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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, April 26, 1916, Image 4

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EVENING : CAPITAL : NEWS
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
MEMBER OF THE A8SOÇIATED PRES* __
Published Every Afternoon and Sunday Morning at Boise. Idaho, a City of
30,000 People, by
THE CAPITAL NEW#» PUBLISHING COMPANY. LIMITED. _
RICHARD STORY SHERIDAN.
Entered at the Post Office at Boise, Idaho, as Secon d-ciaas Mall Matter
Society Editor. 313-J
Editorial Rooms, 23«;
Phone*—Business Office, 234;
BOISE, IDAHO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1916.
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeaee
«••••••••••a
EXCITEMENT.
• One man gets all fussed up and rattled, when, from old Europe^
• smoking shore, dispatches tell how hosts embattled have shed a new
• supply of gore. Another by the spring campaigning Is exercised, ms
• withers wrung; he bores us all by his explaining of Vital Themes, with
• tireless tongue. A third has bought a brand new motor, and plans ex
• cursions near and far; he cares not for the groaning voter, nor for the
The time for which a fourth was wishing has come
b
• echoes of the war.
• at last, and he is gay; tomorrow he will go a-flshing, and he Is digging
• bait today. One man is locoed while he's digging his garden means a
• happy time, and he is whistling while he's rlggigng a lattice for his
rithout emotion; yet friends can
lotion for dyeing
a
• beans to climb. I view such things
• hardly hold nte down, for I've just heard about a
a whiskers black or brown.
• Protected by the
C Adams Newspaper Service, New York.
*
METAL PRICES.
In tlie New York Sun's review of general prices in
August, 1914, and at the present time, it is shown that
there has been a distinct advance in the price of metals,
dyes, textiles, breadstuiïs, hides and leather, oil, chem
icals and drugs, paper, building materials and practically
' all foodstuffs. But the metal prices afford the most in
teresting study of the effect of the war upon American in
dustries. For thirteen years prior to the first war shock
felt in America, the United States Steel Corporation held
the price of steel rails at $28 a ton. The independents re
tained the same price, believing that they could survive
the lean years and make the most of the fat years along
with tin* trust. But the war brought into play a new ele
ment. With their increased freight business, the railroads
also felt able to use better rails. The result was an ad
vance of $5 a ton in the price of rails.
But lest it be inferred that the railroads are making
more monej* than is good for tliem, they have come for
ward with a table compiled from market quotations in
August, 1914, and recent market quotations. This shows
that thirty-five commodities used extensively by railroads
have advanced in price from 80 to 700 per cent. Malleable
castings and track spikes have advanced only 80 per cent,
while high speed tool steel, used extensively in railroad
shops, has advanced 700 per cent. The average is well
dver 100 per cent. Among other things listed is gasoline,
which lias advanced 181.5 per cent in price. All materials
purchased by railroads, classed in over 100 different
groups, show an average increase pf 42.3 per cent in price.
Taking each of the commodities and tracing its rise in
price back merely reveals a set of conditions affected more
or less by the war and all tending toward an advance.
While what is true of the metals is true to a certain ex
tent also of many other commodities, it is the rise in metal
prices which is causing some anxiety among manufactur
ers. It is easy to give the war as an excuse /for prices
which on their face seem exorbitant. But iti has taken
something like twenty months for the war to get ifi its
'work, and now that prices have soared and a. general feel
ing of prosperity has induced liberal buying and exten
sions of credit, the tendency to look toward possible peace
is manifesting itself among the more conservative. Ilhey
are beginning to ask themselves how readily the metal
market will adjust itself to a set #f conditions which can
not be explained with the single word, "war." They have
«-been tauglit that peace and prosperity go together, but a
war—tlie other fellow's war—has brought prosperity.
Wliat, then, will peace—the other fellow's peace—bring?
4
HARRY'S WIFE
gy* Mft S.
£VA. LEONARD
I
<
TWO FRIENDS DISCUSS THE FUTURE OF THE YOUNG DOCTOR'8
Wl FE.
-
"Comp.ains about the furnace! ex
claimed Mrs. Am 's. "1 never heard of
such a thing."
"Yes, Bertha wants us to put in a gus
furnace. This one ia so dirty, she in
si. ta." There was weariness in Mrs.
Folsom's smile.
"One would think
that when you had
been klntf enough to
take her into your
homo she would be
pp-eciative." Mrs.
Ames looked indig
nant.
"Ob, no. She is
condescending tc re
main under our
humble roof. We
are under obliga
tions to her for her
condescending tol
erance." r e p 1 ' e d
Mrs. Folsom.
"Well, if that is it
I would not let the
obligations pile up
too high," laurhed Mrs. Ames.
"Yes, we need new electric "xtures
and a gas range, porch chairs. Oh, the
41st is too long to enumerate," proceed
ed Mrs, Folsom.
"Was she used to all manner of Iux
vry%" asked Mrs. Ames.
"I do not know. I have never seen
her home, but sh. knew what our home
was like and nhe seemed to be perfect
ly willing to come." Mrs. Folsom smiled
reminiscently. "It makes Frank per
fectly furious to have her propose
wholesale alterations as tf the place
Belonged to her and we were old p_n
iS
L
&
FE.
-
stoners w\h-> had been kindly taker. In
because \ve had no home."
' ! can ilmagine what a hit that would
make wfl.t
an amused look on Mrs. Ames' face.
"I do (not bUleve Harry will have
much of) a voice In ths affairs of his
own hor^ie. I do think it is so pleasant
where k)oth the homemakers are al
h your husband." There was
lowed to^ express their individuality in
tlie arrangements and furnishings,"
continuée! Mrs. Ames after a pause.
"If he /can get the money together to
pay for, the furnishings it will keep
him bus^* enough; he will not have any
time for<'expressing himself In furnish
ings.' '' (There
In the placid voice of Harry's mother.
It certainly Is the proper thing
Harjry to do.
hard to please should have to get right
out and hustle for themselves," said
Mrs. Ar ieg decidedly, "it is the only
way toj nake them appreciate what hae
been dyne for them."
"I s
was a note of bitterness
"Well
tor
People who are so
ppose It le and I mean to Insist
y go. but I can see no way that
Harry Äs to do it," said Mrs. Folsom
sadly. \
"Nowf, don't worry about them,
do not
ditlon
There
Ames'
that thi
You
:now bilt facing some hard con
tight make a woman of Bertha,
s good material there."
.one was cheerful.
"Yes, ^she is very brlgfht and capable.
If she oàly nft-ned her mind to planning
ways to/get along she would succeed, I
am sur<y," acquiesced Harry's mother.
then this is the way to make
her wailt to plan and economize, so It is
all forj the beat."
Into h
Mrs.
"Wei
Mrs. Ames smiled
frirnd'» eyes.
(To be continued)
+
* *
4» Dinner Stories. 4*
%
4*
4
4»4*4*4»4»4 , 4 , 4*4*4*
A small schoolgirl hae written the
following ead&y on the duck:
"The duck is a low heavy pet bird,
a mighty poor singer having a
coarse voice caused by fretting so
many frogs in his neck and he likes
the water and carries a toy balloon in
his stomach to keep from sinking the
Duck has only two legs and they are
set far back on^hls running gears by
nature that they come pretty near
missing his body some ducks when
they get big curls on their tails are
called drakes an don't have to set or
hatch, but Just loaf and go swimming
and eat everything In sight If I were to
be a duck I would rather be a drake
they have a wide bill like they use It
for a spade they walk like a drunk man
they bounce am. bump about from side
to side if you scare them they will flap
their wings and try to make a pass at
singing."
' Mrs. Jones hung up the receiver after
having finished using the phone and
walked to the oounter, where she
placed a five-cent piece. She waited a
few seconds, and the druggist, thinking
she was waiting for change, said:
"That's the correct amount, madam."
"1 know it. but where are my trading
stamps?'' was the womn's response.
He ■
Margaret is a three year old whose
parents are fond of bacon and eggs and
Margaret has her share. One day in the
country she heard, for the first time, a
hen cackle.
"Oh, mother," she exclaimed, "what
does the hen Bay?"
"Well," her mother smiled, "I sup
pose she says .she has laid an egg.
Margaret- did not understand the
smile and after a moment's profound
thought she came back again.
"And what does she say, mother," she
inquired more seriously than before,
"what does she say when she lays
bacon?"—From Judge.
a
s' 'DAILY LESSON IN HISTORY.
e
a One Hundred Veart Ago Today.
1816—Young King, a Seneca
• Indian, was granted a pension
• of 3200 a year by congress, for
• meritorious service.
• Seventy-five Year* Ago Today.
1841—Harvey F'lsk, eminent
e, American financier, born.
Fifty Years Ago Today.
1866—Eighteen lives were lost
• in a fire that destroyed the rail
a road depots and other property
a in Detroit.
a Twenty-five Years Ago Today.
1891—The first great coifi*en
a tion ot the International Young
a Women's Christian Association
• closed Its sessions at Scranton,
a pa.
*
a
e
*
a
e
*
a
a
•aaaaaaaa • a • a a • • a
As Usual!
(From Judge.)
There was a man In our town, and lie
was wondrous foolish,
He took his winter flannels off,* al
though the. air was codllsh,
And when the clrtll northeaster came,
he shook with might and main,
And spent a week or so in bed, and put
them on again.
—Corinne Rockwell Swain.
Furniture vans for moving, All
work guaranteed. Fhone*73. Peasley
Transfer & Storage Co. Adi
3
The Weather.
FORECAST FOR BOISE AND VI
CINITY—Fair tonight and Thursday.
DAILY REPORT—Htghest tempera
ture yesterday, 79; lowest temperature
this morning, 48; mean temperature
yesterday, 64.
CONDITIONS—Moderately low at
mospheric pressure prevails on the
Pacific slope and east of the Mississip
pi river, while a great high pressure
area covers the middle west. Precipi
tation has occurred over art Irregular
belt reaching from the Mexican boun
dary to New Englapd, and at a few
northwestern stations, most of the
amounts being small. . Over most of
the country the temperature Is slightly
lower, but freezing weather Is confined
to limited areas In the northern plains
region. Conditions are somewhat un
SAGE TEA DANDY
TO DARKEN HAIR
It's Grandmother's Recipe
to Bring Back Color and
Lustre to Hair.
You can turn gray, faded hair beau
tifully dark an0 lustrous almost over
night If you'll get a 50-cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Bags and Sulphur Compound"
at any drug store. Millions of bottles
of this old famous Sage Tea Recipe,
Improved by the addition of other in
gredients, are cold annually, says a
well-known druggist here, because it
darkens the hair so naturally and even
ly that no one can tell It hag been ap
plied.
Those whos * hair is turning gray or
becoming faded have a surprise await
ing them, because after one or two ap
plications the gray hair vanishes and
your lock» become luxuriantly dark and
beautiful.
This Is the age of youth. Gray
halred, unattractive folks aren't wanted
around, so get busy with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound tonight and
you'll bo delighted with your dark,
handsome hair and your youthful ap
pearance within a few days.
This preparation 1* a toilet requisite
and Is not intended for the cure, miti
gation or prevention of disease.—Adv.
QUICKLY STOPS HEAD
COLDS AND SNUFfUS
Catarrhal Germs Ccuse of Most Colds.
New Germicid-i! Air Treatment Best
Remedy for These Common Ailments.
Reliable authorities say that upwards
of »0 per cent of the so-called colds In
the head and thr>at are In reality dan
gerous Indications of the presence of
acute catarrh. When you hear a per
son sneeze or oough it's almost certain
they are throwing catarrh germs Into
the air for some other person to breathe
nnd It's just as certain thqt the person
breathing these germs will coon have
catarrh or a catarrhal cold. The time
to moke these germs harmless and
drive out your catarrhal cold is the
very Instant ot feel a desire to sneeze
or cough, or start to snuffle and wipe
your nose every few minutes.
The quickest and surest way to stop
head cold and drive catarrh germs out
of your system is to pour a few drops
of the oil of Hyomel (pronounced Hlgh
o-me) Into one of thj Hyomel Inhaling
devices which comes with each large
package and place the Inhaler between
your lips and breathe the germicidal
but pleasant smelling air into your
throat and lungs. This air utterly de
stroys all catarrh germ life, quickly
opens the closed air passages, makes
breathing easy, dears your stuffed up
head, cleans out your throat and ends
your snuffling and nose blowing. There
certainly is no quicker or more satis
factory way of breaking up a cold, oven
after It Is well started, and a few weeks'
use will do away with all danger of
chronic catarrh. Sold by druggists ev
erywhere, inclut : ng Joy Drug Stores,
who agree to return the full purchase
price to any wh
satisfied.
first time be very sure to get the large
size which contains the Inhaler as this
Is very essential for best results.—Adv.
nose.
use it and are not
In buying Hyomei for the
settled, but fair weather is expected to
continue In Boise and Its vicinity to
nljht and Thursday.
HIGHEST TEMPERATURE ELSE
WHERE—Boston, 58; Buffalo, 40: Chi
cago, 52; Denver, 68; Des Moines, 54;
Galveston, 76; Havre, 62; Helena, 68;
Huron, 50; Jacksonville, 82; Kansas
City, 58; Knoxville, 66; Memphis, 70;
Montreal, 66; New Orleans, 78; New!
York, 52; North Platte, 58, Oklahoma,
64: Phoenix. 94; Pittsburg, 54; Poca
tello, 76; Portland, 70; St. Louis, 64;
Salt Lake, 80; San Francisco, 72; Se
attle, 64: Spokane, 74; Winnipeg, 42;
Washington, 50
Garden, grass and field seeds. W. S.
G. Co. 9th and Grove. Phone 323. tf
How Burns Will Celebrate Fourth.
(Harney County News.)
Large posters are now out announc
ing a 31200 Fourth of July celebration
to be held In Burns on America's next
birthday. This program is in the hands
of.the Harpey County Booster club and
promises beyond a doubt to surpass the
splendid display and paradé of last
year. The citizens of the county are
cordially invited to be Burns' guests
for a few days at that time, when dull
care will be put In the closet under the
stair; while young and old will leave
out the scold and as patriots renewed
allegance declare. Come, everybody;
let's have one - - - - of a time.
Rummage sale In old 15c Store, 913
Main street, Friday and Saturday,
April 28-29. A28
ROSCOE GORE FOUND
I
NOT GUILTY BY JURY
Roscoe Gore, the Meridian barber, who
was arrested and tried before Justice
T. Miller on the charge of indecent
conduct, was acquitted yesterday after
noon. The Jury was out but half an
hour. Mr. Gore has for.Hve years been
resident of Meridian. He built up an j
excellent trade there. Invested his ;
earnings in property and, to the time of ;
the filing of the charge, no complaint
said to have ever been made against
him. ,
When seen this morning. Mr. Gore
stated that the charge against him
came like a bolt out of a clear sky, and
that no one was more surprised thaï,
he. He believes that the acquittal by
the Jury Is vindication, and lie will re
sume his business affairs In Meridian
and Boise.
Politicians and newspapers that de
sire American intervenion in Mexico,
aye trying the power of suggestion In
their efforts to bring about a clash be
tween the United States troops and
Carranza's.
e
One Year Age in tha War.
April 26, 1915—French cruiser
Leon Gambetta sunk by Aus
trian submarine In Strait of Ot
ranto, with loss of 500 lives;
German converted cruiser Kron
prins Wilhelm Interned at New
port News; British took the of
fensive, all attacks northeast of
Ypres being repulsed. A great
battle was reported in progress
on Stry rivet* in Galicia. English
airmen destroyed railway junc
tion at Courtrai.
»
seeeeeseseeeeeeees
seeeeeeeeseeeieeee
STRAND THEATER
Wednesday and Thursday
VALLI VALLI

• j



• j

"THE TURMOIL"
"The Strangs Casa at Mary
Page"
ISIS
Wednesday
J044N BARRYMORE
"The Loet Bridegroom"
COMIC
Mixod Program of Comady and
Drama.
*
a
a
a
=5=
Citizens Coal Co. have moved from
1126 Main street to 106 No. 6th street,
and will handle all kinds of feed and
poultry supplies, garden seeds. Call
and get our prices on poultry and
stock foods.—Adv.
A26
Why not take the Capital News and
gjt ALL rf'the news'

TO LATE TO CLASSIFY !
LACE CURTAINS nicely done up.
Phone 232-J.
a26
FOR RENT—Four-room furnished cot- .
tage. Phone 63-J4. M2
WANTED—Oood fresh milch cow. Call
phone 1225 or 83-J4.
A27
HOME Comfort range at Lovely's,
322.50; 14th and Main.
WANTED TO BUY second hand bi
cycle. Address 1418, Capital News.
f A26c
FIVE-ROOM furnished house for rent
at 1203 N. 21st. A. F. Graves, 905
Apr29
Idaho.
FOR SALE—Netted Gem seed pota
toes. Distributors' association, 106
N. 10th St.
EXPERIENCED irrigator and all
round farmer wants position. 1419,
care Capital News. . A27c
FOR SALE OR TRADE—Sow and five
pigs: also two shoats. Address Cor.
A27c
31st and Jefferaop.
SELECTED White Rock Eggs nickel
each In lots of 25 or more. H. A.
Thomas, Kuna. Idaho.
FOR RENT—6-room desirable apart
ment, heat and hot water furnished.
Phone 314-J or 2184-W.
My4c
__
WANTED at Beatty station expertenc
ed Irrigator at once; good wages. N.
a 28 c
SHOVELS, rakes, hoes, also ga^
hose at the best cash prices. Ex
M2
P. Nelson, Phoné' 27-R1.
change Store, 1009 Main.
A26
FOR RENT—5-room modern apart
ment with sleeping porch; close in.
I* Call 104 So. 17th. Phone 2238- J. M2
DOUBLE BARREL shotgun, hammer
less; Union Arms Co.; fine shape, at
312.50. Exchange Store, 1009 Main, j
A26
WANTED—Late model five-passenger
automobile, in gdod condition and a
bargain. Call 1111 Washington St.
A26c
FOUND—Child's purse containing
money. Owner may have same by
calling at Capital News office and
paying for this ad.
I have several hens with
yçung Rhode Island Chtx
for sale.
Etta Grlgson, 1013 Washington sL tf
»17
KNIGHTS' GROCERY.
515 Main street; open all night; deli
catessen goods and Imported cheese
of all kinds.
tf
FOR RENT OR TRADE for city prop
erty, two acres with 7-room house at
Wylie station. Call 1219 N 8th or
phone 2112-W.
M2
HAVE you seen the Pennsylvania
Ebony Tread Auto Tire, classiest
tire In Boise, 5000 mile guarantee.
Boise Auto Supply, 1T09 Main. Apr26
FUR SALE—Detroiter roadster, speed
ometer, electric lights, demountable
rims; is newly painted and in excel
lent condition. Box 1516 or phone
1174-W.
MUST BE SOLD—A 6-room bungalow
and lot 68x122 feet, at 25th and Heron
Sts., belonging to the estate of Tell
tha J. Ellis.
I debts.
1617 North 24th St.
We must sell to pay
C. H. Packenham, Trustee,
E O D Myl
ALARM CLOCKS.
EVERY one guaranteed one year; 75c
each.
j
; AT this price they won't last long,
; Cotton gloves 5c a pair,
THE RACKET STORE,
Kalbus Bros. Opp. Postofficc.
THE RACKET STORE.
Opp. Postofflce.
Kalbus Bros.
A26
GET YOUR8 TODAY
A26
FOR SALE—Model 31 Bulck, five pass
enger touring car, speedometer, de
mountable rims; has electric lights,
and is newly painted. A1 condition;
an exceptional buy at $600. Phone
1174-W or write P. O; box 1616
M2
920 ACRE cattle ranch, free water, free
range, 410 acres tillable and irrigable,
will take (16,000 or city property, or
small acreage, worth three times this
money.
City property to trade for small moun
tain ranch, 280 acre stock ranch to
trade for land in the Boise valley.
Noah W. Strunk, 364 Sonna Bldg, tf
EAGLE PROPERTY CHEAP.
10 acres of good land, paid up water
right. Price $1100. Nuf sed.
5-room modern bungalow with hard- |
wood floors. Price $2400. Nuf sed
again.
Lot 135x150, on edge of bench, $800. j
Say no more.
Call and see Hub City Realty Co., 219 '
Apr26
Idaho Bldg. Phone 50.
•••••••••••••••••g
g
• FOR SALE. •
» Ey Boise Ice Co., natural tee e
which has been anallzed by e
state chemists and pronounc- e
ed pure. Delivered to familles e
at 40c per hundred. 500-lb. •
coupon books, 11.80. Cash in #
advance. Phone 173.
tf •
eeseeseeeeeeeeeeee
j LOOK—160 acres partly Improved;
good 8-room house; bam and well;
$1500; terms.
Good 4-room bungalow and bam: 5c
car fare; $800; $200 cash, balance
like rent.
j Fine ranch In Minnesota to trade for
Idaho land.
^U1 kinds of snaps,
* anee.
GEM STATE REALTY CO.
Phone 707-M.
Loans and Insur
839 Sonna
ED
HE value of a bank connection is best cited by
the fact that—every successful business per
son has one.
Build up your fund for indep^idence at the
Pacific National Bank

!
. HI
DISTRICT MEETING OT
THELUTHERANCHURCH
8
The Inter Mountain district of the
Lutheran church will hold meetings
here at the Lutheran church beginning
tomorrow and closing Sunday. Rev. O.
B. Hanson of Salt Lake, Rev. Luther
Stromqulst of Blaekfoot and Rev. L. I.
WHATCAN YOU DO FOR CATARRH?
Ask Yourself the question. How often has the doctor failed,
as have ointments, salves, vapours? What you should do.
Ths easy, common-sense method—
that coats so little—that Is so quickly
and vigorously effective—is often the
last resort of many Catarrh sufferers
Why, It ia hard to say. One of the
specialists of the Swift Specific Com
P* n F 1» Atlanta—a physician of Stand
ing and national reputation because of
his knowledge of blood disorders, made
*** "î*
fully take S. 8. S., they could effectu
ally get rid of.Catarrh.
S. S. S. goes straight to the seat of
trouble, the blood. It spreads its In
fluence over every organ In the body,
comas through the veins and arteries,
enables the mucous surfaces to ex
chan *« acids and irritating substances
for red blood corpuscles that effectual
ly cleanse the system and thus put an
end to all Catarrhal poison. 8. S. S.
cleans out the stomach of mucous ac
cumulations, enables only pure, blood
Unite
ates.
Tires
«
Said a Great Automobile
Manufacturer
.. - - t "You pay for what you need,
whether you buy it or not
If you do not bur the end tire you need—the one
just suited to do what you require of it—you will pay
for it eventually anyway—in final
high cost and low service.
There are five United States
'Balanced' Tires—a tire to meet
Bi
fe.
•5
•wry need of price end use—the
only complete Hue offered by eny
one tire manufacturer.
Find out which United States '
Tire fits your particular needs—and t
Buy the exact tire you need in Hie b<
will have low-mileage cost in Hie en
I
buy it.
and
you
Alt (As nearest United Stain Tire Dealer
ter year copy of the booklet, ' ' Judging Tim,"
which te Is hew to cheese the particular tire
te emit peur needs.
United StatesTîre Company
'Nobby' 'Chum* 'Usco* 'Royal Cord' 'Maia*
"INDIVIDUALIZED TIRES"
Western Supply Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DISTRIBUTORS FOR SOUTHERN
IDAHO ON
United States Tires and Auto Supplies
BOISE, IDAHO.
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO.
; "V/j
LA
V
1

I
I ii|
( 1GAR
-IO*-:
U) Minutes in Havana h
'
.') ft
4 ) r
or 2^
or
Cornay of Idaho Flails will be present.
Services will be held on Thursday eve
ning at 8 o'clock In Swedish and Friday
evening in English. Sunday at II a. m.
services will bo held In Swedish and at
8 p. m. in the English language.
Best by test HIAWATHA COAL
phone 323. Lump 37.50. stove 37.
tf
The climate of Guatemala varies
from tropic heat al^ng the low coast
plains on both the Atlantic and Pa
cific sides to frigid cold in the high
est mountain ranges in the interior.
making materials to enter the Intes
tines, combines with these food ele
ments to enter the circulation, and
less than an hour is at work through
out the body in process of purification^
S. 9. S. is made from barks, roots
and herbs that are food and tonic for
the blood. It stimulates—gives the
blood power to throw off poisons. You
will soon realise Its wonderful Influ
ence by the absence of headache, a
clearing of the air passages, a steaally
Improved nasal condition, and a sense
of bodily relief that proves how com
pletely Catarrh often Infests the entire
system.
You will find a. S. S. on sale at all
drug stores. It is a remarkable rem
edy for all blood affections, such as
Ecaema, Rash, Lupus, Tetter, Psorias
is, Boils, and all other diseased condi
tions of the blood. For special advice
on any blood disease write The Swift
Specific Company, Medical Depart
ment, Room 11, Atlanta, Ga. Avoid
substitutes
in

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