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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, July 13, 1904, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1904-07-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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A Pioneer
WA NT AD
Will Do It.
VOLUME 2. NUMBER 72.
BIG ARMIES
IN TOUCH
Russians and Japanese in Force
on Opposite Sides of the
Liank River.
Bath Combatants Are Ready For
Struggle, But Dislike to
Take Initiative.
Headquarters of General Count Kel
ler, Niutkiay, eleven miles west of L-i-
andianslan, July 13.The opposing ar
mies are grimly facing each other
on the heights across the Liank river,
ready to engage in a death grapple.
The Liank crosses the main Liao
yang-Fengwangchensr roa/1, twenty
eight miles east of Liaoyang. It flows
north into the Taitse river, which
passes through Liaoyang and empties
into the Liao river.
The correspondent of the Associat
ed Press, who arrived here after a
thirty-five-mile ride from Siaolinrlji,
saw long lines of infantry and trans
port trains winding through the moun
tains. At Liandiansian a lookout, sta
tioned in a tree top, pointed out the
way to General Keller's headquarters,
near Niutkiay. There the Russian
Eastern aiiny was found, hidden in the
hills. In a plain tent the correspond
ent saw General Keller, living like a
simple soldier, his staff being quarter
ed in a native hut nearby. The gen
eral looked cheerful and was bronzed
by exposure. He talked enthusiastic
ally ot the engagement at Hoiyan.
Around the general's tent were
many officers of the guards, the pride
of St. Petersburg. 1'he whole army
is anxious to fight General Kuro!
whose headquarters are at Vanuia
pudze and whose men are entrem-heu
on the other side of the river. Th.
burning question is who will be th
first to cross the dread valley of the
Liank river.
SICKNESS ON THE INCREASE.
Rainy Weather Affects Health of Rus
sian Troops.
St. Petersburg, July 18.An official
statement of the number of sick ai i
wounded belonging to the ManchuiL.n
arm shows a great inciease in sick
ness after a few days' lain and ai
a large proportion ot sick and wouiu'.-
ed officers compared with men. l.c-
fore the rains to June 26 the told
was: Officers 71 and men 39 per l.u..
of whom wounded ollicors numbeiel
10 and men f! per 1,000 sufu-iing fro,.i
contagious diseases, 2 per 1,000, uf
whom ono-hiilf were suffering froui
dysentery and one-tenth from typhi':
There was one case of plague and noi
a single case of smallpox.
Alter the rains, July 9, the figures
were: Officers, iH per 1,000 men 40,
of whom the wounded officers num
bered 29 per 1,000 and the men 9 per
1,000. Contagious cases had risen t.J
per 1,000, affecting in equal propo.
tions dysentery and typhus and ini'j
ducing scurvy and smallpox, of win
there were 3 cases, and-bringing up
the plague to 7 cases.
CANNOT ASSUME OFFENSIVE.
Kuropatkin Must Await More Men and
Supplies.
St. Petersburg, July 13.Colonel Ne
ritsky of the general staff in an inter
view says:
"The result of the loss of Kaichou
will probably be the evacuation of
Newchwang.
"General Kuropatkin's position is
more difficult than that which con
fronted Lord Roberts in South Africa.
It is as if Lord Roberts received his
lupplies via Constantinople, Cairo and
fefore
entral Africa. It will be a long time
General Kuropatkin will have
inough supplies and men to assume
be offensive. In the meanwhile he
ivill have to.fight rear guard actions,
perhaps giving up important positions,
like Newchwang, which are of vastly
more consequence than Kaichou." -v
ATTACK RUSSIAN GUARDSHIP.
Japanese Torpedo Boats Approach
Port Arthur Harbor.
Tokio, July 13.Admiral Togo re
ports that at midnight, July n% tor-
\i \b
it)
Straw Hats
ft
yit
Ladies Suits and
Rain Coats
W^sh
Goods
\i lb I*/
to
tf
Historical Societ
One-Half Off
pedo beats' approached" 'trie boom
rhich blocks the entrance to Port Ar
thur harbor and attacked the guard
Jhip Diana with torpedoes. The result
aas not been ascertained. The Japan
ese boats returned undamaged.
Heat Frightful at Liaoyang.
Liaoyang, July 13.A box full of
Japanese proclamations, offering in
flucements to Russian soldiers who
surrendered, has been brought here
from Tatchekiao. Many of them were
rattered amoag General Mistehenko's
men. The heat is frightful, thermom
eters registering 104 degrees in the
shade. HORSES FOR JAPANESE ARMY.
Large Number of Creole Ponies and
Texas Bronchos Ordered.
New Orleans, July 13.Creole po
nies from the prairies of Southwest
Louisiana and bronchos from the
plains of Texas may be fighting the
battles of the Japanese within two
months. It is learned that a Texas
firm has been approached by Minister
Takahira ot Japan with a view of se
curing 100,000 head of horses of the
type now used by the Japanese cav
alry.
The Creole ponies and Texas bron
chos, with wonderful staying qualities,
easily kept and fed, are considered
ideal mounts for the Japanese saber
men and it is understood that nego
tiations have been opened with the
traffic department of the Southern Pa
cific railroad for a large amount of
stock cars so that everything may be
In readiness to rush the ponies to San
Francisco, thence by ship direct to
Korea.
GOES TO THE CREDITORS.
Jewels and Treasures of Anglesey
Castle to Be Sold.
New York, July 13.Anglesey cas
tle is slowly giving up its secrets, says
a Herald dispatch from London. The
catalogue of its contents when pub
lished will form one of the most re
markable documents ever issued from
the printing press. Fictitious stories
arising out of the local gossip which
fixed the value of the jewels and other
treasures found in the castle at 1,-
000,000 may be dismissed, but the facts
are in themselves sufficiently extraor
dinary. The living rooms in Anglesey
castle are furnished in a manner that
is magnificently extravagant.
According to the latest computations
the iewels that have been discovered
are expected to realize at auction from
$100,000 to $150,000. The original cost
was probably double, but owing to the
fantastic settings their yalue is con
siderably reduced.
Approximate value of the furniture
and other articles apart from the jew
els, real and imitation, that are now
being catalogued, probably will be
something like $500,000.
In the house and grounds every
fancy of the marquis has apparently
been gratified in the most luxurious
manner.
The liabilities at present ascertain
ed are about $1,380,000, and it is be
lieved under the proposed deed of as
signment the creditors will receive
their money in full, plus 4 per cent
interest, within about nine years, pro
viding the marquis lives that long.
DEATH PREFERRED TO CAPTURE.
Murderer of Wife and Father-in-Law
Also Kills Himself.
Omaha, July 13.W. M. Zellar, who
last Saturday killed his wife and her
fither, J. R. Burkamp, was captured
by the police during the day. He had
returned to his home, where there
were several officers on watch for him.
Zellar fled when discovered and, on
finding himself closely pursued, drew
a large knife and slashed himself
across the breast, inflicting probably
fatal wounds.
Zellar stabbed his wife to death and
clubbed his father-in-law Saturday ^as
the result of a family quarrel. He
made his escape and has since eluded
the police.
BRI EF BITS OF NEWS.
W. P. Dockray, who during the Civil
war was captain of the gunboat De
soto of the Atlantic blockading squad
ron, is dead at Lawrence, Kan..
On Sept. 1 $3,000,000 short term
Philippine bonds will become due and
it is the present intention of the war
department to resell them, although
the Philippine government has not yet
formally directed such a course.
The bey of Tunis arrived in Paris
Tuesday. He was accorded military
honors, received a notable popular re
ception and visited with President
Loubet at Elysee palace, where they
had a long and cordial exchange of
friendly sentiments.
$3.00 Straw Hats
2.00 1.00
.50 .25
$30.00 garments
20.00 15.00 10.00
75c goods at
50c goods at
35c goods at
25c goods at
20c goods at
10c goods at
5c goods at
O'Leary & Bowser
$1.50
1.00
.50
.25
9\
9}
$15.00
10.00
7.50 5.00
37ic 25c
17ic
12Jc 10c
5c
2|c
9\
9\
9}
9\
Manila, July 13A most frightful
flood devastated the entire district im
meditely northeast of this city late
last evening, and the Joss of life and
property is unprecedented.
Late in the evening-, almost without
warning a tremendous cloudburst
DEMANDS BIG DAMAGES.
Castro Says Asphalt Company Aided
Venezuelan Rebels.
Washington, July 13.President
Castro of Venezuela has demanded
50,000,000 bolivars from the New York
and Bermudez Asphalt company and
has given notice through one of
his ministers of his intention to
proceed legally before the Vene
zuelan courts to secure the mon
ey. The president bases his claim on
the allegation that the asphalt com
pany gave material aid to the late rev
olutionary movement, and especially
to General Mateos, whereby the Cas
tro government was put to the neces
sity of expending the sum of money
named to suppress the rebellion. The
suit is the culmination of a long series
of litigations growing out of the claim
of a rival concernthe Wamer-Quin
lan syndicateto part of the asphalt
lake at Felicidad. Finally last winter
the supreme court of Venezuela gave
judgment in favor of the New York
company. The suit for damages which
General Castro is now about to insti
tute is said to be the outcome of the
failure of the proceedings before the
supreme court. The state department
will watch developments at Caracas.
SECRETLY MARRIED IN FRANCE.
Senator Clark of Montana Weds His
Former Ward.
New York, July 13.Formal an
nouncement of the mairiage of Sen
ator Clark, multimillionaire oi Mon
tana, to Miss Anna La Chappellc in
Marseilles, France, May 25, loot, has
been made. The couple wore quietly
married and have a daughter nearly
two years old.
The bride is a daughter of the late
Dr. Chappelle of Butte, Mont. The
romance began years ago when Dr.
Chappelle, who had never studied at
a medical college, got into trouble
with a medical society in Butte.
Senator Clark, at the instance of the
doctor's pretty fifteen-year-old daugh
ter, sent the doctor to a college. He
graduated, but died soon after.
Miss La Chappelle has been in Eu
rope for a number of years completing
her education. She is remarkably pret
ty and talented. She had posed as the
ward of Senator Clark.
It is believed that the marriage has
not been announced before because
of the opposition of Senator Clark's
family.
DID NOT SEE ROOSEVELT.
The Bemidji Daily PloJieS
to
Labor Representatives Desired
Present Resolutions.
Oyster Bay, L. I., July 13.A com
mittee representing the central labor
unions in Lackawanna and Luzerne
counties, Pa., with a membership of
225,000, principally miners or allied
workmen, came during the day to pre
sent to President Roosevelt personally
resolutions adopted by the several cen
tral,, labor bodies they represent urg
ing him to investigate the Colorado
labor ti'oubles. The members of the
committee were informed by Secretary
Loeb that a personal interview with
the president could not be arranged.
He suggested that they call on Na
tional Chairman Cortelyou in New
York with the resolutions but they de
clined to accept the suggestion. They
left immediately for home to report to
a convention which is now in session
at Pittston, Pa.
TO MAINTAIN ORDER.
France Will Adopt Forcible Measures
in Morocco.
Paris, July 13.The government is
prepared to adopt forcible measures
to maintain order in Morocco and
carry out the plans for the French
supervision of the customs. The cruis
ers Latouche, Treville and Du Chayla
are held in readiness to proceed to
Morocco if tribal disturbances near
Tangier threaten to interfere with the
execution of the plans. France is
acting in co-operation with the sultan,
but reports indicate that some of the
tribes, including the followers of Rai
suli, are seeking to prevent the car
rying out of the customs supervision
which the sultan granted.
DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN.
Judge Parker Will Advise on All Im
portant Questions.
Esopus, N. Y., July 13.The return
of William F. Sheejian from the St.
Louis convention marks the opening
of the national Democratic campaign,
which will be largely conducted from
Bsopus. Actual plans for the cam
paign have not been completed, but it
is probable that Judge Parker will re
main at Rosemont most Of the summer
and fall.
His friends say that Judge Parker
will advise on all questions of impor
tance which may come up during the
campaign.
MUST NOT OPERATE PLANT.
South Dakota City Enjoined From Run
ning Waterworks.
Sioux Falls, S. D., July 13.Federal
Judge John E. Carland has granted a
permanent injunction against the city
of Sioux Falls, restraining the city
from building and putting into opera
lion, a municipal water plant, because
the bonds being issued exceed the
lonstitutienal limit of indebtedness.
BEMIDJI, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1904/
CLOUDBURST
INPHILIPPINES
took place on the hills northeast of
the city. The village of San Juan del
Monte was entirely wiped out and two
hundred lives were lost there along.
It is believed that not a single inhabi
tant of the village escaped alive.
During the past twenty-seven hours
THOUSANDS
ARE OUT
Threatened Strike of Packing
House Employes Goes
Into Effect.
Walkout Affects Principal Con
cerns in the Stock
Yard Cenrers.
-i
Chicago. July 1,.A general strike
of the employes of all the big packing
plants throughout the-country went
Into effect at noon as ordered by
President Donnelly of the Amalgamat
ed Meat Cutters and Butchers' asso
ciation. Approximately, 50,000 men
are directly affected.
In this city the men quit work at
different times during the day and
at 2 p. m. 17,000 had quit work. While
the strikers were passing out of the
gates leading to the packinghouses
women, children and other sympa
thizers congregated and shouted en
couragement. The strikers and their
friends were silently watched by r400
stalwart police.
No definite arrangements have been
made by any of the packers for the
hiring of nonunion men. Five ^car
loads of cots, however, are distrusted
among the various i^lams. These beds
were ordered last week'when a strike
seemed imminent. Notwithstanding
these preparations the packers were
caught, in a measure, unprepared. The
secrecy observed by the union men
prevented the packers from stopping
shipments of cattle. As a result the
yards are well filled and trainloads are
arriving hourly.
The packers say there is fresh meat
enough in Chicago to last about ten
days.
There are a few small packinghouses
in Chicago that are not affected by the
strike, but they can supply but an in
significant part of the demand.
THOUSANDS QUIT WORK.
Packinghouse Strike in Effect at Kan
sas City.
Kansas City, July 13.About 2,000
meat cutters at Switt's, Cudahy's,
Schwarzschild & Sulzborgei's and
Fowler's had gone out before noon
and others were gradually leaving
their places. A committee waited on
the management at Armour's and gave
notice that all the men in that planL
would go out and the manager stateo
that he expected the entire force ol
3,000 to quit.
All the stock on hand in this plant
was cleared up early in the day. At
the plants of Swift, Cudahy and
Schwarzschild & Sulzberger in the Ar
mourdale district the men secured
their tools during the morning, gather
ing them quietly and leaving without
any disturbance. All of the thiee
plants were shut down last week on
account of the flood and had not re
sumed killing. At Fowler's many of the
men did not appear for work and it
was announced that most of the 1,000
men in that plant would go out. At
Ruddy Bros, their 200 employes are
still at work.
There are about 2,000 hogs on hand
at the yards and these probably will
be returned to the country.
IN EFFECT AT OMAHA.
Four Thousand Packinghouse Em
ployes on Strike.
Omaha, July 13.At noon 4,000 em
ployes of all the packinghouses at
South .Omaha laid down their tools
a,nd went out on strike. The packing
plants affected are those of Armour,
Swift, Cudahy and the Omaha Pack
ing company. The strike is the result
of an order received from Second Vice
President Vail of the Amalgamated
Meat Cutters and Butchers' union and
affects practically every man employ
ed in the packinghouses, skilled and
unskilled.
The demands of the strikers are for
higher wages for the skilled and a
closed ship "for unskilled labor. The
packers say they will make no at
tempt to operate their plants for the
present.
A statement of the po'sition of the
local packers .shows that they are
unanimous in their refusal to accede
to the demands of the men. They
claim that conditions do not warrant
an increase of wages.
Ten unions are affected by the
Btrike ,most of them being affiliated
with the butchering craft. _-,
West Virginia Republicans/
Wheeling, W. Va., July 13.The Re
publican state convention met here
during the day with 752 delegates
present. The convention was called
to order shortly after noon by W. B.
Glasscock, chairman of the state com
mittee, who introduced Senator Ste
phen B. Elkins as temporary' chair
man. Mr. Elkins was received with
great applause.. zLaSk*'"'
there has been the unprecedented
rainfall of seventeen inches in Manila
and all the low lying parts of the city
are now inundated, Rain has not yet
ceased falling. The property loss in
Manila is estimated at $2,000,000.
MOB AFTER A NEGRO.
Attempted Lynching at Minneapolis
Foiled by Policeman.
Minneapolis, July 13.While an in
furiated mob of men and boys, armed
with ropes and axes, muttered threats
of lynching and lay in wait for the
victim which was to pass them Patrol
man M. J. Salmon rushed a negro ac
cused of attempted assault to a street
car and boarded it before the crowd
realized it was being tricked.
When the pursuers saw the car stop
and the gates close on the policeman
and his prisoner, with a wild yell of
rage they started for it. For several
blocks a howling gang followed it as
the captive negro, on bended knees,
breathed out prayers and supplica
tions. Salmon finally locked the man
up at the Central station and in all
probability saved him from being
lynched.
The negro is accused of attempting
to assault an eleven-year-old girl.
NUMBER OF LIVES LOST.
Cloudburst Destroys Twenty Houses
at Mitchell, Ore.
Portland, Ore., July 13.A special
to the Telegram gives meager partic
ulars of a elbudburst aecompjfened by
loss of life and groat damage to prop
erty near Mitchell, in Wheeling coun
ty. Mrs. Bethoune, aged ninety, and
Martin Smith, aged ninety-one, wero
drowned. Twenty-eight houses in
Mitchell we're destroyed.
A terrific storm occurred in the
mountains back of Mitchell, causing
Bridge and Mill creeks to become
bank full and overflow the lowlands
down toward the town in a mad rush,
destroying everything before it.
KILLS HIS YOUNG SWEETHEART.
Iowa Youth Murders Girl
fused to Marry Him.
Des Moines, July 13.James Vogel,
aged eighteen, during the day shot
his fifteen-year-old sweetheart, Anna
Underasky, five times with a revolver,
causing instant death. The crime was
committed at Hocking, la. Vogel
killed the girl because she refused to
marry him. He was found hiding in
a haystack and placed in jail.
AFFECTS THOUSANDS.
Veneral Reduction in Wages at Fall
River Mills.
Fall River, Mass., July 13.It was
practically settled during the day that
a general reduction of wages in the
cotton mills of Fall River would be
ordered, to take effect July 25. It is
expected that the proposed reduction
will average 12% per cent. More than
25,000 operatives will be affected.
ALL PLANTS CLOSED DOWN.
Five Thousand Men Quit Work at St.
Joe. Mo.
St. Joseph. Mo., July 13.More
dan 5,000 employes of Switt & Co.,
Nelson Morris & Co. and the Ham
jaond Packing company in South St.
Joseph went out on strike at noon and
She nlants have closed, dowja. Th
iT$*
^-v/ .'H\
THE
"VSSK "i.'HI.K'
Xfjhty'i
(74-18)
-*^C*4 ^4i
MINNESOTA
HISTORICAL
SOCiETY.
strikers are orderly and there has been
ao attempt al a demonstration of any
kind. About 700 men employed in the
yards of the packinghouses and many
smployed by the Stock Yards company
are thrown out by the strike.
Representatives of the packing com
panies say that at present no attempt
will be made to resume business.
Work Stops at East St. Louis.
East St. Louis, 111., July 13.Follow-
ing a lively session of the local union
of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and
Butchers' association it was decided
to declare a strike and at noon more
than 5,000 butchers and cutters em
played by the packinghouses here
stopped work. The strike follows a
temand for increased wages.
Sioux City Piaftt Closed.
Sioux City, la., July 13.About 1,000
nen in the Cudahy packing plant here
obeyed the order to strike, The plant
was forced to shut down.
Cardinal Satolli in St, Paul.
St. Paul, July 13.Monsignor Sa
lolli of Rome, cardinal archbishop of
the Holy Roman church, arrived in
St. Paul at 11:25 a. m. and will be the
guest of Archbishop Ireland for a few
flays. The cardinal has given out that
his visit here is entirely informal, and
not official in any way. He is renew
ing old friendships and taking the
journey chiefly for recreation.
Captured in Canada.
Montreal, July 13.P. Ferres, post
master, at Jennings, La., who, it is al
leged, decamped several months ago
with $1,300, has been arrested here.
He returned voluntarily with the of
ficer who arresed him.
Four-Year-Old Murderer.
Cincinnati, July 13.-Howard Do
bell, aged four years, has confessed
that he killed his brother, aged five
months. The baby was sleeping when
Howard hit it on the head with a
hammer.
THE KING OF
BLOO PURIFIERS
N remedy ever yet discovered has met with such
popular favor as S. S. S. The people everywhere indorse it,
and there are few homes where S. S. S. for the blood is
not known and used. It is superior in many ways to the ordi-
nary blood medicines. In the first place S. S. S. is a guaranteed
purely vegetable compound, made exclusively of medicinal roots
The twocreeks^unite seveTaUiundred selected for their wonderful purifying and tonic properties that act
yards above Mitchell and the converg-1 upon the blood, purging it of impurities and restoring it to a healthy
ing of the waters created a wall of: natural condition. A the same time, under its tonic effects the s?en-
water twenty feet high which swept cra
syste
impro es
lieve there is none better. I have used it for my
children at various times for little skin eruptions,
again. As an all-round family medicine I consider
Rea
Anthony Hope'
New Story
th( in
etropolitan Magazine
FOR JUNE]
OUT i O'DOORS NUMBER
R. RiKsellr Publisher, New York
A 35-cent Magazine for 15 cents. At all Newsdealers
k%
The Pioneer Prints
MORE NEWS
than any other news
paper between Duluth
and Crookston, St- Paul
and the North Pole.
TEN CENTS PER WEEK i"Sl?
INGENIOUS
METHOD
Government Loses Large Sam in
Duties as Result of Smug
gling Operation.
Rich New York Merchants Are
Believed to be Involved
in the Frauds.
New York, July 13.Behind the ar
rest of a wireless telegraph operator
and a hospital steward employed on
one of the largest transatlantic liners,
charged with smuggling Sumatra to
bacco, the customs officials claim to
have unearthed a new and ingenious
method of smuggling diamonds, silks,
tobacco and other merchandise which
should pay a high duty. Frauds on
the government of enormous propor
tions are believed to have been per
petrated by this method. Its success
ful conduct required a combination of
expressmen, steamship employes and,
possibly, government officials. Its
beneficiaries and possibly its promot
ers are believed to be merchants of
this city, some of them men of wealth
and prominence.
Lady Marjorie Gordon, the only
daughter of the Earl of Aberdeen, for
merly governor general of Canada,
was married in London Tuesday to
John Sinclair, member of parliament
for Fo'-ashire and a former captain of
the Royal Irish Lancers.
the sluggish organs are toned up and renewed
strength and vigor and better health is the result. N bad after-effects
follow the use of S. S. S., as so often happens with blood medicines
containing strong minerals, which derange the stomach and digestion
and in other ways damage the 6ystem. For diseases of 'the blood
Who Re, such as Chronic Sores, Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Boils and Pim-
ALWAYB KEEPS s. s. s. O N HAND. P*es
Monticeiio,Ark.,May2i,l903. ^lood Poisons, .and other
Gentlemen:For about twelve years I have troubles due to impure or
been rising- your S. S. S. as a household remedy, bad condition of the blood,
I have taken it as a tonio and appetiser, and he-
re
an
boils and poisons caused by playing-with weeds. reaches deep-seated,
8. S. S. is my standard, never mind what is the long-standing cases, upon
matter. If I use a bottle ot S. S. S. it tones up the which the ordinary
system, eleansea the blood and makes me well J
S. S. S. the best remedy of the kind that have I have no effect. Even where
ever used, and generally keep it on hand as a fam- there is an her*ditnrir
Uy remedy. MBS. V. O. WHITTINGTON. I,. 7.7
S. S. S will search out and remove from the blood the fixed poison and
build up the health it enriches and purifies weak, thin blood and stim-
ulates the circulation. Pure blood is essential to health. Yo can
exist without good blood, but can never be robust and strong for every
organ, tissue and nerve in the body looks to the blood for nourishment,
and unless this vital fluid is kept in a pure, healthy state, the rest of
the body suffers and the system soon breaks down. Nature has pro-
vided in S. S. S. a remedy for diseases of the blood which long
experience and a thorough test have proven superior to all others, and
the acknowledged King of Blood Purifiers."
OUR MEDICAL DEPARTMENT, in charge of graduated physicians,
is an important part of our business, maintained for the benefit of those
who need advice or special information in regard to their case. Write
OS, and our physicians will advise you without charge.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
'^kf^^4^4M"^
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'It
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a, Tetter,
inor
anAa *.\.nJL. ui
a 5
Sarsapanlla Compoundsrh,potasJ
00 u
a
predisposition to disease,
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