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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 21, 1904, Image 18

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18 THE SAXiT liAKE TBIBTOTBi 8U10)AY MOKNXN"G, FEBRUARY 21, iyU4r. j
I, WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. Recent
events have smashed a Senatorial tra
, dltlon. For years the new Senator who
' did nioro tlian present petitions. Intro
duce bills, answer to the rollcall, or
announce hl3 pair during his first scs
: Blon was too forward and pointed out
as the man who did not conform to the
Senate regulations. But that tradition
f Is a thing of the pasL Perhaps It may
again bo revived and new Senators
made awaro that, like little children,
they should bo seen and not heard, but
t for the present the unwritten law of a
century has been put far back on the
shelf.
Tho tradition was really fractured In
the last Congress. Then Senators Pat
f terson, Bailey, Carmack, Simmons,
Burnham, Burton and somo others
claimed a hearing In tho Senate, re
i gardless of the old idea. This year tho
m-. tradition has been broken Into frag
Hl ments. Senators Newlands, Fulton,
H;l Clarke of Arkansas, Stone, Hopkins,
Hij Latimer, McCreary and Overman have
HM all mado speeches and some of them
Hm have engaged In debate with older Sen
HN ators. These men, having opinions,
Hj have expressed them; having argu
Hm ments to make, they have presented
H-j them to the Senate. And no one seems
Bo the worse for it. Business in tho Scn
K ato proceeds as usual, and the new men
get as respectful a hearing and as close
H attention as some of the older Senators
H; a mighty sight more than some Sen
H j ators.
H"
H. The Investigation of the right of Sen
; ator Smoot to sit in the United States
Senate promises to be the interesting
side-show of Congress this session. Of
H-: course, the important events will take
Hv place in the big tents where each house
H- assembles dally, but up on the top floor
H" of the Senate wing, In a room over
Hl. looking Pennsylvania avenue and the
H' Virginia hills there will be something
doing. Here, Senator Burrows, sitting
judicially at the head of the table and
flanked on the right by Senators Hoar,
McComas, Forakcr, Depew, Beverldge,
H' Dillingham and Hopkins, and on the
H; left by Senators Pettus, Dubois, Bal
ley, Overman and Clarke of Arkansas,
Hj the Committee 'on Privileges and Elcc-
tions, will listen to stories of Utah and
the influence of the Mormon church in
H politics and the polygamous relations of
members of that church. It will be go-H-
lng on for some time, but It Is tho in
tcntlon of the committee to get through
and reach a verdict before the adjourn
Hll mcnt next June. Meanwhile, the work
of influencing the Jury. 1. c., the Senate,
Hj goes steadily forward. The good wo
H' men of the country have not ceased
Hj their efforts once they secured an ln
vestigatlon. The petitions demanding
Hj an Investigation are not so numerous,
but letters arc still being written, and
Senators are being advised that many
of their constituents do not want Smoot
H. to remain In the Senate. But the ef
forts of those wlio are making the fight
on Smoot go much further. The wives
j of Senators arc receiving letters and
H j Senators are subject to home Influence
j the same as other men. Now here Is a
B sample. The name of the Senator is
not given, because it might be unpleas
,ant for him.
Some time ago he said: "I sec noth
ing in the case. I don't believe there
will be sufficient grounds to unseat Mr.
Smoot."
A few weeks later he said: "It will
be easier to vote against Smoot than
to explain to my wife why I voted the
other way."
H; Another Senator remarked: "When
the tlmo comes you will find that Scn-
B1 ators arc more interested in their own
Hi eeats than In Smoot's. Those who vote
to retain Smoot must meet the wrath
i of all those who are determined that
neither a Mormon apostle nor a polyg-
f amist shall sit in the Congress of the
j United States."
j With a persistence that bodes no
l good for Senator Smoot, Senator Du
bols is aiding the inquiry. Although he
Hl i member of the committee that Is
j trying the case, he Is also a member of
. the committee that Is delving for the
evidence. Senate committees in cases
like these are not only judge and jury.
H! but arc also a part of the prosecution
H, and a part of the defense. Although
! acting as men who must pass upon the
' question at issue Senators on the com
, mittee may take any method they see
fit to bring out facts, and they can
l either examine in chief or they may
cross-examine. Dubois is not only ma
j king a fight against Smoot, but is
fighting for his own political existence
In Idaho. Dubois and tho Mormons of
the Panhandle State do not mix. It is
l a fight to a finish with them. That be
j lng the case Dubois Is aiding the organ
j lzatlons which are opposing Smoot.
And ho is a powerful aid, too, for he
knows a lot about the church and what
it has done in Utah and Idaho. Years
ago he was Identified with a contest
against the church, and made himself
r felt. Just now he Is leaving -nothing
undone to forwardthe antl-Smoot cam
palgru He is convinced that when the
i evidence is all In the Senate will vote
j to declare Smoot's seat vacant.
H It must be rather uncomfortable to
have a man Mke Dubois on ono's trail,
' and no doubt the Utah Senator begins
' to appreciate that fact.
' mi..,
I "In the sixteen years that I was In
Congress." remarked John Allen,' "I
j never lenew a man to be troubled with
conscientious scruples or prevented by
constitutional limitations from voting
for an appropriation of any kind If it
was for the benefit of his district or
community."
The observation was occasioned by
some remarks on the proposition to
loan the St. Louis exposition $4,600,000,
BBSJ which was being opposed by some men
who claimed that the Constitution did
( ( not warrant any such action,
j It was interesting to note that the
personal equation entered into the mat
' ter of the St. Louis vote. Said one
man: "I never thought I would vote
for that loan, but there aro some warm
persoual friends of mine living in St.
Louis and they have been writing to
mo. I don't eee how I can get around
voting for the loan."
"It's all wrong," said a Western P.ep
resentative, "but Dave Francis Is such
i a mighty good fellow, and such a good
i friend of mine, that I'm going to vote
Hj ' for his propositloru Besides, I want to
help the West."
Senator Kittredge of South Dakota is
j not much of a talker. He does not take
the time of the Senate unless he has
tjomelhlng to say, and Beldom gets into
j & discussion "when others are anxious
I
to occupy the time. This absence of
loquacity on the part of Kittredge Is
illustrated In a story told about tho
Senate. When the President was ma
king his Western tour through the Da
kotas he was accompanied by Senator
Kittredge. At Fargo, after a hard day,
Kittredge and one or two other men
were sitting about the hotel along
about 12 o'clock at night, when a re
porter came up and sought an Inter
view with Kittredge. Tho Senator
nodded.
"This town of Fargo is a good town,"
remarked the reporter.
Kittredge said nothing.
"Is it the largest town In North Da
kota?" asked the reporter.
"Yes," said Kittredge.
"Is It tho largest town In both of tho
Dakotas?" persisted the newspaper
man.
"No," said tho Senator.
"Which is the best town In the Da
kotas?" asked tho reporter, showing
real desperation.
"Sioux Falls," said Kittredge.
And that ended the interview.
It w It
"Scared?" said Senator Elklns, when
he was asked If he had many close
calls In his wonderful Western career.
"Well, I should remark that I was. I
havo been In some pretty close .places.
But talk about real fright and uneasi
ness, I remember an hour that was
about as unpleasant as any I ever spent
In my life. It was during the war, and
our regiment was on the tongue of land
down In Missouri and came up with
the Confederate forces which occupied
a neck of woods some distance In front.
Wo were halted; and lined up In front
of that position occupied by the enemy
and there we stayed. We wcro close
enough to be shot at, and the bther
fellows wore behind the woods pepper
ing away with the determination to hit
as many of us as they could. I was
on horseback, and being the Captain in
command of the company I thought I
could not get under cover. I made the
other men get down on the ground.
"One of the bullets would strike a man
with a thud, and over he would go. It
gave ono a sort of creepy feeling. I
wished T was an ordinary private, so I
could get down off that horse and as
close to the ground as possible. But I
felt I had to be right up there, and so I
stayed for quite a while. It may have
been an hour, but It, seemed longer. I
kept wondering why they did not let us
go at those fellows in the woods. It
would have been so much bettor than
standing there, waiting, while the buU
lets were flying so thick and fast. I
could not see any Colonel around any
where, and thero didn't seem to be any
body from whom I could got orders.
Finally I concluded that I would slide
down from the horse, and I felt more
comfortable. As we seemed to bo stay
ing In that vicinity for some time, I de
cided to get down on tho ground with
tho rest of the fellows, and that was
better still But talk about being
scared, I tell you, you don't know much
about It until you have been an hour
with the bullets' flicking around you,
and occasionally a man being killed and
others wounded."
Some sixty year3 ago there was a
Paul Dillingham In the House of Repre
sentatives from Vermont. He was the
father of the present Senator Paul Dll-
llngham of that State. The reason why
Senator Dillingham Is so sure of this
fact Is because he has possession of tho
letters that were exchanged between
hla father and mother at that time.
Sixty years ago It took four days for a
letter to reach Washington from Ver
mont, and Representative Dillingham
did not know until four days after tho
event that he had become tho father of
tho future Senator and Governor of
Vermont.
The Senator's father was also a Gov
ernor of the State, but It was a long
time before he reached that point In his
career, as he belonged to the old-Unn
Democrats, a very respectable but a
very small minority of the Vermont
population. The contest against slavery
and the Civil war had Its effect upon
the first Paul Dillingham, and he be
came what was common In those days,
a war Democrat, while his son became
an ardent Republican.
ARTHUR W. DUNN.
OFF LUZON.
(Continued from Pago 1 1)
edge of breaking down, so I gave him a
slap on the shoulder that knocked him
clean up against the after bulkhead.
"You're all right, Brownie the doc's
going to apologize; let's get under
way." I chased him up through the
hatch, and a half-hour later we were
beating down the bay toward Corregi
dor. About 10 o'clock the following morn
ing we sighted the brig coming out, and
an hour later she passed us where we
lay at anchor. The difference between
a Filipino coasting brlgantlne and an
Island schooner Is about five knots an
hour In a ten-knot breeze, so we wero
In no great hurry to get after her, es
pecially as we knew her course and
destination, so we did not make sail
until she was a mere speck down by
Corregidor.
All that day we stood after her, and
It was amazing to see how slowly we
gained, in spite of the way we were
slipping through the water, but by 5
o'clock wo had them close aboard and
to leeward. By that time, of course,
they guessed that we had some particu
lar Interest In them, and twice they al
tered their course to mako sure.
As we drew In on them, Boles took
the wheel himself, and as soon as we
were within hailing distance, ordered
them to heave to, which, rather to our
surprise, they did In silence, probably
awed by our khaki clothes and blue
flannel shirts.
In a minute our boys had mado us
fast and got on our headnalls. The two
men on the quarter-deck of the little
brig watched the whole thing in sullen
silence, scowling and muttering to ono
another.
Boles stepped up to the captain, his
rifle In the crook of his elbow.
"Go aboard the schooner," he said,
waving his hand toward me.
"By why? We are peaceful traders.
I can show you my papers."
"I will see them later just now go!"
An ugly look came Into the man's
eyes and for a moment he hesitated.
Boles's grip tightened on the stock and
he tsarted to raise the rifle, but tho men
walked to the gunwale and, watohlng
their chance, leaped across.
"Watch those chaps!" said Boles, and
dove down tho companionway. A min
ute later he came on deck. He jumped
aboard the schooner and laid his rifle
on the deck beside me. Then he drew
his heavy revolver and turned to the
captain of the brig.
"I will give you Ave minutes in which
to get me the papers that you havo for
the people on the launch which you are
going to meet. If you fail to get them
in that time, you are a dead man. All
of your plans are known, and there Is
an American gunboat ready to meet
the launch as soon as she arrives from
Hongkong Now come with me and re
member that your life is at stake."
The Spaniard turned white as a sheet.
"But there are no papers, senor,"
gasped the captain. "It was thought
better not to havo them."
"That Is a pity, for now you must
die," Bald Boles; "but I think you lie.
If It is true that you have no papers,
how are the others to know that you
are the ones whom they seek?"
"Ah, senor, the captain of the launch
Is my old comrade, Juan Gomez, and
when we drew near wo wero to fly a
small white Hag from our peak."
Boles tugged at his mustache for a
moment. Then his face hardened.
"I will question you and this other
man separately 'in the cabin, and if
what you say does not agree, or If when
we meet the gunboat I find that you
havo been telling lies, you shall both
surely die. On the other hand, If you
tell tho truth. I will promise that you
shall go free and your vessel will not
be confiscated."
"Ah, senor. You are very good. We
will tell ail that wo know, especially
now that all is lost."
They went below and In about half
an hour the captain came on deck
again and the other man went down. In
a few minutes he also came up, fol
lowed by Boles.
"They tell a straight enough story,"
he said. "It's Just as I thought. They
are only chartered for the job. Beyond
that they have no lnterqst in the thing,
And there it$ some money coming
aboard."
"What'll we do with them now?" I
asked.
"That's tho question. I bellevo I'll
Just order them to keep by us for an
other twenty-four hours and then tell
the mto clear out. That'll prevent them
from flagging the launch by cable, if by
any chance she hasn't left Hongkong.
They'll be only too Glad to clear out.
They're satisfied that the whole game
Is up."
"Ain't they any way leary of us?" I
asked.
"No they think that we're Just sent
out as bait to make extra sure. That
Idea of the gunboat was an inspira
tion." We had to shorten sail so as not to
run away from them and nil that night
they hung on so close that I thought
once or twice they might foul us. The
weather kept fair and on the second
day after, as we wore getting up near
the rendezvous, wo hailed them and
told them to go back and that the less
they said the less chance there was of
their getting In trouble. Two hours
later they were hull down to the souths
west.
For three days we lay waiting around
the place of rendezvous and I must say
that, except for one week when I had
the neuralgia from driving the work
men on a high trestle In the winter, it
was the most miserable seventy-two
hours of my life. Boles didn't seem to
mind it, but I was afraid that little
Brown was going to have nervous pros
tration. He never painted a slnglo
lick, which was a mighty bad sign.
On the morning of the fourth day 1
happened to be on deck. Boles and
Brown were below playing crlbbagc.
We were dead becalmed, which doesn't
often happen in the China sea, and as 1
threw my eyes to the westward, sud
denly a column of black smoke over the
horizon shot straight up Into the air.
My heart gave a big jump and then 1
lit my pipe so as to get myself together
before Boles and Brown came on deck.
As soon as I was able to raise her full
over the sky line I Jumped up the fore
rigging with a binocular and made her
out. She was the filibuster all right,
and coming as if she'd been delayed on
the street and was afraid she might
miss her date. Then I called Boles and
Brown. Now that the suspense was
over and the time for action come, we
all took a brace. I ran up our llttlo
white rag to the peak, and then we Just
stood and watched, and all that you
could hear was the gurgle of my old
briar and the smack In the water when
I sucked In a mouthful of nicotine in
my excitement.
Up she came; and we saw that she
was a launch of perhaps sixty or eighty
tons, and all housed in forward with
rough, unplalned planks to stand the
sea. In the cockpit aft there wcro half
a dozen or so of men, and there was no
telling how many more might be down
in the cabin.
She ran up almost alongside of us,
and not more than fifty feet away, and
then tho bell rang and her propeller
sucked tho water back under her stern
A moment later she was lollincr Idly in
the sea, while a dozen binoculars wore
playing over us from stem to stern, and
my skin Itched under the scrutiny.
Boles calmly picked up a glass and re
turned the Btarc. Brown's teeth went
through the stem of I1I3 old pipe, and It
fell on the deck with a crack that made
us jump. "
A voice in Spanish hailed us from the
launch.
"What vessel Is that? Where are you
bound?"
"This Is the schooner KalulanI of Ma
nila," answered Boles. "Is Capt. Juan
Gomez aboard that launch?"
A grizzled old Spanish shellback stuck
his head out from behind the "buffalo."
"I am Capt. Gomez. Who are you?"
"My name Is John Rogers. I have a
message to you from your friend Capt.
Velasquez of the brig Torreador."
"All of the men looked at one another.
Then a thick voice hailed us In a per
emptory sort of way that brought up my
dander.
"Who the devil are you, anyway?"
Boles answered easily: "We're En
glishmen, and we've been trading
around the islands. Five days ago we
were lying in Manila, and old Velasquez,
whom I know pretty well, came off
aboard and told mo that ho thought he
was being watched, and offered to turn
this job over to me. I was to let him
know the next day, but he didn't show
up, so we just slipped quietly out, and
here we are. We'll run your stuff If you
want us to, but you'll have to bid up, a3
it's a dangerous job. Only yesterday a
gunboat passed us close aboard, north
ward bound, probably Apparl. She may
be back any minute."
There was a hurried consultation, then
the thick voice called out:
"How" much do you want?"
"One thousand pesos," answered Boles.
"You take advantage of our position
we will glvo you 300."
"Take It or leave It," said Boles.
There was another pow-wow for a mo
ment Then tho man called out:
"All light it's a go."
Boles waved his hand to the boys for
ward. "Stand by to take a line. Get those
fenders over; all right, haul away."
Five of the men on the launch came
aboard at once. One was a Spaniard,
two wemcd to be mestizos, and of the
other. two ono was a German, and the
other, I regret to say, had "American"
written all over him. Ono of the mesti
zos carried a heavy, brassbound box,
and I had hard work to keep from giv
ing Boles a wink when I saw it.
We rigged a whip from the sprlngstay,
and It didn't take long to transfer the
Junk. There were tea boxes of rifles,
and box after box of ammunition also
a lot of American Hour and a good sup
ply of American canned beef and beans.
In an hour's time wo had It all stowed
and the hatches down ngaln, and a half
hour later the launch was on her way to
Manila, empty and Innocent.
The following morning at daybreak we
picked up tho land: Badoc Island, ac
cording io JJoles's calculations. . Our
passengers were down below, but awake.
Only the German wan one deck. Boles
said to me:
"Making poor time eh 7" That was
the signal.
"She's sort o logy this morning,
Brown," I called.
Brown was up forward. When he
heard me he came aft and took the
wheel, as white as a sheet. The Ger
man noticed it.
"Mein Gott! vos you sick al " Then
his own face went paster colored and
his jaw dropped, for he was looking
down the muzzle of the rifle that Boles
had hauled from under the dinghy.
It was my turn then, and I must say
that I really enjoyed this part of It. and
couldn't help rubbing It In a bit. I
picked my weapon, a double barreled
shotgun full of slugs, from under tho
whaleboat, and walked to the after com
panionway. I threw the sliding hatch
back with a slam that shook the deck
and sat myself down cn tho top of the
ladder, the shotgun under my arm and
covering tho whole bunch. I knew of
course that they were all armed, but I
had the drop, and the moral effect of a
shotgun Is worth a barrel of revolvers.
"Bueno, senors," said I, and I couldn't
for the life of me keep a grin off my
face. "Savvy hold-up? No savvy?
Here, you," I said to the American, "tell
these gents. Thr up yer hands!" I
roared with a yell that almost knocked
him over, for I had seen ono arm drop
stealthily down behind him.
His arms went up with a Jerk luckily
for him and none too soon. As it was,
for a moment I thought that he was go
ing up. The others were scared to
loath. I called Emlllo and sent him
down to go through their pockets. He
brought tin arsenal on deck with him.
"There's an outrigger coming off,"
sung out Brown all at once.
"Drop your forestaysall," Boles called
forward. The Iron rings Jingled down
the stay.
"Get in your Jib. Leggo your fore
sheet. Down helm, Brown, chuck her
up! steady steady keep her there.
Now get that whaleboat over so."
Then to the German: "Get in that
boat I'll give her to you . as a little
token of esteem. Up ye come there
into the boat with ye!"
A madder crowd of men than went
over the side of that schooner I never In
my life have seen.
"Shove off," called Boles down the
barrel of his rifle.
"But where will we go," walled the
Spaniard.
"To hell for all I care," said Boles.
There's Cabugao right ahead of you
nice place. Hard up, Brown steady.
Adios, senors!"
We looked at one another, then had a
handshake all 'round.
"Well, Knapp?" said Boles.
"'Well, doc," said I, "the whole thing
was so darnatlon easy that I'm almost
afraid It wasn't honest!"
A LIVELY TIME
With tho plumbing Is unnecessary If you
will lot us look after your work in that
lino. Wo do not leave a Job half done and
things don't happen to the householder
that makes him want to Itlll tho plumber.
We aro flrst-closs plumbers
IN EVERY RESPECT
But ono. Our bills aro so small that poo
ple think of tho old-tlmo charges with
mallco in their hearts.
I. M. HIQLEY & CO.,
HONEST PLUMBERS.
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nil iii i rTnrrwwTTrHnT3r
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( 'Phone 2065-X. Corner Stata
and First South. I
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Cosfts $500,000.
Wc publish this offer in every great
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The greatest value of Liquozonc lies
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Liquozonc does in germ troubles
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satisfied In say two months, pay mo the price most cases as low as ?4.00. If not satisfied, return It and the trans-: l&S
action Is closed. I have made a sworn statement to faithfully carry out this oifer, and trust you will not confound, sHto
It with the C. O. D. shams advertised, as I send no goods C. O. D. unless you so order. J, l
What would you not give to have your old vim back; to feel as you did a few years aco: to have the same tor
snap and energy the same gladsome, joyous, light-hearted spirit and the physical strength you used to have? You :&U
mi"ht as wellhave these blessings, for my offer must convince you tthat I feel I can do for you I will give you; -rwf;
theuse of the best Electric Belt the world knows and you probably know I am the father of the electric appliance ;ty g
system of treatment and advice gathered from the experience of nearly forty years' succes3 in my line. But this 3," 1
does not mean that I am giving belts away; but does mean that you aro not to pay me one penny until you aro rlle
cured By this method I do tenfold the business and good I would were I trying to sell "a pig in a bag. It pays; ,
me and it pays my patients. Of course, Imitators imitate my goods (what good thing is not imitated?), but myj
great knowledge from long, successful experience Is mine alone and free to my patients. 4 4em.
This offer Is especially to men who want more strongth and vitality, who suffer from lmpotency, drains, varl- tting:
cocele etc.; but my belt also cures Rheumatism, Lame Back, Stomach, Liver and Kidney Troubles, general ill; 7 sllj
health etc.', and I glve it on same terms. It is simply worn around the body while you sleep; in the morning you; Ihto;
wake up full of strength and vim, prepared to face the world however you find it. t ?t
Call or write today and let me assist you to health and happiness as I have so many thousand others. I will. 11!
at once arrange to give you my belt on terms mentioned above, and two best little books ever written upon Elec-t tcrs
trlclty and Its medical uses. Free, scaled, by mail. Address Jjir
Dn V U CaflRamry 007 Market Street, oni Hours, 3 to C. Sundays, 10 tor
H I M kMMl!a m r- ' rnt Oldest and Largest Electric Belt E
SBj B B llIi OaQay cJfiiUB San rranClSCO, Vai. tabllshment In the world. 5 Ihe
! , 3 i!atl'or
Hot Water Bottles and
I Fountain Syringes.
-- Are among tho most essential
T things in a 8ick room. When T
X threatened with bronchitis, plou- 4-
r rlsy or pneumonia thcro Is nothing
X better than a hot water bOttlo laid
on tho chest to ward ofT fatal re-
4" suits. They rcllove inoro pain than "
X any other appllanco In tho drug
4- line. Wo keep them In assorted "
T sizes from 75c up Welcome. Step
X In. All cars start from
Godk-PMs Drag f
f ..Store.. i
i PORTLAND CEMENT, '
LUMBER, COAX.
Burton Coal & Lumber Co. j
( Yard and office, 263 W. Fifth South. .
Up-town office. 6 W. Second South. T,
i Telephono SOS.
I
ESTABLISHED 1870.
ICJ.OEN BUCKLE & SON,
Popular Tailors.
235 SO. MAIN ST.
P. O. Box 682. Salt Lake Citj
solely from gas, made in large part
from the best oxygen producers. By
a process requiring immense apparatus
and 14 days time, these gases are
made part of the liquid product.
The result ia a product that does
what oxygen does. Oxygen gas, as
you know, is the very source of vital
ity. Liquozonc is a vitalizing tonic
with which no other known product
can compare. But germs arc veget
ables; and Liquozone like an excess
of oxygen is deadly to vegetal mat
ter. Yet this wonderful product which
no germ can resist, is, to the human
body, the most essential element of
life.
Germ Diseases.
These are the known germ diseases.
All that medicine can do for these
troubles is to help Nature overcome
the germs, and such results are indi
rect and uncertain. Liquozonc kills
the germs, wherever they are, and the
results arc inevitable. By destroying
the cause of the trouble, it invariably
ends the disease, and forever.
Anthtnn. Hay Forpr Inflaenu
A btcc Anemia Kldnor Dlaoojeo
UronchltU ui Grlppo
Blood Polnon ljcoorrbca.
Iirlffht'o Diooase Llrcr Trooble
UoitoI Troublot M&larlo Ifouraljjla.
Couizhs Coldo Manr Heart Troubles
CoDsnmpUoa Plloa Pnramonla
Collo Croup Pleuriojr Qalnay
CODotlnallon Rhoamatlam
Catonb Connor Bkln Dtecuei
Dyfontrr Diarrhea Scrofula BrphUH
rjandnitt PTopsr 8 to mix h Trouble
Dycpopsla Throat Trotiblea I $'i-
itefmo-ErrMpelas Tuberculosis A
Focrt-OoJl atones Tumors-Ulccri I .J
QOftre Gout Varlocosolo i&T
Gonorrboa-Gleot , Women's Dlcatcs 3 W
All dlsoaces tbat bcjrln irliU forcr-all lnrtammiJ A'- hi
resolta of Impun) or poisonous blood, l? ;7fcl9
Jb nerroun debillt7 Llatiozonif nets aa a tiuUim V7,j
accomplishing what no dross can do. "ui ,
I A
50c. Bottle Free. $ Jtse-
I & first
If you need Liquozone, and havi
never tried it, please send us thu &
coupon. Wc will then mail you an op , .
dcr on your local druggist for a fiM 5!
size bottle, and wc will pay your drug- "ci
gist ourselves for it. This is our fre
gift, made to convince you; to shovi lff:
you what Liquozonc is, and what ii Wo
can do. In justice to yourself, pleas') Lri
accept it to-day, for it places you uri; ' ,
dcr no obligation whatever.
Liquozone costs 50c. and Si. . ft
;
CUT OUT THIS COUPON f f
for this offer may not appoar again. Fillout.
tho blanks and mail It to the Liquid Ozono Co.,'1 itS'1
158-460 Wabash Ave., Chicago. J j,
MydloaiMs " Otf
1 havo nover tried Liquozone, but if you will'"! ' L,nl
supply mc a 60c bottle free I will tabo it. 3 P5
1 M
? sJi Of
2 $ ?DI
fiOPE Glvo full address writo plainly.' "'I
' ' tit
'i ii f;
Any physician or hospital not 70iuslnzLlcnotoi f.L
will be cladJy ouppllod for a tC6U - rS
tfJlel
tsi
-i the l
Echoes of the Baltimore Fire. 6ro
Look well to your fire Insurance policies. This great fire will un- . i5ron
doubtedly "wipe out" 25 per cent of the Are Insurance companies doing ; jnclc
business In the United States. sst,
The policies o many companies will be made only as much waste ,, ,Hj
paper. ... 'iire 1
Every company in THE "WILSON-SHERMAN CO.'S Agency, 10 in ,
' all. went through tho great Chicago and Boston conflagrations and .- j,.tp,
' paid their losses dollar for dollar and have accumulated their millions ctar
r since on account of the reputation made in thoso trylas: times: they will 'Socd of
j- pay in full again for their losses at Baltimore ana yet nave money ike;y &
I left for any possible obligation they are liable to incur in Utah or else- ij
f where. i iot
Notice their list of great companies: Mne
Company. Incorporated. Assets Jan 1. JJW. j fo
- Citizens of St. Louis. Mo 1R37 lH?ffi"S :l as
- German-American of New York 1S72 1S'i? ') 'lSe s
I Ins. Co. of North America llvz lQ.iQ.. j, fetot
P Notional Fire of Hartford 1S69 HMj'oo I
V Niagara Fire of New York 1S50 ' ' JJ 5 W, jn (
r Norwich Union Fire Ins. Society 1797 ; i.W'2?Su I P Eln
t Phoenix Ins. Co. of Hartford 1S54 ,5' 407 00 i
t Philadelphia Underwrite 1817 r
, t Sprln-fleld F. & M- of Mass 1849 6.154,391 S4 , Ct
f Queen Ins. Co. of America 1891 3''S tr h
p Transatlantic Fire of Hamburg 1837 2,300.000,00 $
t All of these ten (10) great Fire Companies represented by jj g1'
f ISe .WILSON-SHERMAN "CO., IjSi
No. 52 W. 2nd South St. Upstairs. "j
- Insurance in all Its branchea. "We want your business." J 1
n t I ) I MMM t M H n n n M -H"HH"H-
f.teil
f!ii$AiHD RESTORED "CUPIDEM
Mi? hood, Iniomnln, Ialn Jn lb Back, eemlnnl JEiutioloiu. ft ruM' con"? fc-n.
pntlSu. 'ilmop allloMw . brdiyornlBbu I'romatamT.TTblob If not c,c. Irrfffc e 1
-NgQSaM foKnericatorrbceaand all the horror of Imjjoiency OViMDi-AE J'ia br dootoi.' 0 th
the Moneys. cmtlE?JBtJO3jth0Dti ttDd restores. . Tho CD,J?55rerf.afhA D2r tnonn ronH.''lrhi'a
Is booftueo ninety por cent, aro tronbleJ with Jf roytoOtl.. CWIOEKE i lD,nnJr returned If Ie
lo ocra Titiout An operation. 60 KaymCnliUa. A written fruaranu-o Srs&DA "gnur f? XD
hoses Co not 63ot aVertnanent wrflSI. np a box; six for Ji .00 br rotll. bond for Treo cucuw vi
utlmoall. AJdroii B4 VOL MKlilCrME CO., Saa rranclico, Cal. Pflll
.flODBE-PITTS-Dfiya DOBiOt Lake City, TJtab. Affentfc -fr'Sffu7

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