
Erlcrf. c .
Total 3G 4 9 30 16
Batted for Scott in the fifth.
St. Louis. AB. R. H. PO
W. I . Pet.
.48 31 .60S
.44 29 .603
.40 36 .526
.36 36 .500
.37 38 .433
.37 41 .474
.31 46 .403
.28 44 .3S9
GUARANTEE: Money back if work is not as I say
Come in and Look
$15 SUITS $2 HATS
! The Tailor 1
0 Shotton.cf 5
0 1 Brief, lb 3
Pratt, 2b 4
0 Williams, rf
0 I Johnston, If
5 0 Austin, 3b 3
i Lavan, ss 3
' Vogel. :u
Fall:, ss ..
4 5 30 13 1 ! Agnew, c 3
R. H. PO. A. E. Mitchell, p 3
Kayl - rf 0
.Wallace, cf .
iStalcy. ib ..
I White, 3b . .
iQu lesser, .c
Swanson. cf ,
Boucher, c .
I'Compton 1 0
Total 3 S 30 12
Bloomington ..0 000003001
Danville 001000002 03
Sacrifice hits Mack, Quiesser. Stol
on bases Vogel, Wallace. Two-base
jhits Vogel. Staley, Kelly, 2; Keup-
per. Bases on balls Off Chapman, 1;
off Keupper, 2. Struck out By Chap
man, 2; by Keupper, 4. Time 1:42.
0 Total 34 3 S 30 18 1
0 Batted for Agnew in the tenth.
0 j tBatted for Mitchell in the tenth.
0 Chicago 1000020 00 14
0 ' St. Louis 110100000 03
1 . Two-base hit3 Austin, Brief. Three-
base hit Beall. Home run Bodie.
2 Struck out By Scctt, 1 (Agnew); by
4! Mitchell, 1 (Rath). Bases on balls-
Off Scott, 1. Double play Mitchell to
Brief. Hits Off Scott, 5 in four in
nings. Left on bases Chicago, 5; St.
Louis, 4. Time 1:55. Umpires Hil
de and O'Loughlin.
Total 7 8 27 13 1 '
R. II. PO. A. E.
Reed, ts 0 1 3
Koepping. 2b 1 0 3
Ferrlas. rf 0 0 0
Flaharty. rf 2b 1 1 2
Bromwtch, 3b 2 2 0
Ohland. cf 1 0 2
Neer, lb 0 0 8
('arrigan, If 00 2
Peters, c 0 1 2
Barnes, p 0 0 2
ROHE IS SLATED FOR
Chicago, July 4. Spurred on by
grim recollections of the bumping ten
dered them recently in Redland, the
Cub machine blew Tinker's crew to a
M'CORMICK'S J0B!pener cf a foursan spt witujim
i,avenaer ana nis two-pronged spitter
doing a quick-return act and his ship
mates batting viciously in times of
need, the local victory was achieved
with little ado, 5 to 1. The score:
Chicago. AB. R. II. TO. A. E.
0 j President Meidroth yesterday morn-
1 ir.g announced that he was in com-
0 ; munication with George Rohe, former
0 1 White Sox star, regarding the man
?'aecniont of the Distillers and that
V I . . . i I.earh. et
0 the ceal would procaoly be closed I P '
i j r.vers, . d ....
I today if the details could be arranged. ! jr!init- rf
( Rohe is the man who broke up the I Zimmerman, 3b
Dubuque 0012031 0 -7orld's rl('a ln 1906 when tIle s j Saier, lb
and the Cubs were fighting it out in i v itrheii f
ivnicago ann at mat time was an ln
j fielder of much ability.
Rohe is now in the Southern league
and it is said that he has managerial
aspirations. It is thought that he will
bring several players north with him
Stolen bases R. Darringer, 2: Beat
ty, Krlewetn. Sacrifice hits R. Dar
ringer. Isaacs. Neer. Carrigan. Two-1
base hits Boucher, 2; Erlewein. Fla-1
harty, Bromwich. Struck out Iy Jas-
' . T , i if he Is secured for manager of the
I"" - - w. U , Ill J .,-11 t. A A ,
I to the club.
Pre&ldent Meidroth also said that
Decatur. 111.. July 4 -Middleton. w!.o from Uie club an(1 wou,d untn the
was found for nine hits in three in- (matter was settled up and his suc
nings by Decatur last Wednesday, COfst,or SP;ected. Barrv has mcre!y
held the locals to one safe drive andjlieen benched and has' not yet been
administered the first shutout fjr Do-1 reiense.t vn n,r.t. t .h m
imittee, appointed at Monday's meeting
A. E. 1 has been announced.
Time 1:50. Umpire-
n. i rK ATI r.
Bridwell, ss 4
Archer, c 4
Lavender, p 3
St. Louis, 3 Chicago, 4 (10 innings).
Cleveland. 3; Detroit, 1.
New York,' 4; Philadelphia, 8.
Boston, 0; Washington, 1 (15 in
nings). NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Chicago, 5; Cincinnati, 1.
Pittsburgh, 4; St. Louis, 0.
Philadelphia, 2; New York, 4 (10
Brooklyn, "4; Boston, 17.
Toledo, 5; Columbus, 2.
Louisville, 9; Indianapolis, 2.--
Minneapolis, 2;' St. Paul, 3 (11
nings). - '
Wichita, 5; Topeka, S. '
Des Moines, 2; St. Joseph, 1.
Omaha, 6; Sioux City, 2.
Denver, 6; Lincorn, 9.
St. Louis, 3; Chicago, 2.
Indnapolis, 4; Kansas City, 0.
Pittsburgh, 2; Cleveland, 0.
Muscatine, C; Waterloo, 2.
Ottumwa, 11; Cedar Rapids, 6.
Kewanee. 2; Burlington, 3.
Monmouth, 3; Keokuk, 6.
WI SCONSI N-ILLI NO I S LE AG UE.
Oshkosh, 7; Appleton, 1.
Cveen Bay, 6;. Wausau, 0.
Madison, 6; Rockford, 1.
Racine, 7; Fond du Lac, 3.
Lincoln, 9; Pekin, 8.
Champaign, "1; Canton, 0.
Streator, 5; Kankakee, 10.
Montgomery, 8; Chattanooga, 2.
Memphis, 7; Nashville, 0.
Atlanta, 9; New Orleans, 0.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Venice, 4; Oakland, 3.
San Francisco, 7; Los Angeles, 3.
Portland, 7; Sacramento, 1.
ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS
Directly Opposite Harper House
Look for Name Haege in the Window
WITH 100 BUCKS
Total 31 5 8 27 14 0
Cincinnati. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Bescher. If 4
Bates, rf 3
Marsans. cf : . 4
Hoblitzel, lb ...
catur this reason
Flanagan, If ..,
Bllt, 3b ,
Stelger. lb 0
Blake, 2t 0
O Brlen, c 0
Lakaff. p 0
Dyer, p 0
R. H. PO.
0 0 3
Dodge. 3b 4
Groh. 2b 3
Clarke, c 4
Suggs, p 2
Devore .' l
Packard, p o
0 j Pitcher Selbach arrived from OMo
1 'yesterday morning and will join the
Distillers at Quincy yesterday after
noon in time to work one of the double
headers Friday. Peoria Journal.
Lofton, cf 0 1
Booe. If l i
WakeOld. lb 0 2
Clayton, 2b 0 0
Ludwlg, o 0 0
Baird. 3b 0 0
Delave, rf l 1
Burg aid. ss 0 1
Middleton, p 0 0
IRATE MANAGER KNOCKS
OUT LEAGUE UMPIRE
Cairo, 111.. July 4. Manager John
: Nairn of the Cairo team whipped
1 27 11 , .
i - uipire uawt'jj auring me intra ln-
R. H. t-O. A. E. ! . . ... . ,
'liiup ui ves-ieraa s game wun a
idueah. When the -impire oald no at-
MISS E. PUTNAM
WINS THE TROPHY
The third match play for the cup
offered by the Woman's Western Golf
0 1 2 0 0 i association was staged at the arsenal
0 10 0 0
0 ' 0 1 0 1
0 0 4 3 0
0 1 11 2 1
0 10 2 0
0 113 0
0 0 3 1 0
0 0 0 2 0
110 0 0
0 0 10 0
links yesterday, Miss Elizabeth Put
nam winning the cup. Alice Fietey
and Mrs. C. P. Skinner both stood high
er, but as they had won the troplfy
before, the award was made to the
third place contestant. The scores:
Gross. Net. Hdcp.
tention to Nairn'? protests. Nairn set-
i ucu iiimirrs oy BDOCKinft mm out.
Managers Brouthers of the Paducah
team refused to play with another
;umpire and .called his men from the
field. President Frank Basset t of the
Total 31 1 6t23 13 2
Batted for Suggs in the eighth.
La vender out, hit by batted ball.
. Two-base hits Eescher. Bates. Ho
blitssl. Three-base hit Devore, Home
run Leach. Struck out By Laven-
jder (Groh, Suggs. ); by Suggs( Mitch
ell). Bases on balls Off Suggs, 3.
Double play Berghammer to Hoblit
sell. Hits Off Suggs, S in seven in
nings; off Packard, none in 'one in
ning. Hit by pitcher By Lavender,
(Berghammer). Left on bases Chica
go, 7; Cincinnati, 7. Time 1:55
plres Brennan and Eason.
Alice Fickey 102 15
Mrs. C. P. Skinner . . 98 8
Miss E. Putnam ...liO 16
Mrs. F. Bahnscn ...112 14
Miss E. Allen 97
Mrs. E. P. Roberts . .113 12
Mrs. G. T. Williams 177 34
Miss H. Vincent ...114 9
Miss A., Mosenrd'r .126 17
Miss E. Simon ...127 15
Tinker Lands Sheckard.
Chicago, July 4. James Tilden
Sheckard, former star left fielder of
the Cubs and later with the St. Louis
Cardinal bobbed up serenely yester
day attired in Red regalia. Sheck
Um-!as turned over to Tinker in the
! Mound City Wednesday night after
Cincinnati had refused to waive on his
Heine Zimmerman was busy last
right with strips of tissue paper and
a mucilage brush, piecing together
three sections of United States gov
ernment money which, when reas
sembled, entitled him to demand of
the national treasure $100 simoleons
in standard gold coin, if he wanted
.them in exchange for the dismember
. Half of the $100 certificate had been
Heiae's for a fortnight and a day, with
the promise of a local admirer and
friend of baseball that the other half
would be given hiin if he refrained
from indulging in repartee with the
umpires,, so as to escape banishment
from the game, for the period of one
fortnight, Heine's half was playfully
torn in two by Manager Tinker of the
Reds the other day in an effort to
"kid"' Zimmy into the belief it was
all a hoai.
Whatever lingering doubt of the gen
uineness of the offer may have remain
ed in Zinverman's mind was dispelled
just before yesterday's game with
Cincinnati' when Umpire Brennan, af
ter accepting the. batting order from
Manager Evers, summoned Heine to
the home plate and handed him an en
velope addressed to him and contain
ing the other half of the "split cen
tury." Zimmy quickly extracted the
golden bit of paper, examined it., and
passed it to Manager Evers to inspect.
Then Heine eagerly scanned the
folded sheet of paper which the en
velope also contained, hoping to learn
the identity of his unknown friend.
The sheet was blank, and there was
nothing but Umpire Brennan's "Good
boy, Zimmy. You've earned it," and
the voice of the chief usher intoning
the phrase, "Heine Zimmerman, re
ceiving the missing half of his $100
bill for gentlemanly deportment on tha
ball field," to tell Heine whence came
the substantial wager that he could
benave himself if he tried.
After the heated combat, in which
Zimmerman comported himself with
the restraint and dignity of a knight
errant, he seemed for the first timA
fully impressed with' the serious side
of the affair. There was gen.uine fuel
ing in his voice as he requested The
Tribune to publish this appreciation:
"I want you to tell thi3 unknown
friend, whoever he may be, that I
thank him. It's a good deal of money,
I know, but that wasn't what made
the hit with me so much as the idea
that I could win it if I tried. And I
want you to say I have learned the
lesson and there won't be any more
trips to the clubhouse for Heine.
They don't get me anything. I know
it, and I'm done nagging umpires.
"Tell that unknown that I appreciate
this thing and I'm hoping to send the
bill, when I get it put together again,
to my mother in New York.
"Will she frame it? I don't know.
She can keep it for me or do whatever
she pleases with it."
ties, according to the Danville Com
mercial-News. About 1 o'clock Tues
day morning his roommate missed
the swarthy outer gardener from his
bed, .and, upon investigation, was un
able to find the chief any place in the
hotel. Peering out of the window the
decendant of Powhatan was seen slum
bering peacefully upon a fire escape,
his leg entwined about an upright
post on the landing. Had his foot
slipped he would have plunged three
stories downward to the pavement. Af
ter his rescue he explained that he
had evidently been walking in his
sleep, an old habit that he had con
tracted years ago while on the plains
"Tacks" Delave has his first shave
of the season since the last time that
the Donnelly aggregation made its
appearance in Decatur. Decatur Her
ald. who's nosst
Three or four people are trying to
manage the club at Peoria and it has
hit the bottom. Too much advice and
no action, it seems."" Then, too, favor
ites were played, which caused a row.
Decatur Review. '
Today's game may mark the fare
well of Pitcher Charley Pickett as a
Bloomtr. If he shows class in his
work, he will likely be retained, but
otherwise, it means his finish. Pitcher
Hickstein, who was sold optionally to
Pekin, will be recalled to succeed
Picket in case the latter falls down.
Pickett has won two games in which
he has started, both at Dubuque, and
this proportion is not satisfying to the
management. If Pickett could get out
of his losing rut the Bloomers would
skate to the top. Bloomington Fanta-graph.
ed by the heads of the National league.
The act of the present executive is
only a repetition of his predecessors."
NEW Y0NK GIANTS
MAKE CLEAN SWEEP
Philadelphia, Pa., July 4.--New York
won yesterday's game in 11 innings,
4 to 2, thereby making a clean sweep
of the series of four games. It was
the best contest of the week between
the teams, both Demaree and Fromme
of New York and Alexander of Phila
delphia doing excellent twirling, espe--cially
with men on the bases, and be
ing backed up in almost faultless stylo
by their teammates.
In the 11th the Giants won, when,
with one out, Hersog doubled and
scored on Merkle's single. Murray
walked and Merkle came home when
Dolan, who had succeeded Luderus at
first base in the 10th, got Snodgrass"
grounder and threw wild to Alexander.
Doyle was sent to the clubhouse by
LYNCH NOT ON THE LEVEL
IS CHARGE MADE BY D00IN
Philadelphia, Pa., July 4. "Presi
dent Lynch is not on the level." Char
lie Dooin made this declaration yes
terday upon receipt of a telegram from
the president of the National league
notifying him that he had suspended
Pitcher Brennan five days with a fine
"It was at President Lynch's solici
tation Wednesday that I kept Brennan
on the bench. In order to keep peace
I consented to do so, but at no time
did Lynch intimate there was a sus
pension in sight. To prove that Presi
dent Lynch is not on the level I need
only to state that McGraw, the man
who incited, invited and forced the
fight, was in Ms accustomed place on
the .coaching lines.
GIANTS' HEAD PROTESTS
Philadelphia, Pa., July 4. Harry
Hempstead, president of the New York
Giants, became highly indignant yes
terday when he learned that his man
ager, John J. McGraw, had been sus
pended for five days by President
Lynch of the National league because
of McGraw's encounter with Addie
Brennan, pitcher of the Philadelphia
club Tuesday afternoon, during which
McGraw was knocked to the ground
by the Philadelphia player. President
Hempstead last night sent a message
to President Lynch asking the latter
to suspend enforcement of the de
cision until the case can be passed
on by the league directors.
Secretary John Foster of the Giants
announced last night that unless Pres
ident Lynch raised the suspension
immediately the club would drop the
case, as the five days would be up
before the directors could take any
See Game at Own Risk.
St. Paul. Minn., July 4. That the
plaintiff assumed the risk of injury
when she took her seat in the baseball
grandstand and that the management
. i, i i- i . j , ..
ui i iixj unuu ib nor au lutturt'r against
arcident in witnessing a baseball game
was the opinion of the Minnesota su
preme court yesterday in the case of
Echo I. Wells against the Minneapolis
baseball and athletic association.
Millers Get New Twlrler.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 4. H0M3
McLoughlin, a local pitcher, was sign
ed yesterday by Manager Joe Cantillon
"New York has always been favor-1 of Minneapolis. .
AM OLD INDIAN REf
flTK PI YMPR IC RCI CflOCn services 9nH .-in i. .. ! raiment or nifty neckwear for him
w. .w - 10 "uunouu ,--- ----- - rj v.,- cu.uC.u al p . .,. - -"
TO TUC DnCTnM iiiTinilM c j Cincinnati, mat being in right garden. T " '"ul" me Bronx
TO THE BOSTON NATIONALS The Reds now boast five former r.,h foes the m . coin Zim ever won
Total 2 6
Decatur 0 0000000 0-Jn
Spcgfield 1000000 0l 2
. hree-base hit Delave. Tvo-be
ti Booe. Sacrifice hit StrVf er. Stol
base Baird. Bases oji balls Off
Announcement was made at the fin-! in Tinker. Brown l!prrt9mmCr cklT
loairi'a rnnlr ImmpiilatA irtlnn Heffaveiifih Of vesterdav's eajnp that Citvr. A a t.-i: '
. . . , w fc.-"' - -- - - ' v.. aiu au u 1 1 1 '
: the game to tairo. suspended jianj-; tivmer, lud outneiaer, naa been re-
' ,and announced that he would be injtlonal league. The terms of the deal
Cairo u iur uiwuiLg ami ouia per- uiu;oea. nor was H Stated Rice Williams was sold vestnrriav hv
. .u . , . : . J
b games in 1 uetuer or nui waivers naa been asked the Great Falls Union
Williams to Cards.
Missoula, Mont, July 4. Pitcher
Bulimy uu.yi.c iciuaiwiij games in '"""i wji waivers naa Deen asked 'the Great Falls Union a-sRn-ia.f inn
the series between Cairo nd Paducah. and the Boston club had declined to I team to the St. Louis Nationals, for
S. S. S. is one of the oldest of medicines; it was prepared and used by tha
Indiaa Medicine Man hundreds of years ago ia the treatment cf all blood
disorders. Of course it did not then Lear its present name, but the formula for
In that way Heine solved i raponnainS K was just wuat it 13 rouay. ana us result -"VV-
hat he v.n,,,rf h " lrel7 satisfactory to those who used U.
herbs and barks without the addition of a particie 01 xuincrui. w
widest known and the best acting blood purifier before the public today.
This great remedy cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Llccrs, bkia
Diseases, Scrofula, Specific Blood Poison and any and all bl ood infect ions
and impurities.. Ko.oTe need fear to useS. S. S. 1 1 1. perfectly f. far
icij- u; wnai ne would do with the
cen'ury when he won it. No glad
any system, and its fine vegetable tonic effects especially rc-cominend U ta
r,n at- AMUtatrA wnntia whnmavbeitt necdcf a blood pun her. ...
froes into the circulation and removes every
It took an army of deputy sheriffs to waive.
quell the mob. J would
As more than one club probably delivery Sent. 14.
have claimed Clymer by the 'price was $2,500.
CXOSE CALL FOR JIDE.
Frank Jude, the Indian, left fielder
of the Dubuque team, almost lost his
The announced j life early Tuesday mqrnlng, , as . the
"suit of his 'sleep"- alkluir oroDensl-
all weak, debilitated persons who may be in need of a I
xrticle of impurity, humor or poison from
the blood. S.S. S. acts most pleasantly and
leneficiallv on tliestomacn, assists in wuiuS
A LTy 9 V tu. riitrtive members. and contributes In
every way to .the blessing rof .strong robust -0JlJ
the blood aad any raetucat aanceyouwd. Y,t. V j
- - - ' . . jus SWIFT SPECIFIC CO ATLANTA, OA. .