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lUCHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1904.
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Don't Know it. Ho To Find Out. Fill a bottle o ommon glass with your water and let it -..nd twenty-four hours; a sediment or set tling: indicates an ttjv unheakhy condi- neys; if it stains your linen it Is evidence of kid ney trouble: too frequent desire to pass it or pain in the back is also convincing proof that the kidneys and blad der are cut of order. "What to Do. There ij comfort in the knowledge so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, liver, biadder and every part cf the urinary passage. It corrects Inability to hciJ water and scalding pain in passing it, cr bad effects following use of liqucr. wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extra ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its won derful cures of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$l. sizes. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful discovery and a book that tells i more about it, both sent absolutely free by mail. aaress Ur. Kilmer 6C Home of 8wanip-Root. Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men tion reading this generous of f ?.r In this paper 0) ATE NTS n ill ru jet yvu n m ix. i v ui iucqd can te patt nted. rnall improve ments ard simple locutions have made much money for the inven tors. We develope your ideas or assist youin imprcvirg your invention. We take out patents in United States, Can ada and foreign countries. Our terms are reasonable. Maria tt & Dozicr, 42-43 Colonial Bldg. Richmond "I used Casearets and feel like a new man. I have been a sufferer from dyspepsia and sour stomach for the last two years. 1 have Wen taking medi cine and other drugs, but could find no relief only for a short time. I will recommend Casearets to my friends as the only thing for indigestion and eonr stomach and to keep the bowels iu good con dition. They are very nice to eat." Harry Stuckley, ilauch Chunk, Pa. Best For The Bowels Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good. Do Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or firipe, 10c. SCe, 50c. Never old in bulk. The cennine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to care or your money back. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. sgg ANNUAL SALE, TEH MILLION BOXES A WEEK Sr" Oil Burner. Heats stoves or furnaces : burns crude oil:o lit FREE. W nte allows! Mfg. ;. mtlon K, Sew York. X. V. Money Loaned Trom 5 to 6 per cent. Thompson's Loan and Real Estate kgency, Main and peventh street. Puts an End to it All. A crievous wail oftimes comes a? a result of unberable pain from over j taxed organs. Dizziness, backache, Liver complaint and Constipation. But thanks to Dr. Kind's New Life Pills they put an end to it all. They are gentle but thorough. Try them. Only 25c Guaranteed by A. G. Lu ken & Co's drug store. OASTOTlIAi h st IfcB Kind You Have Always Bought Signature cf 0- All who use Atomizers in treating nasal catarrh will get the best result from Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Price including spraying tube, 75 cents. Sold by druggists or mailed by Ely Bros., 50 Warren St., X. Y., New Orleans Sept. 1, 1900. Messrs. Ely Bros. : I sold two bot tles of your Liquid Cream Balm to a customer, Wra. Lamberton, 1415 Del achaise St., New Orleans; he has used the two bottles, giving him wonderful and most satisfactory results. Geo. W. McDuff, Pharmacist. Bears the Signature cf The Kind You Have Always Bought End of Bitter Fight. "Two physicians had a long and stubborn fight with a abcess on my right lung," writes J. F. Hughes, of DuPont, Ga., "and gave me up. Everybody thought my time had come. As a last resort I tried Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump tion. The benefit I received was striking and I was on my feet in a few days. Now I've entirely regained m yhcalth." It conquers all Coughs, Colds and Throat and Lung troubles. Quaranteed by A. G. Lpken and Co.'s drug store. Price 50c and $1.00. Jrial bottles free. mil i .. I Iftra ftf ntn ' ss mm 7 HAS ROT GIVEN UP Commandant at Port Arthur & Is Told to Hold the Fort. MUST NOT EXPECT AID Kuropatkin Tells Gen. Stoessel That ' II is Present Garrison Must Defend Port Arthur. Humor Has it That llecent Russian Ixss at Port Arthur Was 300. London, March. 16. According to a correspondent at New Chwang, Gen. Kuropatkin has wired Lieutenant General Stoessel that he must hold Port Arthur with the present garri son. While there is no actual news from the theater of war, rumors are OFNP.Ti KT, RTOESSEIi. ' plentiful. A correspondent at Berlin gives an alleged official intimation from the Russian ambassador, Count Osten-Sacken, that Vice Admiral Mak aroff has mined all the coast of th2 neninsula at Port Arthur, the situa tion of the mines extending three miles seaward. A correspondent at Yin Kow says that the Japanese again attacked Port Arthur on March 12 as a challenge for "Vice Admiral Makaroff to come out and fight. During the heavy bombard ment the correspondent says the Jap anese were in a position of safety from the guns of the fortress. The Russian casualties amounted to 300 killed or wounded. The correspond ent adds that this is authentic. DENIED ON AUTHORITY Russians Ridicule Reports That Port Arthur Has Fallen. St. Petersburg, March 16. In the highest official quarter information is given out that there is absolutely no foundation for the rumors persistent ly sent out from Tokio that the Rus sians are abandoning Port Arthur. "It is the veriest nonsense," said the official in question. "Nothing has oc curred there to warrant such reports. The Japanese fleet has not been seen for forty-eight hours. The motive of the government at Tokio in spreading this story is probably to influence pub lic feeling in Japan for the purpose of creating enthusiasm while a war loan Is being floated." The newspapers here manifest the frreatest indignation over the report, the Boorse Gazette characterizing it as outrageous and a British invention. Attention is redirected to the order of the day issued by Lieut. Gen. Stoessel, commander at Port Arthur, in which he declared that that place would nev er be surrendered as representing the Russian position. Relative to this point a military officer said: "This mere statement carries its own refu tation, unless we meant to beat an Ignoble retreat all along the line. If we abandon Port Arthur,, we leave our fleet theie to be doomed. It i3 too absurd to discuss." Gen. Kuropatkin expects to reach Mukden, March 2G. Everything will be side-tracked in order to get him to the front on schedule time. The gen eral may proceed on a flying visit to Port Arthur, but he is more likely to enter at once upon his duties as commander-in-chief of the Manchurian army. He bears an autograph letter from the emperor to Viceroy Alexleff to whom he will report. It is under stood that the viceroy then will turn over the entire direction of the land operations to Gen. Kuropatkin, who will transmit his reports to the em peror through the viceroy, but practi cally this is the only point on which Viceroy Alexieff will maintain super iority. Makaroff Is Complimentary. Port Arthur, March 16. Vice-Ad-miral Makaroff visited the torpedo boat destroyers which participated in the fight with the Japanese on March 10, and warmly thanked the officers and crew for their splendid behaviour. The admiral distributed decorations. Grand Duke Cyril, cousin of the em peror, has arrived here. Was Speedily Released. Chemulpo, March 1G. An American miner returning from the mines at Unsan was arrested north of Ping Yang by Japanese on suspicion of be ing a. Russian spy. He was speedily released when his identity was estab lished. New Cavalry Comirar.der. St. Petersburg, March 1G. Prince Louis Napoleon has gone to the Cau casus, accompanied by Prince Marat. Prince Louis Napoleon will relinquish his command of the cavalry division of the Caucasus and then proceed to the f r.r East where he will take su preme command of the cavalry under Gen. Kuropatkin. THE AMERICAN FLAQ Proved a Real Protection for Refugees in Korea. Chemuo, March 16. The United Ftates cruiser Cincinnati has returned here from Chinampo with a number of American refugees from the Amer ican company's mine at Unsan, and missions in that vicinity. The party consists of three men and twenty-two women and children. All are well. They praise the kindness of the offi cers of the Cincinnati, who gave up their cabins to them. The refugees traveled from Unsan to Chinampo In carts bearing American flags and were escorted as far as Ping Yang by a band from the mines. They were unmolested. Near Andju they met two small groups of Cossacks. During the party's stay at Ping Yang the Japanese requested them to wear badges bearing the. American colors in order that ihey might be allowed to leave and enter town freely. The party was stopped five times by Jap anese soldiers of whom the party saw great numbers along the road to the coast. The Japanese treated f them Tery courteously. KUBELIK ROUTED Bohemian Violinist the Subject cf Race Hatred. Vienna, March 16. German czech race hatred led to a serious riot at Ling, the capital of Upper Austria, where a mob of infuriated Germans in revenge for the ill treatment o! JAN KUBELIK. their compatriots at Prague, stormed the hall in which Jan Kubelik, the Bohemian violinist, was giving a con cert, compelling the artist to seek safety in flight. The manager had been warned to cancel the engage ment owing to fears of such a demon stration, but he declined to do so. The mob forced the police cordon, in vaded the hall, smashed the decora tive mirrors and threw missiles at Kueblik. The concert was stopped and the audience dispersed amidst a fire of offensive epithets. Murderous Conspiracy Hinted At. Pueblo, Colo., March 16. Chris Ev ans, financial agent of the United Mine Workers, who was assaulted near Trinidad, has given the authori ties a clew which they are investigat ing in the form of anonymous letters sent to Vm. Wardjon, national organ izer, Mr. Evans and others, warning him and the other officials to leave the camp within two days. The letter also referred to "Mother"-Jones and was signed "33." No attention was paid to it at the time, but Mr. Evans now thinks it a part of the well form ed plot to kill the officials. Mother Cremated Baby. Edwardsville, 111., March 16. A coroner's jury has returned a verdict holding Gusta Simek, aged twenty one, on a charge of having kiiWl her " Love lightens labor," the say ing runs, and in a sense it is true. But even love fan-not lighten labor or f j make it easy for the wuiiia.il wuw la iii uuusuiiii y.-(3 sintering irom lnnamma tion, bearing-down pains frJjHiH or other womanly dis .'(lf -hqp5 The vnr tViinrr tbut can make work easy for women is sound health, and Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the thing that will give sound health to sick women. Dr. Pierce ha9 so much faith in his " Prescription " that he offers to pay $500 in legal money of the United States for any case of Leu corrhea, Female Weakness, Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb which he cannot cure. All he asks is a fair and reasonable trial of his means of cure. "I suffered from fcynale weakness for five months," writes Miss Ilelle Ueilrick, of Nye. Putnam Co., W. Va. "I was treated by a good physician but he never seemed to do me any pood. I wrote to Dr. R. V. Tierce for advice, which I received, tcUhiii me to t.ike his ' Favor ite Prescription and ' Golden Medical Discov ery.' When I had U'ied the medicines a month, my health was much improved. It has conttn ue'd to improve until now I can work at almost all kinds of housework. I had scarcely any appetite, but it is all ritrht now. Have pained several pounds in weight. Dr. Pierce's medi cines have done wonderfully, well here. I would advise all who suffer from chronic dis eases to write to Dr. Pierce." " Favorite Prescription " maVes weak women strong-, sick women well. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 2i one-cent stamps for the paper-covered book, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bound volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buf falo, N. Y. urn mm 11 paDy. -nie woraan came from' Bo hemia and has only been in this coun try a short time. The members of the fam'iy with whom she was living here discovered her poking the kitch en stove and upon investigation found the half charred remains of the baby. Charged With Duplicating Accounts. San Francisco, March 16. Lieuten ant G. S. Richards, Twenty-third in fantry, and Lieutenant B. F. Neilon, Twelfth cavalry, who arrived from Manila on the transport Thomas, have come here under arraignment to ap pear before a military courtmartlal. They are charged with having dupli cated their pay accounts In the Phil ippines. - TERSE TELEGRAMS The senate has passed th fortifications bill. Russians have been demoralized by Japanese mttacks at Port Arthur. Tokio experts say the czar's ships hare left Port Arthur for Vladivostok. Congress has appropriated $1.000,0C0 for a public building at Atlanta, Ga. Senator Dietrich defies that he accepted money in appointing postmasters in his dis trict. New Chwang ba protetpl against with drawal of American and British gunboats from that port. Andrew Carnegie has given $1,300,001 for the erection of a home for the American Society of Mechanical Engineers at New York. Joseph Forgey mad Annie Kiernan, lovers, at Troy, N. Y., took earboiic acid because their parents objected to them going together. Congressman Crumpacker of Indiana has protested against President Cunningham of the Rural Carriers' association, lobbying in the in terest of the carriers. A Port Arthur correspondent reports a skir mish between Cossack nnd Japanese cavalry on the banks of the Yalu river. The Japanese horses were killed and the Japs were forced to flee on foot. The statehood problem has been taken up by the subcommittee of the house committee on territories, recently appointed to draft state hood bills for Arizona. New Mexico and Okla homa and the Indian Territory. SOME PLAIN TALK Mr. Hemenway Dispells a Lot of Idle Political Gossip. Indianapolis, March 16 There were some things in Congressman Hemen way's speech of acceptance that have given the party leaders some food for thought. He is regarded as one of the real Republican leaders in con gress and what he says out here has much weight so therefore his plain Indorsement of President Roosevelt and declaration that he would be nom inated is doing a lot towards dispell ing the talk that Roosevelt may after all be defeated in the convention and that in Indiana there is a deep-seated movement to turn him down. Con gressman Hemenway has, also been regarded as a candidate for the United States senate in case Senator Fair banks is nominated and elected vice president and it has been said tl.at he was one of the originators of the Fairbanks boom but he stated in his speech at Mt. Vernon that both Sena tor Fairbanks and Senator Beveridge should be retained in the senate. He may become a candidate if there is a vacancy but to politicians it does not look now as if he is trying to create the vacancy. The Republican political pot is fair ly boiling over in the Eleventh dis trict and from word received here to day the temperature is highest at Wabash where it seems that Landis and his friends have gained the upper hand by a shrewd move. The dele gates are to be selected by direct vote and there is to be but one voting place in each township. As there are over 2,200 votes in the township where the city of Wabash is located it is not evident how so many people are going to be permitted to cast their votes in the time specified in the call. It has been figured out that if one man a minute should vote for fourteen hours at three booths that many would not be able to get in. Major Steele's friends are afraid that the voting plac es may be packed with Landis' men as the latter have contr?i of the elec tion machinery. An appeal has been made to Chairman Dicken of the Wa bash county committee to provide, for more voting places but up to this time he has stuck to the original plan. Every inch of ground is being fiercely contested by the two candidates. Rilled by explosion Employes of Toy Pistol Caps Factory Caught in Ruins. Chicago, March 16. Three persons, two of them being boys, were killed and eight other employes were in jured by an explosion of toy pistol caps which completely demolished the two-story brick manufacturing plant of the Chicago Toy and Novelty company, at Western avenue and W. 18th street. The wrecked building caught fire Immediately .after the ex plosion and the bodies of the dead were so badly burned and mangled that it was impossible to recognize them except by remnants of clothing. The building was occupied by three firms, employing nearly 100 persons, and It Is believed some others may have been killed, but until the debris, which is piled twenty feet high , can be cleared away the exact number of dead cannot be ascertained. Still After Boodlers. Milwaukee, March 16. The new grand jury which has been holding session for six weeks past investigat ing city and county alleged irregu larities, returned a number of indict ments, said to be eleven, last even ing. Capasies were turned over to the sheriif for service, the names being withheld. Cattle Have Black Murrain. Fortville, Ind., March 16. Black murrain has appeared among M. B. Walker's cattle, near here, and five head have died, while twenty are stricken with the disease. The state Teterinary, from Indianapolis, vaccin ated many head and hopes to stop further progrev 0 tha dfssaseu . Every Wide-A wake Farmer who is interested in the news' of his town and county should subscribe for a Good Local Weekly Newspaper to keep him in touch with the do ings of his neighbors, the home markets, and all items of interest to himself and family. The PAIXADnjll Richmond, Ind., will admirably supply your wants or courty news and prove a wel . come visitor in every household. Regular Price. $1.00 Per Year Both of these papers for one year for $1.25 if you send your order with the money to The Bichmond Send your name and address to York City, for free sample copy. Daily Palladium and OflGJL CD llan (Laa pay it back. You can pay it back weekly, monthlyquarterly, or as you may desire. You will have the use of both the money and the property. You will receive honorable, satisfactory dealings, and all business will be strictly confidential. t If you owe a balance to any other loan firm or furniture store we will advance you money to pay them off. You can also get some additional money for other purposes if you wish. Your payments will be so small that you will not feel them. Call and learn our methods. Here are some of the terms of our new weekly payment plan, allowing you fifty weeks in which to pay off your loan. GOc is a weekly payment on a $25.00 loan. - $1.20 is a weekly payment on a $50.00 loan. $2.40 is a weekly payment on a $100.00 loan. Other amounts in same proportion. If these payments do not suit you, call and see us and we will be pleased to explain other plans we have. We also loan money on salaries at low rates. If you need money, call at our office or fill out the enclosed blank and mail to us and our agent will call on you. ' RICHMOND LOAN CO. Established 18S5. Room 8, Colonial Building. PO WEDNESDAY NIGHT MARCH 16 11 Marion vs. j jjw5B5?w!z?yy WKZZSSsxrrm qKmccg-sssggi Stoctctc'OT rvrr.aniTOoss'stgaM8s-'t1 Every Up-to-Date Farmer NEEDS A High Class Agricultural Weekly to give him the experience of others in all the advanced methods and improvements which are an invalu able aid in securing the largest pos sible profit from the farm, and with special matter fcr every member of his family. The Hew York Tribune Farmer Hew York City will po t you every week on all im portant agricultural topics of the day, and show you how to make money Irom the farm. . Regular Price. S 1 .00 Per Year . Thk New-York Tribune Farmer, New Tribune Farmer, one year, $3 If so call on us or write to us. Don't waste any time on the way. We will loan you money on your fur niture, piano, team, fixtures or mother personal property of value without removal. You can et any amount from $5. 00 to $100.00. You can get it on short notice. You can have from 1 to 12 months to Home Phone 445 m Richmond. A GREAT TROUBLE with some coal even good looking coal is that it won't burn, a prime requisite of " black diamonds " that at all repay buying No such "fluke." possible here, because on coal quality guarantee goes with every tot; leaving our yards. 4 J. H. MENKE 162-164 Ft. Wayne Ave Home Plione 762 Bell Plione 435 LO nn psucel