Newspaper Page Text
TIIU OMAHA SUNDAY HKK: JANUARY i.6, 1913.
BACKING THEJOYS INTO IT JM1 Haughton Suggest. Possible Way to Arrange Matches. IET THE FANS DECIDE MATTER emr FlKhta Ihnl Minht Happen If 111 Idea. Were Vat Into Opera tion hy be Pnlit Prnmolfri. MORE GOLF MEETS THIS YEAR Will Play at Short for the Giants Next Summer Early List Granted Metropolitan Club Indicates More Affairs. GARDEN CITY CLUB FIKS1 4-S lis Amiiinl Invltnttnn .tprlnK Tour nament litis Iteen Scheduled for Knrly Mnp. frith nn Un precedented MM. NBW YORK, Jan. 35. - More goll tc urnaments, open and Invitation, will nr w. w. n At: tin to .v. BAN FRANCISCO. Jan. Supposing that the rule and regulation for the fostering and furthering of boxing con testa made It Incumbent upon promoters to give, special attention to the matching of such pugilists ns the public wanted t ee Ret togcthei, which would be the .! l.ii.r hnnta on the 1911 calendar? This wo the question put to the filer J n few days ago and It is not by any means a difficult one to answe.-. starting: on the low register, the rccre ry of the Promoters' Protective nrioc'a tlon would write to Inform Master Johnny Cu'-lon Nhat ho would have to commit hlmtelf to a real bantam championship mat h within a spodfled time or else mil mil to beng placed on the retlre.N- hether through Inclination or stress of Ircumstances. Johrny Is harder to corner than a flea In a sand heap and It Is high time that lie was forced to toe the mark. There aro qulto a number of younpitera w lling to take h fling at Ji!n. anionK them eastern Frankie Burns and western Kddlo Campl. finding an opponent will be one of the easiest thlnits In the collection, once Coulpn Is prodded into a fight "humor." And th's ought to be don at once. . V bout between featherweight Cham- pfen Johnny Kllbane and Johnny Dundee wot d tlnd a place on the preferred list Dt 1$ understood, however, that Uncle JTom McOrary Is attending to this matter, no there Is no occasion to say anything timber about It. Willie ItlteMe .Next, Ji.st as soon ns Willie Ritchie has had ft. surfeit of the footllght glare, patrons ot ting sport will clamor for a return match between the lightweight cham pion and Ad Wolgast. If for any unfor seen reason this cannot be arranged, s clash between Ritchie and Joe Rivers wculd It'l the aching void equally as Veil. it so happens that the topllner do not gnnMIIze the Interest In the lightweight class, which, as ever. Is the best peopled rtlvilon in pugilism. With Harlem T mmv Murphy, Joe Mandot. teaoh Cross. Knockout Brown, Bud Anderson, Jimmy Duffy and others so close to chain plonthtp rating that there Is no telling When on of them will command public backing aa .a challenger for the title, the fight handlers have sp'.endld material to work on. Lightweight conditions are Blub, In fact, that It would be a dupco of a promoter who could not select an Attractive match. And how about the foreigners? Freddie Welih'n Con." Freddie Weloh, who bas bobbed Into the limelight again by outpointing Australian Hughle Mehegan In England, la due to arrive In this country shortly If he has not put In an appearance al ready. Freddje Is advertising himself as the "real, undisputed" lightweight champion and la doing so all unconscious ot the fact that he Is being laughed at (or his pains. in Km mi-,,. , . , . , 1 in buldlng up an argument to sustain Ids position Fredde says: They substituted Willie Rltchlo for Wolgast when I stood for them to box for the world', championship. I defeated fWolfasfs substitute, which was equlva lent to defeating Wolgast." This Is ridiculously lame logic, but 11. It go. It Is good for trade If nothing else. VrrJIMm oh. I... .i-i .. else. Ffftdflle. rcho i... ,.. .ii.i...t hrewd int.ni-..... i u - - ' "".". "en before the public, has gained a pUce among the "best sellers" again, even If Ws methods of sralnln-- nuhilri, ... dtvloua. He will be tn demand among -American matchmakers and the first - ' bout he figures In In this country will attract attention. TVhci m n -m depend upon how he acqulto himself. . iuiiu" -.in i Twn Other I'orrl-vii-ra, Hughle Mehegan, according to Insldn ,,.,.. . . T!: Lnl ,VC.e "ny ief.eThet'lar.nleTn 1 d Jh u ,alr' N hE2T?!,T . Wrte m that he conadered that Mehegan did the bet- ter work of the pair. He aaid that hegan. who was -handicapped by th English rules, was aggressive throurhout while Wefah went In for parlor boxing nu weiy maneuvering. ilehegan, If he carries out his original .plans, will come to this country soon ua u can readily be seen that the ar- rival of the Australia champion will In By the way. a formidable rival of Meh Mn t... Jl' ":n . 1 Men McCoy, who some of th Australian cril lc, hare dubbed V aend QrWo No -II the rtlng w-ritera out yond.r. how Y.r. subscribe thl. Mew of Vefw. .u. ernes. 6om of thm snort at h. ... . " 1 rrprrseni. uui the earnings KJoXlV..1' " neater uncovered. They admit that McCov Is Just U B&tne. There 1. sorrK, talk ot McCoy coming to America rud If he put. ,,5! during the pre.ent ye." it wlna added Importance to the bout.. AVUlKth" other foreigner, mentioned on the iwnd teromoter. .hould b X t0 J out llSkttrt will resu;, i producing a P?Intlhon.proeM be ao- i'lgedlka wirifund , ?V& A of matches that should h. S of matches thai hmiM K. ... without delay, how about the one . t..v-.. uuu'ln e. "e If for no otlier reason than at a crimp In Manager Mqrgan'. tirade lepartroent, these men should be sent t. gether. Tho middleweight situation I. one that , n 1. . . - . . . wiwcoeq on up oe. ana ln circles. under hi. management stockinged feet Never & clear, defiant th team will train In Bermuda. Thu J-ell baa emanated from one of these fel- the first time that the cluh ha. low. In a year, and from tl look, of overlooked Georgia, which ha. come to thing, tho leading 169 pounder, have regarded as a jinx. Bermuda, ac formed a "mutual forbearance aodety." oordlng to the very bast accounts, should If Klaua and Papke go to Part, to In Prov. a wlcomo change from IXx'e auguraU a Mrie. of contests on the 8am lMvd. The climate is superb and un-McVey-Bam Langford principle lu Au- varying. Bast ball practice may be sup. trail tho bottom - tall out of the Umented by bathing, bicycling and golf middleweight division. What the public But the best of all the team will be hould like would bo to tee Klau. remain propvly fed, Frank Farrell ha. char. w uu country ana box Eddift WcQoorty. rid. feUow Jack McCarren, too. ha. done WeU enough to be listed with the men the public want, to tee In action. Tho Luther McCarty-Bombardler-Wells aesie Witlard combplcatlon will straighten ... jr ww nner vcivcv long, CHANCE IS MOST WELCOME All New York Glad to Sec Peerless Leader Coming. MEANS MUCH TO MUGGSY, TOO UeMrnw Mnyn l'reaanee of Clianut Wlll Keep Unme Alive lu .rvr York nnd Tliua Add to the Unte Receipts. II r V. J. M'BIITll. NHW YORK, Jan. 22. Frank Chance, the new manager of the Highlanders, should revolutionize major league base ball In Greater New York. Heretofore) the Giants have had things too much their own way, even for their own good. It la indeed a. peculiar city In this gener ation of mad sport that will not lavish Ha very tenderest affections upon a win ning major league rinse ball team. Rut New York always haa been and always will bu an eccentrlo proposition. It has returned tribute to Its Idolized aiants, but not In the same meahure that It should. For tho somewhat constrained enthusi asm the IIII1 tribe has been to blame. Farreira forces have been doing business In this bnllwlck for ten seasons and In all that time figured seriously In the final reckoning but twice. Under Clark drfflih both In 1904 and In 1906 the Kll ties were just barely nosed out by Ronton and Chicago, respectively. In 1904 the brave fight was overshadowed because the Polo groundera won the pennant. The' disappointment In 1906 was doubly' keen because In that year the Giants Proved the greatest disappointment of ..... . .... . .. history and finished fourth when every one expected them to cop a third straight flag. fllantti JVeed Cnniuetltlnn. Every other year, without exception, the Giants laid It away over their rivals. It la true that the two local teams fin 1! . Giants ished second In either league In 1910. The uiani" were a tnucn better second than the Yankees, however, nnd vindicated ... j,..!..,,... ..... ul,l,mu "r .rimming " mo oniy posi- "aon ever P"v- by the local a i , . i . i. . ri . .. , iiiiir. uu niiuitviuor mo viiaillB llltve been one continual success, whtlo the Highlanders have been a continual dls. "PPolntment -ri. nn,itiii.i . ,n . ( . i .uiiuitiuii ui riiuir nan I1UTL UUlll teama-the Americans of course fur the more. McGmw was one of the. happiest i in via -uuiiii)- wiicn nn learner ank Chanc had beeen engaged to men In the country when he learned thai ' man- b' th "'"-'Ion ot base ball K,ftd that Chwic coming for I oon- Mr h,m on "f -he greatest manager. In all basts ball history. He cannot fall And that will be a great thing for me! I It will nnn-a h. trret.' ln.r.i... ..- )' I'or It will make me work with. renewed energy to maintain the suprem- W ot league against the man who na" Proved for many yeara my greatest 'tumbling block. win ii-m All A-...,.t M? lhe Bame ev'r-' cl " major leagues. New York la a. viui a",d th ClC,"t, WU ,v "Br T'' k' w,-,h n" l,U,n",ty that 1 fnatV"lUOtr,"1 "V Yorte .r?tuIn'n,r dividends to the Interests , . . rtn,encan ,eue In New . . n.' 'f1. C0UpIe of ye&r-' Mfl" I n eonc,lw, we Dld do nearly ao "V," " V ,8,,0U,d- W would come homt V triumPh PCS rd e n,y P ni th,t tl,a pub"c hftl1 fWh e? mUme 11,0 dla" uml.hed by the opposition wa. ! a,oc" that tl" drifted away !Sn.0.l.h'r "ort . of . -musement-golf. .r.""' ana n I wish I ' Z. ... I ho does the better It will be for m.: tol Avrr from the. ain. Hunch follower, arc gettlnc abnar.i i.. I Highlander, a. a ttood thint- current year. Th .-, e r.i.-.. mark, a new enoch in toi im.,u. I I. . ... , Wn a hotel, which will be ore jpled executively by JC. oth'etes. Special foolti. cweft. waiter, and domeaUc help will be .hipped down from New York to look afttr Chance', athletes To rraet.ee, game, the Kilties will have i ,ijr, mi ieam that trained at tli Island a year ago. and which came back In perfect shape. Something to Work For. Chance will have the greatest Incentive : or hln life to build up a championship array on tho ghost of Farroll's ranic tail I endem'. So much Is expected of him thftt hln lot may be a bit hnrd at first. It must be borne In mind that tile l'eerlers leader Ih coming to n strange company, i It will take him some time to Kit Ills bearings, nut no one doubts hlH ability ami everyone Is aa confident as Chano ' himself that eventually the Highlanders will be us much a factor as I ho long established and deserving Giants. To hasten the day will be the aim of "Husk" Chance. For when the tlmo. conies that New York can boast two really great teams just so much quicker will open nn avenue for really great Bport'nc cle.sslcr.. There Is no reason under such circumstances why the local rivals should not meet each spring In un exhibition series for the championship of New York. Such games would prove far more entertaining and beneficial tliun barnstorming through the "brush." Chnvles If. Ebbeta, too. Is likely to benefit by the coming of Chance. Charllu has a new ball park, which cost him n whole "lot of money. He will have to Improve hln club'M standing at once un less he wishes a white elephant on hln hands. On paper his team Is of first division possibilities. But year after year It has always proven a bitter disappoint ment. Tho trouble is much the same as thut which hampered Frank Farroll too much' experimenting with managerial talent. Let Chance give Fnrrell a winner and Rbbets Is likely to whip Into line ready to pay the price and the salary to a reul leader. Does Jumbo Stiehm Need Help In the Work of Coaching? (Continued from Page One.) graduates and alumni have submitted to this condition. They have had their hopes raised to the highest power for the Minnesota struggle, thinking thl. fall would bring a break In the winning cf tho Gophers; but no change haa come. Each fall It has been a repetition of last year, exhibition. Nebraska alway. play. well and always lo.es. Coach "Williams of Minnesota always looks for a hard gnme and always pro- pnres his men for one of the stlffest fights on bis schedule. Minnesota rooters nlwaya know there will be a struggle and tho Cornhuskera draw larger crowds of Qopher. than any team outside the Chi cago conference. It I. the Cornhusker coaching system, and nothing else, that May Play at I CINCINNATI CRITICISES TINKER IN SELECTIONS CINCINNATI,' O., Jan. 25 Cincinnati Jung have already be gun to direct criticism, at Manager Jot Tinker for signing Miner Brown and rfor tryngto get Johnny Kllng. They say Hint Tinker ought to 109k uround for some young players. In stead of signing a collection of bygone stars. They .ay -that Tinker Is .Imply signing hia old team mxtn as -V mutter of friendship and sentiment Like Tinker. Manager FrankChace I ' ' i ' of tho Yankees thnk. as he over had. and the Injury to hU knee is only a temporary uffolr As for Johnny Kllng, It is not likely that he will ever play In the major leagues again. Arthur Shafer. who will succeed Flet cher at short field for the Giants next season. The most significant change In the Giant's lineup fur the coming season made by Manager McGraw thus far Is the putting of Arthur Shafer lr-tlie place of Fletcher nt short. The base ball experts who have been watching 8hafer say that he will prove to be one of the season's stars. The picture on the left shows the budding Mar Just after he had swung at the ball. He la thought to possess the keenest batting eye of any player In the league. The -other view shows Shafer waiting at the plate. He Is one of the best little waiters- In the business. Getting the pitcher In a hole Is his favorite diversion. results In the loss of games every fall. The advisability of a plan by which Stiehm will still bo In supreme control, with five or six assistants and an ad visory board of kindly Inclined graduate plnyorn cannot be questioned. It Is not only needed: It must come. Nerbaska has gone too long already under Its suicidal policy ot trying to make one man fight foe. that are drilled by squads of coaches. Iast fall was a fortunate one for the Cornhuskers. Coach Stiehm did abso lutely all that one man could do: the famous Bopth, older ln yeara and In ex perience than "Jumbo," could have ac complished little more ln getting tho team Into winning shnpe. Three of the games were won by the closest fights Missouri, Kansas nnd Oklahoma. In none of them did the Cornhuskers show much superiority In general play. They did prove that their general policy of at tack and defense was better. They did not execute the plays properly. It was not the fault of Stiehm; It was the fault of tlio coaching system that placed all the burden on one man's shoulders, and did not give liltn time to teach each player all he should have known. What Mast Come. For a better eleven next fall for ono that will whip Minnesota sound revl islon of the Cornhusker coaching system Proust come. I.et Coach Btlehm stay nt tho head of the team (he deserves tho position) nnd give the tutor five asMstants and a board of five advisers who shall not lnterfor with the general coaching plan, but who will lend their good ef. forts to attaining the ends at -which Coach' Stiehm alms. The Omaha alumni of the University of Nebraska will give all the assistance they can to effect the change. They will even furnish some of the assistants for. the coach, and will give of their time and money to supplant tho present de plorable poller with one that will still be up to the highest standard of purity and yet be efficacious in getting results that should came from teams -which can be moulded from the material Nebraska possesses. First Base George ("Hooka") Wlltse, nn old standby of tho New York Giants' pitching Ktaff, who may be played at first base this aeaaon. Wlltso has been known In recent years as ono of the greatest fielding pitch ers. McQraW has found him valuable as a reserve, pitcher, so Hooks ntty add to his earning capacity this season If ho qualifies as a substitute for Mcr kle, as well us for Mathewson, Tcsreau et al. that Brown has as good-a pitching arm WHAT WILL BE TOP SALARY? Frank Chance Nov Heads List, with $20,000 Per Year. EVERB MAY BE FINAL ARTIST "Little Johns)" ln Going to Get So Much Hint Mnrphr Doe- ffot Ilenlly Care to Talk Abont It. NUW YORK, Jan. 15. Who's going to capture first place In the base ball sal ary league? That question appears to be the domi nant one Just now. The other day when Frank Farrell engaged Frank Chance as manager of the Yankees nt a yearly wage estimated to be p),000 the vexing problem seemed to hare been solved. But the Irrepressible "Charlie" Murphy of the Cubs, haa put his rotund figure on the base ball horizon as a disputant of the Chance, assertion. Murphy says that "Johnny" Evens is going to be the kingpin salary artlBt. "Little Johnny" Is going to get so much money that Murphy doesn't really like to tell any one Just whnt the amount If. Only one string Is tied to Ever'a an nual stipend. That Is, the Cubs must finish In first, second or third place. With that condition carried out, he will receive ln addition to a stipulated amount a percentage of the earnings nnd a bonus, tho latter depending on what position tho club occupies at the end of the season. High managerial salaries promise to be an Important feature of the base ball season. The winter haa brought about many Important changes ln the base ball flrmanent, with six of the major league clubs being placed In the hands of new leaders. Discontent ln many cities has compelled changes in the management ot the clubs, and In' tho general shifting about the men selected to assume charge havo been In position to dictate terms under which they would attach signa tures to contracts. Columbia Varsity Now Practicing on Its Rowing Machines N1HV YORK, Jan. 25. rtowing on the machines lu the university gymnasium will constltuto the chief factor In pre liminary practice for the Columbia varsity crew squad from now until the time weather permits outdoor work at Bdgewater. Coach Jim Rice has outlined a plan of three twenty minute sessions each week on the' machine, and has also prescribed outdoor runs along Riverside drive for the purposo of getting up wind and en durance. Prospects for a varsity eight which may wrest the 1911 laurels from the Cornell champions nre decidedly bright since J. Moore jr., No. 6, Is the only man to be. lost by graduation. "Pop" Ijitenser, one of the most depondablo men In last year's shell. Is back In college, but thinks at present he w'll have to remain out of rowing toss this season on account of a heavy program of studies In the school o' architecture. Til nri.Htlnn In T .t.n... . 1. . ... , . -u . . ,u JI1VII V lit- j are left from the 1912 boat aro: A. O Itcthwell. bow; W. E. Ruprecht, No. 2 J. W. Hadell. No. 3; A. C, Blssell. No ; F. Miller, No. T, and D, 8. Downing stroke. RIVERS AND RUSSELL FOR TEN ROUNDS. THIS MONTH NEW YORK. Jan. 25. Joe Rivers, the Mex'lcau lightweight, has gone to New Qrle'sns. where he is signed up to meat Krankln-Itursell, the crack lightweight it that city, for ten rounds before the New Orleans Athletic club on January St. for Which he Is to receive a guarantee of $2,6(0, with the privilege of accepting one third of the gross receipts. After this contest Rivers- will journey to lios Angeler. where he will get Into shape for his twenty-round bout w(tli Knockoot Brown of this city at Vernon, CaL, on Washington's birthday afternoon. Jjo Levy, manager ot Rivers, said that he docs not Intend to bring River, back t- New York again until April. SAVANNAH MOTOR RACES TO BEHELD IN NOVEMBER ! NBW YORK. Jan. K. Word from Sa vannah is to the effect that tho road race, there will be run In November The Savannah Automobile club has fixed on November 23 and 27 for the events, teu- tutlvely. of course, and dependent on thu I approval of the action of the Motor Cups I Homing eompanr In ottering th race, to jSavannalu CORNELL MAY LOSE HOYLB'SS? Z&2.Z?SS. ' expected that the metropolitan will bo Assistant Coach May Take Up Taak ' inn oft from May 21 to 21. its favorite . IT . .. it .- , period, while the New Jersey is llkelv at University of California. (() clalm atlentloll tllu noxt woeU. The WOULD GET SALARY INCREASE In Addition to thut, lie Would Have AtlvniilnKe of 'I'aUliiK Kntlre CliHTKe of CrevtM niul llutld I11K Their II on In. ITHACA, N. Y.. Jan 25. An Indigo, hue has been cast over the rowing situa tion at Cornell by the announcement that , ........ . I. tnl,n ITnuln ....... ea I , (aimuiii juajii uuim ihjj it muj iv.mi his position to take clinrge or the aquatic sports of the University of California. Along with this comes news that Head j Coach Courtney Is down with a siege of grip at his home here. Hoyle's leaving may cause changes which Ithucann view . with alarm and which may affect the .iifM-Au. nt Hia limn' Hi I a vonr Mr. Hoyle's contemplated departure from Cornell conies as the result of the visit of Arthur Baton, commodore of tho University of California crews, to Ithaca prior to the Christmas vacation, at which t me ho stated his hopes that the Cornell coach would take advantage of what In ducements the Callfornlans would mako to him. A substantial Increase In salary seems to be the chief attraction to the Western coast for the veteran coach. At present he is receiving a salary of $1,200 a year ns nsslstant coach, and It has been unof ficially given out that .his offer from the west Is considerably more than this amount. In addition to the Increase In salary he will have the advantage of taking the entire charge of the west erners' crews and building their boats. Except for Mr. Courtney ho Is undoub tedly the best versed In the rowing gumo today, and as a boat builder ho standi at thfl ton with thp vr.rv hn.t GHOST OF U. S. LEAGUE TRYING TO SCARE MINORS NBW YORK, Jan. 23. The ghost of the United States league Is walking again. Yes, that spectre Is flapping Its shroud and trying to scaro the minor league magnates Into fits. It gave up trying to scaro the major leaguers long ago. The present plan appears to be to Instnl clubs ln Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Indianapolis. Milwaukee, St. Louis nnd Chicago. This circuit would, of course, cause very llttlo conflict. The new organization would only bo entering territory occupied by the National league, American league, In ternational league and American associ ation. Tho promoters of the new league claim that the oxperlenco gained ln Inst year's failure will lead to eventual suc cess. They say that parks have been leased In tho cities of the prospective circuit and that, all that Is needed now Is the money to obtain the player. BOWLING CONGRESS IS TO BE HELD IN TOLEDO TOL.KDO, O., Jan. SC. The American Bowling congress will be held at tho Toledo Terminal auditorium from Februg nV T2 to March 12, Entries close Feb ruary 5. ' By the silence it keeps-srthe Ford is known to those who stop look listen. Ford quietness is irrefutable evi dence of inward Tightness. A silent motor in a stalwart car t he Ford contributes little to the din of the highway. Every third car is a Ford. Nearly lSO.OOO have been sold aifrt delivered. New prices runabout $526 touring car $600 town car $800 with all equipment, f. 0. b. Detroit. Get particulars from Ford Motor Company, 191C Harney St., or direct from Detroit factory. be held this year than hist. This was made evident with the appearance of an loarly list of dntes granted by the Metro I polltnn association. Already ten meet l Ings, averaging In length from two to four days, have been corded, and that M only four short of the total for the j entire 1912 competitive season. When It , Is rcmeinberod that half a dozen cham pionships have, also to bo considered, It ' may be .appreciated at a glance that con flicts will be unavoidable. The Garden rlty Golf club, with Us ' annual invitation spring tournament j scheduled for May 8, 9 and 10, comes fli st on the list, although It is practi cally certain that this will Ik; preceded I by the early 3prlns fixtures at the Coun i try club of I.akewood. In addition to ! these no mention has been made as yet of Montclalr, Brooklyn Forest Park and Van Cortlandt park, all of which wcro In the competitive field last season. TIih Bumn mnv tin kuIiI of the Dunwoodle I Country club, and the Greenwich Coiln i try club, and the Oakland Golf club, both i of which having Improved their courses jgieatly during the last year or two, may I be heard from shortly. In the Incomplete list now at hand. tentative dates are given for the metio polltnn amateur chumpionshlp tourna- courues. have not been selected for these championships, although Hnglewood is most fancied for the metropolitan nnd iBaltusrol for the Jersey. The season's three national champion Hhlps are fixed us follows: Amateur at , Garden City, entire week, beginning 1 Monday, September 1: the open at Brook- line, June 4 and 5, and tho women's at Wilmington, October 13 to IS, Inclusive Tli Mm of N Rea8On Why AhjOne Should Suffer With Such a Disheartening Experience. , . No cose of contagloua blood, poison-1 ever cured urttll the last partlclo 'of tho virus has boon .removed from tho circula tion. Tho least taint' left lh the blood will, sootier or later, cause a fresh out break of the trouble, with all Its hideous and destructive symptoms of ulcerated mouth and throat, copper colored splotches, falling hatr, sores and ulcers, etc. No other medicine so surely cures contagious blood poison as S. 8. B. It goes down Into the blood and steadily and surely drives out every partlclo of tho Infection. It absolutely nnd perfectly purifies the blood, and leaves this vital fluid as fresh, rich and healthy as It was boforo tho destructive virus of contagious blood poison entered tho circulation. S. S. S. quickly takes effect on the blood, and gradually the symptoms' disappear, the health Is Improved, the skin cleared of all spots, sores and other blemishes, tho hair stops coming out, the mouth and throat heal and when S. 8. S. has cleansed the system of the poison no trace of the dlseaso Is left. 8. S. B. cures contagious bjood poison because It la the greatest of all blood purifiers, tested and proven ln hundreds and hun dreds ot cases all over the country. You will find S. S. 8. for sale In all drug stores at $1.00 per bottle. Write to Tho Swift Specific Co.. 127 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Go., for private medical advice and a very Instructive book on all blood diseases, sent frcs, sealed ln plain wrapocr. TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER The Ilent lu the Went.