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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 27, 1904, Image 2

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Washington — Andrew H. Nichols, Tacoma,
track gauge and track claw; George Bronson.
Seattle. lesc*. .
California— Henry W. Ayre«, Lew Anireles,
loowleaf ledger: Alden A. Bartlett, San FYan
dBco, wool-cut tine machine; Guctav A.
Bohrnd. San Francisco, building construction •
Franz t3. Br«Sefeld, a»Klguor <.ne-hair to W.
L. SjH-neor. San Franclcco, garment nupporter;
Charles Cady. Berkeley, caplsed bottle cpaner;
Harold Davene*. Sierra Madre, bee hive; Louis
C. Qrauhner. San Francisco, concentrator;
Charles W. Gross, San Francisco, box couch
hlnre: Charles L. Orunderl and T. W. Tucker.
San Francisco, crude oil burner; Samuel Ja
ccby. San Francleco, hermetically sealed
metal bcx; Thomas D. Joseph, apparatus for
extraciinr metals by chemical Droceae; Man
uel C. Marhano, ¦ Morro, riveting machine -
Georre A. Mattern. Berkeley, under garment -
Sarah Quee. Pasadena, match safe; Kdwln
W. -Tucker. and C. L. .Grunnell, San Francisco,
oil burninc system.
WASHINGTON. D. C.. April 26.—
Postmasters commissioned: California
— Otto C. Heck. Oil Center.
New postofflce^ — Charles A. Kall-
Ktrom, Suffenholts, Humboldt County.
War Department — Major Frederick
G. Hodgson, quartermaster, will pro
ceed from Vancouver Barracks to
Fort. Casey, Washington, on official
business pertaining to water supply of
the latter -post, under instructions
from the quartermaster general.
The following patents have been is
sued: "1 • -
Grant Patents.
Washington Departments Establish
- Postofllce, Issue Army Orders and
OF INTEREST. TO PEOPLE
OP THE PACIFIC COAST
Cockran had sat througa the entire
speech of Dalzoll unmoved and waited
for him to finish. Then, .rising from
his seat, he was greeted with tumul
tuous applause by. the Democrats.
When order was restored ae bosan his
reply by stating that •"from the posi
tion of the newest and mc-st humble
rnember of the House 1 seem to have
i>een suddenly f-xalted with the. dig
nity of a political -issue." Personally,
he said, he did not care in engage In
a war of nbuse with the "gentleman"
from Pennsylvania, referring to Dal
zcU's appellation, of himself.
, Cockrau denied the charge that he
had received $15,000 frum the Palmer
end Buckner campaign committee, i He
who, without conscience and without
conviction, find an opportunity, now
with one party, now wi.h another, to
find a market f<T their peculiar wares,
among which is not respectability."
MrVV YORKKR INDIGNANT.
Continued From Page 1, Colnnin 7
If Dalzell believed the charges he had
brought. ' it showed him (Dal
zell) in a pitiable state. He added: "I
can always protect myself from the
gentleman from Pennsylvania by
choosing, my own side of the street.
Before I sit down I shall ask this
House to agree with me on this, that if
what the gentleman has said is true I
am unworthy of its membership;, if
what he said Is false, he is unworthy
of membership."
Cockran was interrupted with loud
cheers from his Democratic colleagues.
He then read his resolution.
A noisy controversy followed.
The" chair declined to rule on the
point of order until he has oppor
tunity to examine the precedents. At
5:15 p.m. the House took a recess until
10 o'clock to-morrow.*
He denied the charge that he ever
was a greonbacker. and said that in
i the campaign of 1896 he combated with
¦ all his energy what he believed to be
i a heresy regarding the finances advo
cated. by Mr. Bryan.
also denied that he ever nad received
money for supporting President AIc-
Kinley's election in 18S6.
DENOUNCES COCKRftK.
flcial or otherwise, showing casualties
on either side.
SETS BOMB OX BATTLESHIP.
Stranger's Suicide Follows Attempt to
Destroy the Alexander III.
KRONSTADT, April 26. — A sensa
tional story is. t afloat* here of an at
tempt to destro}^ the. battleship Alex
ander III. According to the reports
a sailor" saw a stranger, wearing the
uniform of an officer, going down into
the engine-room of the battleship, fol
lowed . him .and saw. him attaching
something, connected with a wire to
the dynamos! After the. stranger left
the sailor examined the attachment
and" found it to be a bomb. The sailor
at once cut the wires, ran upon deck
to tell .what had occurred and found
that 1 the stranger- had hanged himself.
The crew of the Alexander III was
instructed not to' speak of the occur
rence and it is said the stranger was
a madman or a member of some revo
lutionary organization/" to whose lot
it, had fallen to blow up the Alex
ander III. .
Unconfirmed 1 Report of Japanese At
: tack Upon Newchwang.
RUMOR OF BOMBARDMENT.
TIENTSIN. April 2 6.— It is reported
"upon good 'authority that the. Japanese
fleet . bombarded the town of • New
chwang last night. The Russians deny
that there. 1p any truth in. the report.
, ST. PETERSBURG, April 26; — The
authorities here have no news to con
firm the :. reported, bombardment • of
Newchwang last night.
Press Boat's Servants Released.
A NEWCHWANG, April- 26.:— After
having been . detained for ;¦ two' weeks
and thoroughly examined by the :Rus
sian authorities, the two Japanese ser
vants who'came into port on the press
boat Fawan) have been released. They
were deported to Chefu to-day.
Rumored Plain of Japan to Intercept
Scuodron.
MAY OCCUPY CHINESE SOIL.
PARIS. April 27.— *A dispatch to the
Petit Parlsien from its Shahghal cor
respondent says: ; !
"A rumor la current here that Japan
intends .to occupy a. i portion I of the
Fukien coast, opposite Formosa, with
the cbfect of;, preventing ( the Russian
Baltic J < squadron /passing through . the
Formosa Strait.'.' ./• _ -
Alleged Spy Not a Soldier.
"LONDON,- April 27.~The Tokio
correspondent of j the Times says that
one of the Japanese spies shot by the
Russians at Mukden was identified as
Sonde,'a'*Japanese^ Judge, ;and not a
military man. as had been stated. •'
Skrydloff Soon to Start.
ST.* PETERSBURG." 'April 26.— Vice
Admiral i Skrydloff ; will leave to-mor
row for Sebastopol, from which place
he will start on May 5 for the Far
East. ' ' ' " ¦•" " ; ¦¦¦:¦ ¦...;-,
Plan for.: JPurchase of -Warships.
ST. PETERSBURG/. April On
account of' the . refusal ,.tp , deliver the
Argentine cruisers before the -money
is paid, it ; is ; said - a"; dompany*4si being
organized in_ Paris to", arrange I to"r : the
sale of the vessels 'through Charles R.
JTllnt ; of , New '. Y6rk^<3g?SS3£
Youns ladies should dress well. If you have
a «ood position BARON, the ladles' tailor of
"P!i Market street, will clothe you stylishly at
reasonable flsrures on wr«kly payments. •
• BISHOP COS ATX TO LECTCTRi:.— Right
Rev. Bishop Canaty of Lc« Angelea will de
liver * puMlc lecture next Monday evening tn
the Alhambra Theater under the aa*p!c?» of
the Catholic Truth Society. Great Interest Is
taken In the lecture, as Bishop Conaty la one
of the foremost orators and scholars of the
Catholic church In the United States. . .^ -.
Fire Devastates a Town.
LEMBERG, Austria, April 26. —
About 200 houses of the town of
Buczacz were destroyed by a fire
which broke out at midnight April
25-26. Some 3000 of the inhabitants
are homeless.
FIGHTING AT THE YALU,
Continued From Page 1, Column 4.
¦ GUTHRIE. O. T.. April 26. — A tor
nado struck the town of Pawhuska,
the capital of the Osage nation, yes
terday. The Catholic school building,
a large three-story stone structure, lo
cated on a high bluff a mile from
town, and outbuildings were wrecked.
The building was filled with teachers
and pupils, but all escaped injury. In
town two livery barns and two resi
dences were wrecked and many small
er buildings blown down. Only one
person was seriously Injured.
Cyclone Strikes a Town in. Oklahoma
and Many Buildings Are
Demolished.
SCIIOOLHOUSE WRECKED,
BUT IXMATES ESCAPE
The guards were preparing them
selves for a fight, but this proved to be
unnecessary. Deputy Sheriff World
walked ur> to "Mother" Jones as she
was leadirfg the mob -with song and
shouts and declared her under arrest.
The crowd made a threatening demon
stration, and the deputy was in a dan
gerous position for a time, but Mrs.
Jones told them not to injure the offi
cer and submitted to arrest. She is
now in jail.
PRICE, Utah, April 26.— "Mother"
Jones, celebrated as a breeder of trou
ble in strike regions, to-day broke a
smallpox Quarantine and renewed her
agitations.- "Mother" Jones has been
stirring up the strikers in the coal re
gions here for some time, urging vio
lence, and the Sheriff called for troop*
as a result of her. work. Troops were
denied him, and he is seeking to main
tain order with the aid of a large force
of deputies. "Mother" Jones visited a
striker who was quarantined for. small
pox. The local he'alth authorities
promptly quarantined her. She re
fused to observe the quarantine and as
a result of the dispute 120 strikers were
arrested for rescuing her from re
straint. She promised the State au
thorities she would observe the quar
antine, being told of the dangers which
might result from her spreading the
disease. To-day she broke her promise
and escaped from quarantine.
Eluding the guards which were
watching the house, she went to the
camp of the strikers and called upon
the women to rally to her aid. They
gathered about her, paying no atten
tion to the perils of infection. Children
came also. Men were added to the
throng. Armed with whatever weap
ons came handy— clubs, revolvers, shot
guns and a few rifles, with many
knives— the mob marched on toward
Price to rescue the prisoners held un
der guard by the deputy sheriffs.
Marching through the main street of
the town, she gathered followers as
she went.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
"During the flreship attack of March
27 , 1 went out with Makaroff, in a,
launch." , ' . . . . ¦
The reports that the Emperor's
health „ is unsatisfactory are untrue..
He transacts business with his Minis-;
ters as usual, takes his customary
walk in the garden of the Winter Pal
ace in the afternoon and later almost
dally takes a drive about the city.
A letter dated April 4, written by
Colonel Agapeieff, a member of the
staff of Vice Admiral Makaroff.who was
lost at the time of the Petropavlovsk
disaster on April 13, throws consider
able light on the conditions prevailing
at Port Arthur. He said:
"Our squadron suffers from the great
disadvantage of. not being able to get
out of this harbor except at high tide,
which \js especially awkward if it is
high water before dawn. The enemy
has not failed to profit thereby, com
ing up with impunity on the ebb tide
and attacking the whole. morning . if
the squadron Was Inside. I mentioned;
this to Makaroff. thinking, he would
not take notice of it; but the next time
it was high water before daylight he
ordered the squadron out the previous
afternoon, by which he spoiled the Jap
anese game and also avoided thedan
ger of collision In going out'a narrow
entrance after dark.
"During the cruise to the Miaotao
Islands j on March 25 we overhauled
four British steamers going to Yinkow
and a Japanese steamer with some
Junks. The. wireless telegraphic elec
tric bell at that moment reported' the
enemy's fleet in sight, and we hurried
ly sank the steamer and Junks. We
afterward found it was a false alarm.
In the haste. of going into battle order
the Peresvlet slightly rammed the
Sevastopol..- , .,..,.;. •,• i-v.,^
"The present war is unlike any pre
vious war in that the whole nation is
following its phases with j breathless
anxiety. Our nerves are strained much
as are those of the defenders of Port
Arthur. We weep over our reverses
and rejoice at the slightest success.
Like the English in the Boer war, we
are one of the greatest of the world
powers fighting a smaller one, and the
sentiment of patriotism overwhelms all
other considerations."
' MAKAUOFF'S HARD TASK.
"The nation understands them just as
well and learns from" the ~ first lesson
the necessity "of a refofni of the per
sonnel of the^nai'y/* The. present sys
tem of promoting officers according to
the number of . nautical miles they sail
may work well in a highly efficient
navy, but it is absurdly dangerous for
ours, where the .capacities of officers
fluctuate. As a result, many of our
best officers are discouraged into' re
tirement.
"It would be wejl to put an obelisk
in front of the admiralt? inscribed 'Re
member Makaroff.' His death should
be the signal .to destroy the old order
of. things, of which he fell a victim
after heroically doing his best
with the defective weapons at
his disposal. Makaroff 's death marks
a new era for the Russian
navy. The old days, marked by
a muddle of carelessness and' ineffi
ciency, are over, and we have learned
our lessons.
The Novoe Vremya to-day contained
a remarkably free criticism of the Rus
sian navy, as follows:
'Twenty-eight years ago I went with
your predecessors to fight for the Em
peror's country against the Turks. It
is now the . monarch's wish that I
Should lead you again, as commander
in chief of the , -fleet which ypu are
going to join on board the battleship
Alexander III." .
CRITICIZES RUSSIAN. NAVY. :
The entrance into service of, four sub
marine boats at Port Arthur means, the
addition of a new and formidable
weapon for defense of the stronghold.
The* dispatch of the boats in sections
over the ¦ railroad has been shrouded
in secrecy and even to-day many in
St. Petersburg are inclined to doubt
the report by officials of their presence
at. Port Arthur or to accept, the in
formation as trustworthy. An . effort
bow to close or blockade Port Arthur
will be too dangerous, \i is thought, for
Vice Admiral Togo to attempt! . j
The report that the Baltic fleet Is to
leave Libau on Thursday for the East
is incorrect. Some of the ships are
going into commission and those being
completed cannot be. finished before
July. ' .
« Vice Admiral Skrydloff, recently ap
pointed commander of the Russian
naval forces in the Far East, to-day
visited the barracks of the naval
guard. Addressing the latter, he made
his first uublic reference to the going
out of the Baltic fleet, saving:
ST. PETERSBURG, April 26.— It is
stated in railroad circles that the Gov*
ernment has/decided to 'double track
the Trans-Siberian. Railroad and that
Prince Khilkoff, Minister of Railroads,
has submitted to the Emperor, an esti
mate according to which this work can
be completed in eighteen months.
A telegram from Port Arthur jsays:
"Experiments, with' submarine* boats
here have been attended .with brilliant
success. All is quiet in the region of the
fortress."
Before sinking the Goyo Maru the
Russian commander signaled: "Re
move crow and passengers: will attack
immediately." and' then, after allow
ing a reasonable time, fired on the
steamship, which sank near the harbor
entrance. No lives were lost.
Up to this hour the Russian ships
have not reappeared.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 26.— The
Emperor has received a dispatch from
the commander of the Vladivostok
squadron, confirming the reptrrts of the
sinking of a Japanese transport of 600
tons at Gensan. The object of the
squadron's cruise is to' destroy all
transports traversing the Sea of Ja
pan, show the Russian flag in Korean
waters and Impress the population ad
vantageously; also to compel the Jap
anese to guard all their transport ex
peditions.
The Foreign Office denies that Rus
sian ships have been sent to guard
neutral territory west of the Liao Riv
er. The report may have grown out
of the stationing of a. force on the west
bank of the river, opposite Newchwang.
to defend the. city in that direction,
command the river and prevent the
Japanese ascending the river. No pro
test has been received from the Chi
nese Government, and it is said China
has no ground for a protest.
The garrison at Gensan. which.num
bered about SOO men, was reinforced
last week and the troops now there
are engaged in throwing up breast
works. There is some artillery at
Gensan. "While the Japanese author
ities here consider the situation at
Gensan to be serious, they are not ap
prehensive. |
GENSAN, Korea. April 26.— There
were two Russian destroyers concern
ed in the sinking of the Japanese mer
chant steamship Goyo Maru in this
harbor yesterday morning. The de
stroyers entered the harbor, sank the
steamship and then rejoined threq
cruisers lying outside the harbor en
trance.
¦At '4' o'clock the Russian cruisers
were seen approaching the harbor, and
fears were entertained that tlw town
wa> ¦ to be shelled. The townspeople
hurriedly gathered their valuables and
sought the protection of the inland
town, and, as the harbor is unprotect
ed and has a large Japanese settle
ment, valuable property was left: to the
mercy of Russian i-.tv.'lls.
It is rumored that the Japanese
have succeeded in luring the Russians
from the protection of the Vladivostok
guns and that there is another Japan
ese squadron between them and their
retreat, but this report apparently is
unfounded.
SEOUL. Korea. Monday, April 25. —
Further details of the sinking of the
Japanese merchant steamship Goyo
Maru at Gensan, Korea, this morning
by vessels of the Russian Vladivostok
squadron have reached here. The
Russian vessels entered the harbor of
Gensan at 11 o'clock. The crew of the
Goyo Maru- was ordered ashore, but
It is not known that it went, and
whether the seamen escaped or^ not
has not been reported. The townspeo
ple took refuge in the hills when the
Russian warships came in and the
garrison made preparations to resist
a landing party. After the Goyo Maru
had been sunk the Russians retired.
No attack was made on the town.
This movement is regarded here as
supplementary to the recent Russian
occupation of Songjin. which is about
150 miles northeast of Gensan, by a
detachment of Cossacks and for the
purpose of determining the strength
of the Japanese on the east coast of
Korea. It is also considered as a di
version from the activity on the Yalu
River.
KOBE. Japan, April 26. — Under full
steam, a strong squadron of Japanese
armored cruisers was observed this
morning making its way. north in the
Japan Sea. It is believed that the ves
sels are on their way to attempt to
cut off the Russian sQU.idron that ap
peared at Gensan, on the east coast of
Korea, yesterday. It is feared, how
ever, that, as the Czar's cruisers are
superior in speed to those of this
squadron, they will escape in safety
to the shelter of Vladivostok.
.Speel*] Cable to Tl>* Call and New York Her
ald. Copyright. 1004, by the New York
Herald Publishing Company.
Her Followers March to At
tack a Prison, but She Is
Soon Placed Under Arrest
GATHERS AX ARMY
DUBLIN;, April 26. — King Edward,
Queen Alexandra and theh ; suites
landed " aW Kingstown from the royal
yacht Victoria and Al be %£" before noon
and soon afterward proceeded to the
Punchestown races", hie Th'e" sovereigns
were accorded -a splendid reception
arid large crowds assembled" to greet
them. The vessels In the harbor were
gayly' 'trimmed with bunting, while
Kingstqwh was bright .'with Venetian
masts and festoons.
-; Several "addresses were presented to
the King, replying to- which' he ex
pressed his delight at finding the same
spirit of hopefulness, in tlie future as
evinced on the occasion of his last
visit. With the improvement in agri
culture and industry, the "King con
fidently anticipated a growth of better
feeling throughout the country. He
believed that the greatest hope for the
future^ of. Ireland lay jn education, for
the wide diffusion or cultivated intel
ligence was the surest guarantee of so
cial peace and the most fruitful source
of self-reliance.
His; Majesty Expresses* De
light : at Good Conditions
"of the 'Country and People
CHEEKS FOR SOVEREIGNS
Norman,' after seeing King Edward,
said that any personal or national at
tempt to step in between the combat
ants seemed to him to be out of the
question and that he would be very
much surprised indeed if the King had
done or said anything which would
give rise to any such rumor.
King Edward arid the Foreign Office
are* fully aware thai any offer of even
suggestion { looking to- peace at the
present stage ..would, be /esented by
both Japan find Russia,' and it -is em
phatically "denied that the rKlng, even
in the.family .circle at "Copenhagen, has
suggested mediation, much less inter
venUon^ His -Majesty..: Ms expressed
sympathy with his royal relative over
the losses sustained by . the Russian
fleet, but he :iias, been "equally thought
ful toward the Mikado.
It is believed, here that all rumors
bearing upbn "the subject of pacific ef
forts,'royal'or otherwise, are due to
misapprehension concerning the nego
tiations outlined in the press dispatches
of April 9,' which said that, after King
Edward had. given his personal assur
ances to Emperor Nicholas that the
anti-Russian comment in the British
press did notrrepresent the feeling of
his Government, Foreign Secretary
Lansdowne informed the, Russian Am
bassador that he would' be glad to re
open negotiations looking to a settle
ment of all matters In dispute between
Russia and Great Britain. Lord Lans
downe did not stipulate any basis or
enter into any "details.
Einbassador Benckendbrff expressed
his * pleasure at •¦ the offer and trans
mitted it to St. Petersburg, where Lord
Lansdowne's proposal, was' understood
to have been taken as a material ex
pression of King Edward's personal
wishes and therefore the matter was
dropped. These negotiations are now
progressing satisfactorily, though no
immediate completion of them can be
expected. y
Henry Norman, M. P., who was-re
ceived in special private, audience by
King Edward yesterday, "on his . re
turn from Russia," as the court cir
cular, to-day puts it, says, he was
amazed at the grasp of detail dis
played "by King Edward in dealing
with matters connected .with Russian
policy at home and abroad. He re
lated details of his audience with the
Emperor of Russia and intimated that
King Edward has set his heart on
settling forever the long grievances be
tween the two countries. •
L6xbON,:>Jfpril;' 26.— Inquiries' here
reveal ho' trace of /any effort Inten
tionto- intervene inrthe Russo-Japan
ese Avar.* -No ; step looking 'to a * pacific
settlement of. I the conflict; has > been
taken by the' Foreign Office, nor, so -far
as known in : riowning ; street, \by/ King
Edward^.himsert., Those who have.dis T
cu3se^tV?6>War ;^\vf th ; the King within
the last* f ewi/days ssfy that such -action
is the^lastVthing lie contemplates"; " :
Such' aV/step, however informally
taken,-;so It is'held here, might, serious
ly encTarigetvthe vital negptiatibns now
progressing; between' Russia, and Great
Britain with a view to. the. settlement
of outstanding 'differences- between the'
two 'countries.- ' ' ' : -
Great Britain Will Not At
tempt to Arrange .for
. v! Peace. '
Slav Commander Spares the
Town -the Horrors of a
Bombardment.
Far East Stronghold Reports
That All Is Quiet at
• ;• Present.
Woman Agitator, Exposed to
Smallpox, Breaks From
Quarantine in Utah Town
Port, of Gensan Is at the
3Iercy of the Russian
Successful Tests of Sub
marine Boats at Port
Arthur.
JAPANESE SQUADRON SPEEDING NORTH
TO INTERCEPT VLADIVOSTOK CRUISERS
KING EDWARD
ON ERIN'S SOIL
No Movement Toward In- !
tervention: by Any of
the Powers.
Boyal * Party Arrives at
Kingstown and Proceeds
to the Punchestown Races
MOTHER JONES
DIRECTS MOB
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 190i:
2
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Of the medicines used for the
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ttands the highest for its wonderful disturbance due to bad kidnev trouble.
cures of the most distressing cases, skin eruptions from bad blood, ncural-
Swamp-Root will set your whole sys- gia. rheumatism, diabetes, bloating, ir-
tem rif'it. and the best proof of this ritability. worn-out feeling, lack of am-
is a trial. j bition. loss of flesh, sallow complexion.
*S3 cottage st.. meuiose. mass. ' or Bright's disease.
%£»%• i ™ ,« the 2£i • 1 i U^d 1 9 L i H your water, when allowed to re-
cr u».« kidney trouble. «nd «tthin the past ' main undisturbed in a glass or bottle for
year it berame so severe and corti;>ltcmted that • tti-fntv fmir V»ritir« fnrm« a «^Hini»nf or
I suffered everything and was much alarmed— ' twenty-lour hours, torms a sediment or
try etreiwrth and powf-r wa* fast leavln K me. ! SCttlinj; or has a cloudy appearance, it
J aaw »n advonlwrnent of Swamp-Hoot and i ; s +\-\Ae~k'~ti that vour lcidnevs and
wrote asking for advice. I began the uie of j !, Vi « • j- ? Kianeys »uu
ihe Ru.<dirtne and noted a decided improvement | bladder nee«i immediate attention.
* r ?'^f.^ nK /^ ampRoO H only ? 8l ? 0rt " me - Swamp-Root is the Rreat discovery of
1 continued it» u«»- and am thankrul to ray ' r. xri t. • «.*i «j j
that i am entirely cured and «trong in order Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and
Imfc/ITn ' tc 7 about tlll \ l J» <1 • a °r*°r «- bladder specialist. Hospitals use it
• mine son;e of mv w&ter to-dav. and he Dro-. ¦ i * i i • u »i_ i- u.
tounc*d It u'.l r.Kht and In splendid cocdittoa. wtl h wonderful SUCCCSS in both Sllfifht
I knew that vour gwiap-Rnot is pu.-eiy vr*. and severe cases. Doctors recommend
%gl rlLJnTy^ > \J o^ iR co^L^'^^ it to their patients and use it in. their
*ry and recoir.merdine Swamn-Root to all euf- own families, because they recojtmze
*erer.. I am,- Ver, pg in Swamp-Root the greatest and most
v " successful remedy.
You may have a sample bottle of this Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and
famous kidney remedy. Swamp- Roct. is for sale at drug stores the world
eent lree by mail, post-paid, by which over in bottles of two sizes and two
you may test its virtues for such dis- prices— fifty cents and one dollar. Re-
orders as kidney, bladder and uric acid member the name. Swamp-Root. Dr.
diseases, poor digestion, bein^ obliged Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the ad-
to pass your water frequently nijrht and dre*s Binghamton. N. Y.. on every
clay, smartine or irritation in oassir.c. bottle.
EDITORIAL NOTE.— So successful is Swamp-Root in promptly
curing even the most distressing cases of kidnev. liver or bladder trou-
bles, that to prove its wonderful merits you may have a sample bottle
and a book of valuable information, both sent absolutely free by mail. The
book contains many of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial let-
ters received from men and women cured. The value and success of '
Swamp-Root is so well known that o... readers are advised to send for a
sample bottle. In sendir.e vour address to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Bineham-
ton, N. V., be sure to sav vou -ead this generous offer in the San Fran-
cisco Daily Call. The proprietor of this paper guarantees the genuineness
of this offer.
DB. KILidXE'S SWAMP-EOOT.
¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦IIBHHBIHHIIHB
{AT'RUNKl
| SPECIALl
B i , B
¦ • ' B
B All heavy brass trimming:*, two B
g| extra trays, double strapped; an B
H excellent value at S9.S0; KE- H
¦ sdced ros a rrw days to ¦
i $6.00 I
B • ¦. - .B
| A. B. Smith Co.]
a 128 tills St, Above Powell. IX
&¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦¦

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