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THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1905.
Sl'URMG GOSSIP OF WEEK , Ksbraika Fset BaU Tsaii. Worki Hari Under Hot Sun. VARSITY EYES ALL L80K TO MICHIGAN I'aactl Itsoih Sere th Real Tut of HI Team'a Prawfii l.nam ls Tw Wrrki Away Bad Waal o n Ready. Foot ball practice If progremln under full steam at the University of Nebraska. Coh Booth ha entirely recovered from his sickness, hl iquad Is living evidence of rounding Into form and weather condi tion! are favorable to fat work on the gridiron . for the flrnt time of the year. Booth la pointing his pupils for the bin Michigan game of October 21, and, while confessing that the chance of annexing the honors Is extremely remote, la bent on making the most of the material that Is offered for the development of his lSKi team. The men each day are being put through two hours of the stalest kind of a drill. The spirited practice of the last few days has encouraged Booth, but there are still many weaknesses dally apparent and BoMth and his assistants are striving as never before to correct them. .The first of the week witnessed some switching In the Cornhunkers' 'varsity squad. One of the tackle positions was not, filled to Booth's satisfaction and he finally resolved to transfer Weller from left half to left tackle. Weller had all the earmarks of the ideal halfback- He carries the ball In superb style, helps other runners better than most every other man on the team and backs up the line so affectively that it was a blow to Booth to flpd It necessary to nmlce the shift. Weller wa a substitute tackle and halfback last season, but his Improvement this season Is one of the most promising features of the practice. At tackle he began by charg ing the scrub and mowing them down In all directions, convincing Booth thai he cannot find Writer's superior as a tackle in the entire squad. To take Welter's place at half the most promising men are Schmidt and Little. Schmidt turned out for foot ball last year as a freshman and was vlrttiully sure of a place on the 'varsity when he encountered parental objections and retired from the game. Little, also, la good material and the two are waging a pretty contest to win the place. Bchmidt, however, is a very fair punter and seems to have the call I rj view of the fact that he may be called upon to do the kicking when ex t'aptaln Benedict is not In the lineup. Benedict will scarcely try to play In any of the games except inn those against Mich igan, Minnesota and Illinois, and Schmidt's presence In the others may make It neces sary to station him regularly at halfback. Ona of the guard positions Is also caus ing Booth some concern. Nelson, leftgiisrd, Is the huskiest man on the 'varsity squad, but his style doe, pot satisfy, A few weeks of Instruction may work wonders with him and prompt the Nebraska coach to keep him In permanently at guard, but In the in terim nnoth has called one of his substi tutes, nice. Into action, and Is bent on giv ing Bice a thorough tryout Rice taeka Nel son' weight, but he excels in strength and also aggressiveness, two essentials in the moulding of a guard. Rice's physique Is better designed for a tackle, but it may de velop that he will he needed at guard, in Vh'ch position Booth may make use of him regardless of the fact that ha weigh hut tittle over 1B0 pounds. In build Rice Is nl rnost a cotirterpnrt of Dean Ringer, one of the best guards aver developed at Ne braska, and If Booth can but make another Itliiger nut nf Rlra tie guard problem will be solved to a nicety, A day's layoff frompractlee was taken on Wednesday, the gates to the entire campus being locked and every door closed, out nf respect to Prof. Brace, head of the physics deportment, who died on Monday from Mood poisoning. In lieu of prsetlra the foot ball siund Indulged In a cross country run. A meeting of the athletic hoard was also booked for the same day, but a post ponement was ordered. Secretary Clapp announces that only the question of filling student vacancies on the board will be con sidered (t the special meeting and that the freshman rule question will not coma up until the regular meeting the latter part of the month. Secretary Clapp has not de viated from his original position that Ne braska Is not bound to play under the rule, all of the Cornhuskers' games having been booked and contracted for prior to the adoption of the rule by th "Big Nine" Schools, and If the counsel of the secretary prevails Nebraska will adopt the same policy as Missouri university by refusing to am riu a rule In which It had no voice. Foot TVill manager Morrison has returned from a trip to Minneapolis, whither he went to conclude arrangements for the Nebraska Minnesota game. Tho announcement that official! have been agreed upon is ex pit ted before the end of the week. Manager Morrison has announced that the Michigan ond Nebraska officials havs agreed upon officials for the Ann Arbor game. Walbrldge, th former Lufsyett tackle, will umpire and Darby, formerly Of Qrlnncll (Iowa) college, Is to' serve as referee. There was no bickering over the choice of this pair, and th facility with' which the negotiations were conduoted points to a harmonious agreement as to the further arrangements with a likeli hood of pleasant relations for the future between the two schools. Minnesota's team fa developing jnto a fast team according to advices which are aent out from the field of practice. The coaches reallxe that the first weeks are th time when the men must be rounded to fast end the right selections made so that time may i.ot be lost In working on a man who will eventually turn out to be not made of th proper stuff. From the resent Indications the team will bo made up of Marshall and Cutting, ends. Marshall a a veteran who did such stir work agilnst Nebraska last fall. He Is lncllnej to loaf In practice, but he seems to absorb all of the coach's Instruction and Is always "there" In the game. Cutting la a splendid player, who made the 'varsity In his fresh man ear. and his worst drawback is his short stature. He la a fierce tacklur and a Splendid runner, always getting down the Held well on a punt, gafford and Dan Bin It h are fighting It out for the center position. Percy Brush Is going Into the gam with a vim this fall and is able, by I OIL iKtt Tho htghefl B yVSy - type of pure U- B tl oil producible. If his experience gained during the at year to put b! strength where It will count to the greatest advantage. Others trying for the line are Vita, Ittner. fch, Sanborn, Itandelln, Robertson and Rlchaids. Most of these men have been either on 'he col lege team or on some of the class teams, some having been on the first team during previous reasons. The baiktleld does not seem to lack for material. Earl Current, captain of the team, is a strong heady player and Is one of the hardest-working player that ever led a team to victory. Although not sensational, he is a hard plunger and Is always In the thickest nf the fray, and as secondary defense he In a veritable whirlwind. Irsfleld and Kremer are a pair of halves who need no Intro duction to the followers of the g.imo In Nebraska. Larkln looks the best at quarter back nnd this quarter, all being n..'H who know no fear, are enough to put any team on Its metal when the lineup Is simply read. Gloom has been dispersed l th" Vniver slty of Illinois, and coaches, undergrades and profs, alike are correspondingly happy. The gloom was a natural result of the crushing calamities which overwhelmed the orange and black prospects. Never before have candidstes for a team scrimmaged with the vim and spirit as has the foot bull squad during the past two weeks. This spirit displayed has served to encourage Ixiwenthal and the alumni staff, no mat ter how plainly they realise the gravity of the situation. Bronson added a large bunch of comfort to the rooters and roaches by his appearance. H was half back on the team In 1!2 under Eddie Holt. Bronson has nursed an Injured knee, which has kept him on the side lines from that time to the present. Realizing the short ness of material he has returned and will try for end Instead of h'.s old position as half. He is very speedy and shifty and of sufficient weight. Joe Taylor is still out of the game by parental orders, but Is assisting along the lines by coaching the freshman team. Wheeler, the midget, seems to be the preference as, Taylor's suc cessor. The coaches are now crying "guards," and they mean it. These holes look big when the material at hand Is taken Into consideration. Fairfield, Wlloy and Applegate, all men who have been tried in the past and found wanting, are the only available candidates. The tackle po sitions are tilled by Captain Moynahan and Young, but there Is a scarcity of scrubs. Can "Hurry lp" Yost turn out another winning foot ball team for Michigan uni versity? KaBterners will be disappointed If he doe not for it ha apparently be come customary to compare the Wolver ines with Yale. It Is almost impossible to disguise the fact that Yost I up against it with a thoroughness that has not char acterized the opening of any previous sea son, but that gentleman with a broad mil has manifested a remarkable ability in accomplishing what he sets out to do. This ability is not booked to desert him at the present Juncture, says the optimist, but less cheerfully inclined Michigan fol lowers look forward with misgivings to the coming gridiron struggle. Hester, the star half-hark of the foot ball world, was the mainstay of the eleven last year, but he will not be on hand this fall. Carter, the veteran guard. Is also on the missing list, and he and Heston constitute a' pair who cannot be replaced. Not only is the team seriously crippled by the loss of Heston and Carter, but owing to the freshman eli gibility rule there will be no chance of picking up good material from the new men. Yost's only hope apparently I In last year's squad, and the player of former years who have not exhausted their four year's eligibility and who may come back this fall. For the hackfleld there I Long man at full. Captain Norcross at quarter and Tom Hammond, who was frequently played as Heston' running mate, at half. The stalwart Schul of Fort Wayne will have little opposition for center. "Hoe" Curtis, the 20n-pnund guard, has been put ting In the summer at ditch digging at Ann Arbor and Is In superb condition. "Ooty" Graham and Schulta wilt be after their position In the line, and there will be the former candidate for the end Stuart, Harry Hammond, Garrets and Neffe. Harry James, quarter hack In 19M, will prnliably be in the game again this year after a vacation due to scholastic difficul ties. If he make good he may be given his old position and Norcros stationed at Willie Heston' old place. Everything look rosy for the Haskell Indian foot ball team and the coaches are corresponJngly Jubilant. Plenty of men are on hand and there are plenty of veterans and the men are all big, strong and husky. Big Hauser will be moved from end to halfback, and Moore will play quarter with McGlashen a sub. Boyd A. Hill, West Point 1900 and 1901, I the coach to succeed Herrnsteln and with the help nf Oliver should develop a fast team. He coached the Oklahoma state normal last year. The Haskell team will this fall travel farther on It trip than any other team In th world. No foot ball team ha ever attempted to oover such distance as., the redskin team will this year. Only one game on the schedule, the first, 1 to be played at home. The cities visited by the team are Hay City, Kan.; Austin, Tex.; Oklahoma City, Okl.; Columbia. Mo.; Wichita, Kan.; Des Moines, la.; Denver, Colo.; Los Angeles, Cal,; th return from Los Angeles and Salt Lake City, Utah. A separate trip will be taken from Lawrence to each of these places except Phoenix and Salt Lake City. Phoenix will be played on the return from Los Angeles and Salt Lake City will be an extension of the Denver trip. The game at Salt Lake City will probably be played with the University of Utah or the Utah state agricultural college. I Concerning the Chicago team, the Mlnne spoils Journal says: "A Chicago paper say Stagg and his men are working like Trojans. Thla 1 a most unfortunate simile. Had the Chicago booster said that Stagg and his men were working-like a switch engine and a gang of furniture cars In the Grand Rapids freight yards, the compari son would have been a more happy one. Trojans were onl;A of normal size. The hippopotami are the biggest since that other Cardiff mummy was unearthed." After trying out punter for thirty min ute at each night' foot ball practice, , Coach Fuhrer gave the Doane 'varsity a I stiff signal practice instead of a scrimmage on account of the small number of men , out for drill. Day was In bis room with a ' slight attack of Indigestion and 8pees was j out of the practice on account of a slightly ! sprained ankle. The snap and ginger that characterized the team last year has not appeared In this year's aggregation. At present the line is slow and indifferent In Its work and the back held seems to lack ome of Its old-time dash. Farrow, the new tackle, show up with considerable promise, while Bronson. another new man, has the making of a good guard. The latest addition to the squad was Doane, a young man from Fremont. Smith, who played on the second team last year, is expected out in a few days, and his pres ence will help the scrimmage work. The squad still number less than twenty-flve men. Among this number there is a scarcity of good scrub material to furnish the 'vaj-slty with a satisfactory scrimmage. More men are needed on the practice flelj and a general shaking-up process will probably oe Instituted, as all legitimate means has been put forth lo get all avail able candidates out. Philadelphia's vi tory in the American race, aiier vu of the most sensational finishes In the history of the game. Is the prelude to what will be In some ways at least the most Important event In base ball annals of recent years, th play off for th world's championship between the Athletlm and the Giants. Here are two of the grandest base ball teams ever or ganizrd. So strong are the Giants In re lation to the National league that they have held first place at their mercy for two seasons, and have clearly outclassed all competition. M'-Oraw has one of the grest est fielding and run-getting machines ever gotten together, and Is equipped with a pitching staff that has proved of great ser vice in all tight places. In two seasons McOrtw's team has never been set to hard enough to be forced to really extend it oelf, and Its full effective force on the field Is not known. On the other hand, a pretty good line may be had on the Ath-. letlcs from their lste experience. No team ever set Itself a harder task thnn Mack's when It undertook to check the swift on rush of Comlskey's victorious White 8ox. This was series rf games that might stag ger even a brave team, but the Athletics met the Chicago invade'rs at a time when they were at the top of their speed, playing with confidence of assured victors, end checked tlwm. Two games out of three, enough to Insure the championship, were captured by the Athletics in heart-breaking contests, nnd now they are fit to play for the proud position of leaders of the world. Their mettle has been fully tried, and Is known to be the real thing. If McOraw's team Is as gooj as Its friends think, the series that starts In Philadelphia on Mon day will be one to talk about for many years. It will surely be a strugg'" of giants. About the winner two opinions exist. One faction pins its faith to Rube Waddell, Plunk and Coakley, wlti Bender and Powers to fill In, and the other calmly re plies Hint these fellows haven't faced a real bunch of bitters for a long time, and ask that .tudzment be suspended until after Dan McGann. Mike Donlin, Smdnw Mcrtea, Roger Bresnahnn. Frank Bowerman and a few more of Muggsy's menagerie get one good turn at them. The supporters of the Olnnts fondly point out Christy Mitthew snn, "Iron Man" Joe McGlnnity. Dummy Taylor, Leon Ames and the others, and ask what has any one of the Athletic pitchers got on any of these? All around the diamond the points of the men are being compared, and no presidential con test ever waged fiercer in preliminary de bate than this argument beeen the fans. Of course this difference of opinion leads to betting, and generally the belief of each enthusiast Is being supported by his cash, so that the proverbial expression "a ton of money" will be light to what Is actually wagered on the outcome by the time the series stnrts. The Bee, being the only real sporting newspaper In th,ese parts, will print daily full accounts of the games, with the detailed scores. Locally base ball is quiescent. The only Interest that Is shown is as to what wi'l constitute the circuit In which Omaha Is to be located next season. An effort la being made to reorganise the Western on a class A basis, omitting at least one of the Colorado cities. Puehlo ha announced that It will be In the circuit, with a down town park, and everything In better shape. Under these circumstances It may be that the nttsburg of the West will get an other chance. Lincoln ha been tentatively approched. The difficulty down there Is the Inability to play 8unday ball. Lincoln will be a good town for a team when mat ter are en adjusted that the people can go to a game on the only day in the week on which they can leave their business. Mike Cantillon Is anxious to renew the contract for a term of years, but' Bill j Rourke I opposed to entering Into a new I agreement for longer than a year, as he want to have Omaha free to take ad vantage of any opening that may arise In connection with another and better circuit. Rourk ha suffered much In pocket be cause he abided by his agreement with the Western when Teboaq and Hlckey were framing up the American association. He has lived up to his contract In both letter and spirit, and Is the only man now connected with the league who was present at Its formation. He la willing to be fair with the little fellows, but ( insists that hereafter he is going to look after Omaha's interests a little closer and let the smaller town help themselve more. The sale of Jack Pfelster to the Chicago National league team is a matter of much satisfaction to Omaha fans, as th Chicago team I locally popular, and the faith we all have In Pfelster I that he will strengthen It greatly. He will replace Welmer on the team, Jakey going to Cin cinnati, where 'he will probably be better liked than he I In th Windy City. Who will manage the Chicago team next season I not yet settled, but he will have to be a wonder If he makes the follower of th Cuba forget Frank Selee. Pfelster will be paid $400 a month for six months' service and receive 11,000 bonu for signing. Thl ought to be an eye-opener to foxy Ned Hanlon, who offered Pfelster Just what Rotirge was paying him, 1300 a month and no bonus. Women have accepted the Invitation of the Omaha Bowline amtnclatlnn tn lh bowling alley In the forenoon In such large numDcr that a very pretty sight Is pre sented each moraine- from in an until nnnn In fact, th men are about crowded out enureiy curing mat period. The manage ment, however. Is eratlfled at the viv that the women are becoming Interested In the bowling game as the cooler weather come on. and everything will be done that la possible to keep up this Interest- League bowling continues to be the center of In terest and. owing to the aneelal niriKilnni which have been coming on apace during me past iw week, nearly all other con tests have been neglected, but with the passing of the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities and the Horse Show the bowler will find more lime for special contest. About Novem ber I a bowling tournament for women will be inaugurated at the association al leys, 1S1J Harney street. Eight entries are now in. The event will be open to all and a apeclal Invitation to enter la a v - tended to the women who took part In the last Field club contest. Tha owninr h.m has been et ahead In order to give the women ample time for practice, for which purpose th alleys will be at their disposal every morning from 10:30 until noon with out charge. The same opportunity for uiunung nowung is given all women II What you like best Be sure you like what you smoke. The only way to be sure is lo buy our Pride of Hastings MADE OF NATURAL TOBACCO Ccnti E?arywhere BINDER UP, WM is rtinufacturer, 1832 24 St. rWys Ava, Omaha. whether they Intend entering the tourna nient or not. Thirty-seven thousand dollars Is the amount announced for premiums at the twenty-flrst National Horse Show which takes place at the Madison Square garden. New York, the week commencing Monday. November 13 and will have Its usual eigh teen sessions, three each day, commencing at 1 In the morning and lasting until mid night. There are Indications that this show will be the most brilliant on record. The classes number 1ST and Include an unusual array of cups. Beside the National Horse Show Challenge Cup, the Waldorf Astoria cup, the American Coaching Club cup, all of which are already in the heat of contests, there will be put. up for the 1905 show among others the International prize, the AUlle Challenge cup. the Hunt ers' cup and the Hotel Martinique Chal lenge plate. The latter alone is valued at $750. Aatomoblle Sparks. Jinks Can't you always tell a beginner In automoblllng? Spink Well, a rule, you can't tell him much. Clinton Briggs started from th Powell Bacon garage Thursday morning on his long tour through Missouri. "Poor Lo" Is getting a move on. Rep resented by a full-blooded Hliinnecock In dian, he Is traveling about Long Island on a motor cycle. At the last two meets held in the eust the closest finishes and most exciting races were furnished by stock cars. In one race some of the Judges were inclined to call it a dead heat. Tills is causing some reflec tion by the promoters of the sport, as It should do. It is not a new twist to the venerable, mother-in-law Joke, but a fact, sans vneer. that a wealthy Jerseyman trudtd in his touring car and bought a runabuut, giving as the reason that his mother-in-law al wajs thought there was room enough fcr her so long as he had the touring car. Th perfect control of the automobile was well demonstrated on the crowded Ak-Sar-Ben streets. In fact thev shoved ud to considerable advantage over the rearing, plunging teams. The powerful cers glld"d through the crowds without the suggestion pf an accident. Quite a number of automobllists from out In Nebraska, and western Iowa rode Into Omaha for the Ak-Bar-Hen festivities. Among the number who put up at the Powell-Bacon garage were Mr. H. Okten berg of Mead and C. Chrlslensen of Fre mont, Sietns Bros, of Hastings and Mr. Woodward and a party of friends from At lantic, Iu. An Inventor who devised a foldlna- blevcl. hut never could make a commercial success of it while the bicycle craze was at Its neignt, is now selling quite a few of them to owners of touring cars. They are car ried on back oi top of the car and provide for the emergency of being stalled op a loneiy country roaa. Willi the bicycle the chauffeur can go quickly for supplies, or help, whichever Is noeded. 'I went Into an asvlum for the Insane last summer," said Harry Bulger of 'Woodland' comtianv. "and an an evidence of the remarkable hold the automobile ha on the public the powers that be in the asylum bad a particular portion of the building which they called the 'Auto Ward." My gracious guide told mo that there were sixty devotees of the motor game In the place, but when I came to examine it there were only two of the beds occupied. 'Where are the other fifty-eight enthusiasts?' I naturally queried. 'Oh, they are under tho beds.' he replied with a grin, 'fixing their macnines. Such an excellent background la affored by the magnificent building of the state apitol at Hartford, Conn., that the auto- mohlle makt rs or that place habitually use it In taking photographs of their cars. A salesman of the Electric Vehicle company, with a sense of humor and a keen apprecia tion of his concern' great renutation. was showing to a dealer a picture of a Colum bia Royal Victoria, taken- in front of the capltol, when 'he dealer exclaimed; "My! Hut that s a fine office building you have!" "That's not our office building." rejoined the salesman, "that only the testing house. You Just ought to see our offices. Local organizations of the American Au tomobile association are now formed In nearly all the principal states of the union, and although It Is the national governing body In racing matters, the organisation is becoming steadily better known throug't It work for good roada. sensible lea-ilia t Inn and Its touring aid to Individual members. its worn l benefiting automobile at large, yet there are manv motorists who are accepting all the benefits and neglect ing io support me national Donv to the sim ple extent of 12 a year, which Is all It enhts for membership. Efforts are now being made to reach the great host of "un oluhbed" motorist who are neglecting to support their dwn interest. Full informa tion for all such will be sent upon request to Secretary A. G. Batchelder, at 31 West roriy-secona street, new x org. A WERVE-R ACIOKI G TORTURE AN AFFLICTION OFTEN INHEMTED. No other disease causes such wide-spread "suffering as Rheumatism. It is a nerve racking and excrutiating torture, and so thoroughly dominates the system that its victims are complete slaves to pain. It afflicts the very young as well as those of middle life and old age, showing that it is not only an acquired diseaae, but also a hereditery trouble. Rheumatism is usually brought on by indigestion, Stomach troubles, weak Kidneys, torpid Liver and general sluggish condition of the system. The natural refuse matter of the body, which should be carried off by the usual avenues of nature are left in. the avsteni to sourj and form uric acid and other irritating poisons, which are absorbed Into the blood. This vital stream then becomes sour and unfit for nourishing the body, and as it circulates to the different parts, the poisons and acids with which it is loaded come in contact with the muscles, nerves, tissues and bones Ti ie snarp, omnsr pains nervous system breaks down from the want of rich, pure blood; the skin becomes fever ish, swollen and tender, aud every part of the body throbs aud twitches with pain. As the disease progresses, the bones are coated with an acid substance, and chalk like deposits collect in the joints, drying up the lubricating oils and seriously inter fering with their working and movements. One may be born with a pre-disposition or tendency to Rheumatism, because like all blood diseases it can be transmitted from parent to child. With some it is manifested early in life, while others who inherit the disease feel no effects of it during younger, vigorous years, but when middle life is reached or passed, and all the vital forces begin to weaken and decline, this taint, which has, lain dormant in the blood since birth, takes possession of the system and the latter years are made miserable by the tortures of Rheumatism. The fact that the changes from warm to cold, or damp, foggy weather, or some slight ex posure, increase the pains and aches of Rheumatism is not proof that it is due to outside causes. RHEUMATISM IS AN INTERNAL INFLAMMATION. The entire system is fired with the poisonous acids, aud the changes in the weather are the matches which set the circulation aflame and bring on the distressing symptoms of the disease. Rheumatism has a well-laid foundation, and requires constitutional treatment. Plasters, blisters, liniments, etc., can never cure the disease; they relieve the pain and give temporary comfort to the sufferer, but do not reach the real trouble, which is rooted and grounded in the blood. S. S. S. is the proper treatment for Rheumatism. It goes down into the blood and attacks the disease at its head, and by driving out every atom of the poison and strengthening PURELY VEGETABLE of the system by its fine tonic ingredients and carries to the weak, sour blood, health-giving properties. S. S. S. reaches inherited as well as acquired cases, and completely removes the taint from the blood. Book on Rheumatism and any medical advice desired furnished, without charge, to all who write. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, CA. Relieves Kldnev! & Bladder; trouble st once. Cures In ! 48 Hours'"! URINARY DISCHARGES Each Can. suit beam the MIDil v Oneway To Many Points la California. Oregon, Washington FROM OMAHA UNION PAQIFIC BYBHY DAY TO OCT. 1BO0. V t U s U U to Butte, Anaoonda and Helena. 99 C fl I to Peodleton and Walla Walla. Q & 1 3 U J to Spokane and Wsnatchee, Wash. to San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego ( and many other California points, rtflL? ft ft 1 EvoretL Fairhaven, Whatoom, Van. O b D U U couver' Victoria and Astoria. AND TO MANY Inquire at Tleket Offlte, 1824 Fa.rBa.aa 'Pbone SIC City TT MTT TT A FuHII'fTl 77 commence, the then spread to my body. I beoame nor friends thought aua enricmng uie oiooa, cures Kiieumaiism per manently When the blood has been freshened and purified by this great remedy, it circulates to the different parts, dissolving and carrying out the acids and irritating poisons responsible for the disease. Then the pains cease, the muscles re gain their elasticity, the joints are limbered up and the pain-racked sufferer., is completely re stored to health. S. S. S. builds up every part PEtlHYWCfjLL8 la ltr.li mm k. M-IM ilk MatrikM. Tk tliar. Krua mmmh k.UtatiaM aa Iwlta. H..4. af .f i DrW". m4 want ft parttamlora. TaKa.uu tanMall, l.euetMl..l.. MM DvaaaiM dat.li tayClflaal C. HELP TO ADVERTISE OMAHA, end The Bee ie Your Friend. and Balem, via Portland. to Portland, or to Taooma and Seattle, OTHCH POINT. It. Oentlemen: For over four years I Buffered with Rheu matism. The Rheumatism first troubled me In my hip, shoulders, head, and finslly all over my such an invalid that neither my lamii It possible forms to survive long had tried so many prescriptions given roe by physicians (whloh contained bo tnuoh potash), that my stomach was ruined, and there seemed no hope for reoovery, I had been reading in the newspapers of 8. 8. 8 and decided to try It. and to my Joy, commenced to get relief beforo the oecond bottle was gone. After nslng 8. 8. 8. ft short while I was an entirely different man; I felt that I had ft mw lease on Ufa. Mt. Sterling. Ky B. M. FRI8UIE. TOUWa, IHIDDLK.OtD. 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