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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 1009.
11.LL. 'millions of trees set out Ball Dour. lil-lOTI riOlt) HBACK ILL DKPTS. lad. A-1S41 3' '4r'l N 6 1 13 PI! N P All U 13 vTH13 SCAStJN FdnRnXC 5uMMcn Comfort ts What every woman needs Ready-to-wear clothes for warm weather Pennsylvania Road Doing- Enormous Forestry Work. PRIVATE TREE PLANTING AIDED Over 150,000 Treea Famished at t ost to Private Individuals and Cor. poratlnaa Alnnar l.ln of Big Raster Road. Tailor made suits in all the new summer fabrics, such as Kamie .Linen, pure Irish liinen, lovely colors, pink, rose, ceil blue, champagne and plain white. Coat suits from $3.00 to $25.00. Tailor mart hundred of from; prices 11 J.nO. separate linen skirts; nfw styles to choone I are from 11.60 up to I One-Plece 1'rlnrens Dresses. In all the nfw color of silk mensnllne unci cotton fabrics, dellantely marln gar ments for the well drensed wonmn. Tailored Linen Waist In high fav- or. Herald Square wnim la the 'peer I of them all. Prices lii.36, 13.00, I and IS .75. I Special Sale Crepe Waisting for Waists and Kimonos. 15 pieces 60c White Crepe Walsllng Monday sate price 25c per yard. 5 plecos fl.BO Crepe Walstlng, Monday sale price, 75c per yard. Sale of Linen Sheeting, Monday, for Ladies' Suits and Skirts. 3 pieces $1.00, 72-ln. white linen sheeting, Monday sale price, 69c yard. J 8 pieces $1.26 90-ln. white linen sheeting, Monday sale price 89c yard. Special Sale Natural Brown Dress Linens 26 pieces 35c 36-inch brown drew lines, Monday sale price 26c. y Special Sale White Embroidered Pique 3 pieces $2.00 white embroidered pique, Monday sale price $1.00 yard. 2 pieces $1.25 white embroidered piqOe, Monday sale price 76c yard. ' Near Linen. , We have Just received another case of white Near Linen for ladies tub suits and skirts, prlc 26c yard. fAPERWG WBST RG CORSETS are worn by fashionable women everywhere, be cause the famous R. & O. - comfort and pliability aro always combined with the very latest fashion fea tures. . The new spring models are no exception. We are showing a complete line that includes every feature of the prevailing fashions and at the same time allows perfect freedom of motion. The model shown here will give you a correct, grace ful figure, with fashionable long lines. It is made with medium bust and long skirt. Ask for Model B-45. Price $1.50. Lace Curtains and We make a specialty of popular pare them; we can surely save you 76c Nottingham Curtains at 48c a pair. $1.60 Nottingham Lace Curtains at V 8c a pair. $2.60 White Cable Net , Lace Curtains at $1.48 a pair. $6.00 White Cable Net Curtains at $3.98 a pair. $4.00 White Real Cluny Lace Curtains at $2.'69 a pair. $4.00 White Scrim Curtains $2.98 a pair. $6.50 'White Brussels Net Lace Curtains at $2.48 pair. $7.00. White Brussels Net Lace Curtain Materials price materials. See them, corn money. Curtains at $3.29 a pair. $3.00 Ecru Novelty Net Curtains at $2.19 a pair. ' $1.30 Ecru Nottingham Lace Curtains at 98c a pair, ' ' 45c Ruffled Swiss Curtains at 20c a pair. $1.35 Ruffled Swiss Curtains at 98c a pair. Arabian Curtain Nets 45 inches wide, 25c a yard. Printed Curtain Madras at 15c and 25c yard. , . 10c White Curtain Swiss at 6c yard. Big Sale Remnants of White Goods. Economy Basement, Monday, Extra Special . Monday we will place on ppecial sale three cases of white goods, madras watstings, checked lawns, striped lawns and cashine waistings in all lengths, worth 25c pur yard ; your choice, Monday only, 5c a yard. Old Blankets Made New. Have your blankets cleaned at a blanket mill where they are not only cleaned but refinished, rebound, rebleached and come back to you like new. You cannot afford to have your fine blankets treated any other way. Send them to us or let us call for them. Single blankets are 75c; double blankets are $1.25. . - Only the Genuine Dainty Wash Goods for Your New Summer Suit Patent Finger-Tipped S3k Glove 50c up No silk glove Is a genuine Kayser unless yon sea the nam In the hem. Dontpay the same pries for gloves that last half as long. We nav every shade, style and length with "Kayser" in the hem. The warm weather will soon be here and unless you get your summer suit ready now you'll not only suffer, but it will be more difficult to find just what you want. See the new goods now. New sideband fabrics in large variety at 15c, 18c, Mercerized solid colored fabric! at 15c, 18c, 25c, 25c, 35c, 60c, and 60c yard. 30c, 45c, 75c yard. Imported Ginghams at 25c yard. See the new ibevron weaves in plain colors and Silk Ginghams at 25c, 45c and 50c. striped effects at 25c, 30c and 40c yard. Remnant Square in Base ment, Monday. Remnants of ginghams, lawua, prints, percales, crepes, etc, at, per' yard 3c, B--l-'0l. BIG DITCH RECLAIMS LAND Project Near Moos Fall Will Permit roltlratlon of Fifteen Hun dred Acre. SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. Mav 15. (Spe cial.) A dredging company which has Its headquarters at Olencoe, Minn., has com menced the work of conxttructlng an Im mense drainage ditch In Ifutchinson county, soJUthwest of Sioux Falls. The ditch will drain alarge area of valuable farm lanl which now la out of commis sion becuuxe of being flooded and'wlll en tirely remove a lake covering 1,6155 acres of ground, which also will be reclaimed rind made to produce ?rops during future Heaeons. In 1884 the lake dried up en tirely, but heavy rains and deep snows during recent years have again filled It to a depth of six feet -in the main part. In some places the drainage ditch will be ten feet in depth. The ditch will, be about twenty-four feet wide at the top and four feet at the bottom In the deepest part. It Is expected the ditch '111 be completed about the middle of July. A steam shovel is being utilized in con structing the ditch. The shovel has a capacity of one wagon load of dirt per minute. It Is estimated that the con struction of the ditch will necessitate the removal of about 66.000 wagon loads of earth. Commencement at Yankton. YANKTON. S. U. May 15. (Special.) The annual graduating exercises of Yank ton High school will take place June 4 and the class is one of the largest ever graduated here. It numbers twenty-one, the graduates being: Edith Madsen. Dora Hatx, Nina Hafey. Ava Flckling, Amanda Pederaon, Rena Pederson, Calma Meslo, Helfrld Nyberg. Rudolph Dedlou, Vernon Cnase, Percy Groom, Krancisca McCor mick, Elinor McDonough, Tenie Tejfar, Olive Learned, Sarah Delllnger, Lillie Swanson, Gladys Van Derhule, Irma Max, Clarence Melso, Lulu Sampson. SIOUX FALLSJ30Y WINS FIRST Robin Williams Takes Cold Medal In High Mrhool Oratorical Con test at Yankton. YANKTON. 8. D.. May 15. (Special Tele gramsThe seventh annual state high school declamation contest, under the auspices of Yankton college, was attended here by a large throng of visitors. The May day program consisted of an exceed ingly pretty and well put on pageant of old English, Russian and German rustic costumes.' In the oratorical contest Robin Williams of Sioux Falls won first place ESBs 3SSM UQEU KSSI r 1 Our BBSs EJUS CSS SSSfl KS3 ESE9 E3SI BSSB a e Annual Ma E3B tSSSK E39 K3SKJ BBS and pre-summer exhibit of y Sale Girls' j Misses' Muslin Underwear S 1st charming, snpsrbly mad up sod deftly finished mnslin underwear that misses and girls have grown to expeot of at oach juumti-iisnr. i here bow ready for an Introductory exposition tomor rowready for up-and-dotng ones who recognise the necessity of haying before the summer rush Is on, that they might seenre the sixes they want la tha styles they want, and the gold medal and championship ban ner for the school. Martin Cloud, Canon, won second place and the silver medal. In declamation Katherlne Balmat, Yankton, won first and a gold medal with the cham pionship banner for the school. Virginia Mulhern, Philip, won second place and a silver medal. The contestants numbered twenty-three, the largest number ever entered. Big Night for Modern Woodmen Great Class to Be Adopted at a cial Meeting Tuesday Night. Spe- Perfect ih cut" perfect in fit perfect in finish MUSLIN DRAWERS, for girls and misses, in plain styles, at 35c, 25c, 20c and then low as 13c MUSLIN DRAWERS, for girls and misses, hemstitched ruffled kinds, at 45c, 30c, 25c and low as 15c BABIES' DRAWERS, in seamless and Knickerbocker styles, at 50c, 45c, and as low as 25c DRAWERS, misses', lace and embroidery trimmed, um brella style, ta $1.25, $1.00, 65c and as low as 39c SKIRTS, children's, hemsitched ruffled cambric skirts, with pretty wide flounces, at 65c, 58c, 50c, 45c and 39c SKIRTS, children's, lace and embroidery trimmed nain sook skirts, at $1.95, $1.45, 98c'and as low as 69c Crispest, newest styles SKIRTS, misses' white skirts, in 32, 34, 36 and 38-inch lengths, including fine array of hemstitched ruffled styles, lace or embroidery trimmed kinds; on sale, at $3.50, $2.00, $1.50 and as low as $1.00 GOWNS, girls' gowns in muslin, nainsooks and soft cambrics, ages 2 to 16 years, with high necks or low necks with short sleeves, $1.50, $1.25, 75c, low as 58c CORSET COVERS. A pretty line for girls and misses; also a fetching array of combination suits and new Princess slips. All very new. Jjf Low prices quite cut of keeping with the superb qualities. Rend For our New Spring Catalog and Attire Guide Til Y0UKG PEOPLE'S OWN STOfff iais-1317 Douglas Street Omaha - Net. You'll find our Mail Order . Dept. prouiHaJid Efficient The Modem Woodmen of America are getting ready to hold their class adoption at Crelghton hall on Tuesday night next at 8 o'clock. The numerous candidates whose initiation is to be a special feature of the occasion will meet at the Modern Woodmen hall and altogether, with camp teams and members, march to the hall. Here the regular ritual will be gone through, the different part being taken by officers selected from the various camps in Omaha and vicinity. It being impossible for Head Consul Tal bo: to sttend, owing to a press of business in the east. Supreme National Lecturer Charles E. Whelan hss been asked to be the orator of the evening. Mr. Whelan. who Is held to be an exceedingly eloquent and entertaining speaker, is well qualified for his work, having been connected with the Modern Woodmen of America as a lecturer for a great number of years. He is a resident of Madison, Wis., and was formerly Its mayor. For several years he was grsnd master nf the Masonic order in Wisconsin. He I also a good story teller, and the many Woodmen In Omaha and vicinity are anticipating his address with much pleasure. Another feature of the evening will be an address by-Nelson C. Pratt, who in his enthusiasm for the promotion nf the alms of woodcraft has cheerfully tendered his services. It is hoped Ihst insny Woodmen from Florence. Benson. South Omaha, Council Bluffs. Plattsmouth and other nearby towns will attend. - Liquor Men Test Prohibition Law Tennessee Manufacturers Will Into Court in Fight Against Becent Legislation. Go NA8HVILL.E. Tenn., May IS. The liquor manufacturers are to test the constitution ality of the laws recently passed by the legislature to prohibit the manufacture and sale of intoxicants in Tennessee. General Luke E. Wright, former' secre tary of war. wlli actively participate in the litigation. Tkt Ulad Haad removes liver Inaction and bowel stoppage with Dr. King's New Ufa Pills, the pain lees regulators. c. For sale by Beaton Irug Co. atOTXMXsTTS OF OCBAsT BTIAMSXIP. rrt. n;v4. tailed. KIW YORK.....?. Slhltto NSW YORK Lo.lUnl CHKHBOl Q..... r. WUtMln... OLASUOW Nsmlstta. NAPLES. Vlrslnlt Beau. NAP1.KS flloni. LIVERPOOL Em. Iralsne.. Arabic. Ll riuooL Viciorisa. PHILADELPHIA.. SlWrlsa More than l.nno.oirt trees will be set out by the Pennsylvania railroad this spring. This will make a total of S.MO.on trees which have been planted In the last three years to provide for future requirements In tlmhor and cross ilea and It constitutes the largest forestry plan yet undertaken by any private corporation. Heretofore the company's forestry opera tions have been confined to a limited area between Philadelphia and Altoona. This year, however, (KS.nno trees sre being set out on tracts of land near Metuchen and New Brunswick, N. J. In addition there arn to be planted within the next month 207,000 trees near Conewago. Pa.; IW.oOO In the vicinity of Van Dyke, SM.000 at Iewls- town Junction, 7.000 at Pomeroy and 2"6.nno at Denholm. Treea Famished Pahlle. The policy of encouraging reforestation on the part of the public has been actively pursued this spring. Some 151,X) treea have been furnished practically at cost to private corporations and Individuals. In addition S.000 privet hedge plants have been supplied to private Individuals and plan tie of tha sort to the number of 7,000 are to bs set out to ornament boundary lines along the company's right-of-way. .Indicative of the scope of the forestry rtlafl this year Is the fact that at the Mor- risvllle nursery alone approximately 1,260,- 000 treies have been dug. bundled and ship ped to places along the railroad. The area occupied by these trees has been plowed, fertilised and Is to be replanted with about 200 bushels of acorns. Ililf a million coniferous seedlings, which were grown last year, are being set In transplant beda to remain for a year before being set out permanently. Rain Widespread in Nebraska Many Points Report a Fall of an Inch or More, with Excellent Results. BUTTON, May 15.-(Speclal.) An old fashioned pouring rain set In here Friday evening at 4 o'clock and continued through the night. About 1V Inches of water fell. Wheat Is .now looking fine and corn al ready planted is Jumping out of tha ground. HARVARD, Neb., May 16. (Special. ) Preceded by several days of strong wind and cloudy weather, the drought' was broken during the night of the 13th along the bluff six miles north of this city, but did not reach here. Yesterday wind and clouds again prevailed till 4 o'clock, when the wind became very severe, but without damage, and was followed by a fine rain of one-fourth of an inch, and later la the evening by fully as much more, making a little better than half an Inch of rain, as reported by Observer Fleming. The ground had become dry only some two Inches- on top, and this timely rain will provide plenty of moisture for the present and Instill new life Into farming and busi ness. GENEVA. Neb., May 15. (Special.) At last the drouth is broken. Rain fell from 4 o'clock Friday afternoon almost contin uously until 4 this morning, making 1.0 inches of water. Everything looks beauti fully fresh and green. Potatoes are up and wheat looks good. EDGAR, Neb., May 15. (Speclal.)-The long, dry, windy spelt of about seven weeks was broken here Friday evening by a good rain of about one Inch, and we had also almost half an Inch of hail. The good it will do is almost incalculable. HEBRON, Neb.. May 15.-(8pecial' Tele gram.) During a rain and hailstorm at Carleton Friday night Mrs. -John Beaver's buggy was overturned and she suffered a broken rib. Ed Oalbraith's and Robert Dobson's buggies were blown through fences and demolished. No fatalities. GOVERNOR CROUNSE AT REST (Continued from First Page.) tives and many friends followed to tha train, where the pallbearers lifted the flower-laden casket Into the funeral car and after It a whole truckload of other floral tributes. All the relatives except Mrs. Mclntyre, who was unable to go, accompanied the body to Fort Calhoun, where ex-Qovernor Crounse reBlded at one time and where the body of his wife was laid In ItsXS. Father Williams also remained In Omaha, on ac count of his health, which was not of the best. Completing the funeral party were" Mr. and Mrs. Lewis B. Reed Bad Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Howell. The train left Omaha at bM o'clock and arrived at Calhoun at 6;10. The body was interred without further service In the Crounse family plot in the little town cem etery. The pallbearers at Calhoun wen, . H. Claridga, Frank Castetter and Herman Aye of Blair and Henry Rohwer, Henry Rix and Lewis Classon of Calhoun. r4 liYsCS sk(P for0 m WA r ot m&$ Long Corsets S Light and Cool NEMO BATISTE, made specially to our order, ts as strong and dur able as coutil, but not nearly as heavy. And it is a good conductor ofhsat carries off perspiration, keeps you cool and comfortable. Your Corset will Ijpve to be long this summer, but it needn't be heavy if you wear Nemo Batiste Corsets. A MODEL FOR EVERY FIGURE Self-Reducing $3, $4, $5&$10 "Make Stout Woaiaa Slaaaar" Willow-Shape $5.0Q The Acme of SUno'smsM Back-Resting $3.50 "It Ka.ts Year Bach" Military Belt x $3.00- For SUnder and Medium Kiawras Dress-Adjusting $2.00 For Slender and Msditua Swan-Shape $2.00 and $3.50 For Slander and Medium TVERY NEMO CORSET is a patented specialty which does some thing for .you that no other corset can do there's no substitute and not even a good imitation. Perfect style and hygienic comfort for women of every type stout, slender or medium. Sold ta Good Stores Tfcrouahoat the World KOPS BROS., Mfr., NEW YORK tars and tripes z EZ A beer just suited to quaff at home night-cap for the sociable evening refreshing draught for the late supper a delightful glass to sip under the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes is a foaming, sparkling beverage for the keen palate for th connoissieur. Have a cass delivered to your dome.. Willow Springs Brewing Co. fareen Trading Stamps 1.60 In Stamps (II) Slven with eaoh two ozen case of small bottles, de- fll ff llvered In N I JH the city for. $9.00 In Btampe (10) Kiven with each two dozen case of Wire comes, de livered In the city for. Out of town cus tomers add II. IS fof case and bottles.. $2.25 Offloa, 1407 aTaraer Ii, rnone xour. iaos. slrewery, 3d and BloSory. Phone Sous'. 1885. SEVENTY DEAD 0BINJUKED (Continued from First Pave.) WABASH THAI THHOl'GH BRIIrOB Low Speed la All that Preveats Fear ful V: trophy. KANSAS CITY, .... May 15. It is be lieved that none of the twelve persons in jured will die as a results of the wreck of the Buffalo-Colorado limited passenger train, west bound, near Randolph, Mo., six miles northeast of Kansas City, last night. The train, which was Wabash No. V. on ct the first of the through trains to be uicd In the combination I'nlon I'aciflc Wabssh transcontinental service, recently Inaugurated, crashed into a steel twin bridge spanning what I known as Ruah river, a creek one mile north of Randolph. The bridge piers had been undermined by recent high waters and tha fact that the train was proceeding at slow speed was all that prevented a fearful disaster. The engine and the baggage . and mnll cars crashed Into the bridge. In the first pssaeiigen; coach eight pas sengers were injured mora or less se riously and the 100 others In ths remainder of tha train were shaken up. The express messenger and his aslttant and the mail clerks, with tha exception of W. O. White head of St. Louis, climbed from their cars and escaped with slight hurts. Whitehead was precipitated Into the water, but soon reached ths bank. He was badly though not seriously hurt. John I ts, a brakeman front Kansas City, was tha most seriously injured, but it la believed he will recover. Kemper, Hemphill Buckingham, AU Klnda of Plating. Quirk Action for Your Money You gat that by using Tha Bae advertising columns from the storm-swept area could be ob tained. The following were Injured in the storm which swept Mount Washington and Fair mount park: Mrs. Newton Birds. Mrs. James Agar. Miss Ruby Ives. , James O. Cann. Mrs. R. J. Jenkins and K-vesr.nM inn. William. Mrs. James O'Oara. George Archer. Seth Oreer. lee Greer. i Mrs. Debernarderls. Mrs. Mary Robinson and baby girl. Mrs. George Root and two children. Mrs. Ferguson. A heavy wind, accompanied by rain and hail, prevailed throughout Kansas City. Much minor damage was done and traffic of all kinds was interfered with. ' 8T. JOSEPH, Mo., May li.-The heaviest rain In several years did much damage In this locality last night. Sewers were washed out and cellars were flooded in the business district. Street car service was badly interfered with by tracks washing ut In low places and there were numer ous railroad washouts. Clondbarst at Hasley. BOONE, Is., May 15.-A cloudburst oc curred last evening at Huxley, la. Great hall stones covered tha ground six inches deep and in some places tba roads are burled under water. NORFOLK, Neb., May lfi.-Northern Ne braaka got another soaking rain last night amounting to .21 of an Inch in Norfolk. This, with showers of the week, has made great Improvement In the crop cltuatlon. Small Crcloao la Gago. BEATRICE. Neb.. May IL-K tornado passed through B farming section south and west of Beatrice thia evening and wrecked a number of buiidlnga. Wires are down and the extent of tba storm is un-" known. Railroad reports show soma damage done to tracks in northern Missouri and along the Missouri river. The rain was very heavy In the sojtheast comer of Nebraska. An elevator was blown over on the rail road trecka at Hollls. Kan., on the Con cordia branch. Details of this storm are lacking and telephone and telegraph wires leading to that locality are. down. The Ball Telephone company received word from Kanaas City that many telephone lines In tha vicinity of Concordia were out of service because of the storm. ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. May H -Henry fluodal waa fatally burned and. his son. Thomas, badly Injured by an explosion of gas caused by lightning during tha worst electrlal storm of the year. Jn South and East St. Joseph large areas are under water. Train service Is crippled between St. Joseph and Kansas City on account of the flood. At Lake station a Burlington train was anchored to a bridge across a creek by a drifting log which caught In the springs of one of the coaches. Train men used a saw to cut tha pole before the train could proceed. "" to grain In field and stock. Tha Chicago & Northwestern railroad Is tied up by wash outs at Quarry and I,a Mollis. At Quarry the big stone arch bridge Is destroyed and 100 feet of track washed out. The Great Western suffered from washouts at Mingo and Laura y. STORM HI'HTI IOWA CHOPS Northwestern and Great Western Ala Suffer froa Float of Rain. MAR8HALLTOWN. Is., May la.-Uast night's rainstorm has done much damage QUIZ BY' PHARMACY BOARD Tnrnt-Mne Take State Examination for Certlflc-ntca to Entitle Them to Practice. CENTRAL, CITY, Neb., May 15. -(Special) Twenty-nine young people were in Central City this week to take the exam ination before the stste board of pharmacy . for certificates to entitle them to ply their profession as registered pharmacists. Cen tral City was c hot en as the point for huljing the examination at this time be cause this is the home pf Hubert Ick, one of the members of the board, and the members have agreed to hold the exam-' Inations In rotation at the home of each of them. Hord Hall was secured by the boat K and the examinations held there. Th y examining board conslster of George B. Cristoph of Norfolk. Charles R.. Sherman of Omaha. A. V. Pease of Falrbury. Frank Koss of Fremont, and Hubert Lock of Central City. The following Is a list of the candidates who submitted ttemselves to the exam ination: U. B. Allphln, Ansley; N. .C. Barber, Fremont; Edward A. Briersdorf, Haxtlngton; F. W. Blomenkamp, Heatings; " Clark U Dort. Auburn; Chauneay W. Oorth, Bchuylers A. H. Gates. Norfolk; John J. Uuhln, Omaha; Anna 8. Hanson, Harrison; Andrew O. Hoff, Deemer; Chaster W. Hanncld, Omaha; Paul Hop kins, Brock; H. Clay Kirnxcl, Omaha: Walter A. LVlo! tte, O Nell; Fred E. Up pold, Omaha; Theodore J. Leinhard. Cen tral City; Glen Martin, Stamford; D. J. Mc Kay, Schuyler; Benjamin Newrock, Big Springs; Georgo Pauier, Alliance; John Pember, Nebraska City; Fnpd A. Reluecka, Omalia; H. R. Saunders, Omaha; Arval Sardes, Fremont; Fred W. Shank, Bcrtrand; Wllllard Straus Stuck. Wahoo; Arthur M Thompson, Neligh; M. N. Frits, IJnOolat Milford W. Weils, Bloomfleld. Ills Laaic ti "Gregory, said Mrs. 8iuallop. "I hava Just received a litter from Aunt Abigail, rttic says that as we don't irrm Ui want nor to come to vielt us this ounimer she will ,.111111111 ii luaeriniieiy. v iihi aoi's ana mean by that? I told you to write and "Br substantially," anowered Mr. Bqual- lop. "i couldn t remember now that word 'convenience' is spelled, and so" I made It 'risk.' "Chicago Tribune. Little Soldiers in your blood aro tho million of corpuscles that defend you against disease. To m.ike and keep those little soldiers healthy and strong, la simply to make and kep the blood of the right quality and quantity. . Thia ia just what Hood's BsrsaparWv does it hflpa the little soldiers in your blood to fight dixeaBe for yon. It cures scrofula, eczema, eruptions catarrh, rheumatism, anemia, nervoua neaa. dyspepsia, general debility. au4 guilds up its w bol system. s