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CIOIILXOITD DAILY PALLADIUM, MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1904.
r C2ZL The Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. There la . a disease pMsvaillnj In thl? country most dangerous uecause so decep tivo. Many suddcr deaths aro caused by It heart ; disease pneumonia, . hear- failure or apoplexj are often' the resuli of kidney disease. I kidney trouble is al lowed to advance the tv t'WW fcSU r.icncy-poisonco .nji bood attack the L. t .s . moo.SEU vital organs or ths kidneys themselves break down and waste away cell by cell. Bladder troubles mst always result frorr a derangement of tha kidneys and a cure if obtained quiclsest by a proper treatment of the kidneys. If you are feeling badly you can make no mistake by taking Dr. Kilmer'? .Swarap-Reet, the great kidney, liver and bliddsr remdy - I corrects Inability to hold urine and scald ing pain jn passing it, and overcomes tha unpleasant necessity of being compelled tt, go often during the day, and to get up many time3 .during the night. Tha mild and the extraordinary effect of Swamp-Roet is soen realized. It Stands the higheet for its won derful cures of the most distressing cases. Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and sold BJ all druggists in fnty-cent and one-doliai sized bottles. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful lew dis covery and a h ok that teas au about i, botn Homof Swamp-Root, sent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Ce. Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mentioi reading this ynerous offer in this pager PATENTS Si I iS will advise you whether your ideas II can be patented. Small lmprove- II ments and simple inventions have u made much money for the inven tors. We develope your ideas or assist youin improving your invention. We takeout patents in United States, Can ada and foreign countries. Our terms are reasonable. Marlatt & Dozier, 42-43 Colortal Bldg. Rlchmon STOCKS, BONDS and SECURITIES Any one wishing to sell Stocks. Bonds and Securities, I would be glad to list them . . . Any one wishing to buy Stocks, Bonds and Securities, I have them for sale ..... IT'S THAT REAL ESTATE MORGAN 8th and N. E, Richmond, Ind CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH 'E8HVR0YAL PILLS Original and Only urnolne. vAFK Aiwvh reliable. Kadie. bruejris' ii far f II It'll UsTEIt's; l--.X4iI.ISH 'VdfeM It K l '.!'! ('ll metallic boxra. j-tie w,,l b "e nil""". 1 nkc no other. Brruw T?1 3 I'Mffi'mu riji!itilntloni and Imltn j " I " fjj tlttn. Buy of your l)fupgi.-t. or vnt 4c. ii na ICcliei Tor l.nriie. 'm ittttr, by r. turn Mull. HMMn Testimonials. Sold bi Druiteista. l'Mcli-rer Chrmleal Ore. MsdUob thu paper. Madlnttn Square. PIliLA.. FA AACHEN & MUNICH FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF GERMANY Losses paid Over $50,000,000 Insurance in force $1,402,129,952 Tl $1.00 $1.00 ROUND TRIP To MUNCIE MARION, PERU and intermediate points Sunday, April 24th Via C C. & L Train leaves at 10:45 a. m., returning ar rive in Richmond at 8:16 p. m. C. A. BLAIR, City T. A. Home Phone 44 The Richmond Business College will give 1 PcrCent. Dh count 1 Off all tuition during the Summer chool, beginning May 2. Send for circulars. T III I I Hll'I YT" MS WOQDHURST 80 A WEEK "oS?1 Oil Burner. HaU tore or araaewi : barns crwfc oil;o t tt TREE. WrileMglwl Wfjt. Col. . mUmw Hew Work, . f . IH THE FAR EAST Dispatches From the Seat of War Are Largely of a Speculative Nature. JAP PLAN OF CAMPAIGN Th Mikado's Forces Arc Acting Prudently and Will rTot Be Hur ried In Their Operations. Alt Indications Point to a Decisive Engagement Alonr the Yalu Itiver Before Liong. London. April 25. The far Eastern dispatches today are chiefly concerned with reports and speculations concern ing Japanese landings and the plan of campaign. A Toklo correspondent nays the present delay is more appar ent than real, both p regards field and naval operations. The Japanese, ac cording to the correspondent, are act ing prudently and will not be hurried. They realize that certain movements must precede the next coup by land and sea, and they are awaiting both favorable weather and occas'on, and from Port Arthur to Vladivostock are on the alert. Announcing the notification that mil itary attaches will be permitted to take the field, the correspondent re marks that the Japanese in matters of equipment, etc., are treating the foreign attaches and correspondents like princes. A Shanghai correspondent says that spies have informed the Russians at Kin Chau that Japanese warships con voying transports with 30,000 troops, are steaming northward. According to a New Chwang corre spondent the announcement that Vice roy Alexieff had resigned caused the most intense public (eeling. The cor respondent says it is generally thought in naval and military circles that there is a possibility of arranging a peace ful settlement of the far Eastern trou bles through the mediation of the pow ers. A correspondent at Che Foo says he hears that Japan has again protest ed to the Pekin government against Russian troops being permitted to oc cupy places west of the Liao river. A shanghai correspondent cables that a second Japanese army will sail shortly and will land on the island of Diawato, near Yongamopho. THE BALTIC FLECT Was Not Permitted to Reinforce the Port Arthur Fleet. St. Petersburg, April 25. Rear Ad miral Wirenius has just returned from his unsuccessful attempt to reinforce the Port Arthur fleet with his squad- BBAB ADHIBA.Ii WIRENIUS OF THE BTJSSIAM WAVY. ron, consisting of the battleship Os liabia, the cruisers Aurora and Dmitri Donskoi, eleven torpedo boats and two transports. In an interview the admiral com plained of the stringency of the neu trality at Suez and Port Said. The British authorities would not allow the vessels to remain more than twenty four hours, and permitted them to take on only a meager allowance of coal. The ships have returned safely after a voyage longer than that to Port Ar thur. The torpedo boats are now at Libau, where their engines are being overhauled. JAPAN'S ADVANTAGE Russia Is at Last Beginning to Recog nize It. St. Petersburg, April 25. Apparent ly reliable information in the posses sion of the general staff leads to the belief that the objective of the Jap anese campaign does not involve the ambitious invasion of the interior of Manchuria with the purpose of reach ing and overwhelming the main Rus sian army. If the Japanese ever enter tained the hope of accomplishing a task similar to that which Napoleon set himself, present advices indicate that they have abandoned it and have adopted a much more cautious and less hazardous program. If this information is correct there will be no advance on the army con centrated at Liao Yang and Mukden with its attendant constant lengthen ing and weakening of the Japaaeae line of communications. Instead, there seems to be a determination to stick m close as possible to the sea, where II ss Japan's natural base of communi cation, she having established herself In Korea. The general staff reports say that the Japanese still have three other ob jectives: The occupation of a line across the Llao Tung peninsula for the purpose of cutting off Port Arthur, the isolation of Vladivostock, and the establishment of a junction between the army of Korea and the force at the head of the Liao Tung peninsula. If these plans should succeed the life of both Russian squadrons in the Pa cific would be menaced and with the sea and & fleet back of her at every point Japan could fortify the positions thus gained and, with the, tables turn ed, compel General Kuropatkin to come forward and attack. . General Kuropatkin, however, is in possession of the latest advices receiv ed by the general staff, and it is safe to assume that if the Japanese cam paign develops along the lines indi cated he will be ready to make such disposition of his forces as will meet and checkmate it. No Decisive Fighting. New Chwang, April 25. There Is no official information that any decisive fighting has taken place on the Yalu river, neither have any reliable reports been received here that the Japanese have yet attempted to cross, although the opposing lines, It is understood, now skirt the two banks of the river. The Russians are preparing to resist a Japanese advance by the further con struction of intrenchments and other fortifications on the Manchurian side of the river, especially opposite the points where the Japanese have con centrated their forces within the last few days, and all reports of decisive engagements on the Yalu are prema ture. The Key to the Situation. Seoul, Korea, April 25. Advices re ceived here state that the Japanese lines now extend thirty miles along the Yalu river, reaching from Yong ampho to ten miles above Wiju. The Russians are strongest at Antung. Tiger Hill is, as it was in the China Japanese war, the Key to the situation. Three islands, one above and two be low Wiju, will facilitate an attack, as they offer a base for artillery to cover the crossing ot the Yalu. FIRED ON MOB Police In a Hungarian Town Kill More Than a Score. Budapest, April 25. A serious riot is reported to have taken place at the market town of Elesd, near Gross-War-dein, resulting from a collision be tween meetings of the Socialist and Independent parties. While order was being restored by the gendarmerie a Socialist fired a revolver, killing the commander. The gendarmes there upon fired a volley, killing twenty three of the rioters and severely wounding fprty. The military were summoned from Gross-Wardein. Talking Machines Burned. Camden,N. J., April 25. The in terior of the large four-story building of the Victor Talking Machine com pany of this city was destroyed by fire Sunday afternoon, causing a loss esti mated at nearly $500,000. The concern carried an insurance of $250,000. Up ward of a half million phonographic disc records and 25,000 talking ma chines in various stages of completion were destroyed. Thousands of orig inal records which cannot be replaced are also ruined. A flre-boat and four fire companies from Philadelphia as sisted the Camden fire department in preventing the flames from spreading. General Brady Dead. New York, April 25. General Thos. Brady, assistant postmaster general under Garfield, who figured in the Star Route scandals, died in Jersey City hospital with penumonia complicated with kidney troubles. General Brady went into the civil war as captain in the Eighth Indiana. He was afterward major in the 117th Indiana and colonel of the 14th Indiana. Ohio Facing a Deficit. Columbus, Ohio, April 25. The Ohio general assembly adjourned sine die at noon today. Despite the governor's recent message urging economy, ap propriations in excess of $12,000,000 for the ensuing two years have been made. None of the proposed new rev enue measures having been passed, the state is facing a probable deficit of $1,000,000. Armenians Attack Turks. London, April 25. The Turkish em bassy here issued a report that Arme nian malefactors had attacked the Mo hammedan village of Latchghian, in the Sanjak of Mush, Asiatic Turkey, and had committed horrible crimes on the inhabitants, men, women and chil dren alike. TERSE TELEGRAMS A Bon ha been born to Mr. and Mrs. William Randolph Hearst. Two firemen were Wiled and fifteen others In jured today at a Are at Newark, N. J. By the explosion of a benzine motor at Prze mysl , Galicia. three persons were killed and many injnred. Frederick V. Martin, of Indiana, commission er of immigration for Porto Rico, killed him self at San Juan. ICdward P. Thompson, former postmaster at Indianapolis and late prostmaster of the office at Havana, Cuba, is dead, The Panama Canal company, acting by ita Directors in Paris, has made a formal transfer of the canal strip to the United States. sentence 01 aeam nas neen passed upon "Lord" Frederick Barrinfrton in the Circuit Court at Clayton, Mo. He was recently con icted of having killed James P. McCann, his benefactor. r President Roosevelt has nominated a New Tor ker. Judge Beakman Winthrop. of the Court of First Instance, Philliplne island, 10 neceed William a. Hunt as Goveraor of the Is land t Porto Sico. WING THE END Congress Will Probably Pass Out For the Term This Week. SOME OF ITS DOINGS A Summary of the Acts of the 58th Congre&f Shows That Conserva tism Marked thn Session. Two Distinctive Features, Panama and Cuba, Will Make tLe Late Term Memorable. Washington, April 25. The import ant legislative accomplishments of the session of the 58th congress were con fined to two subjects Cuba and Pan ama. The reciprocity treaty between the new island republic and the United States initiated by President McKinley was made operative by a legislative enactment. The ratification of a trea ty by the senate and the subsequent initiation of legislation for the govern ment of the canal zone commit the United States to the construction of the Panama canal connecting the wat ers of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. The special session, now denominated the first session, was called for the ex press purpose of carrying out the pledge of the nation to Cuba. The Panama development was one which arose suddenly and received decisive and immediate action at the hands of President Roosevelt and the senate. The conservatism incident to the ap proaching presidential campaign, as usual was manifested by those respon sible for the acts of the national legis lative body. The annual supply bills were made up with an eye to econ omy. ' Incidentally they were passed with greater dispatch than heretofore had been the case at a long session. The senate ratified the treaty negotiat ed with Cuba to carry out the terms of the Piatt amendment. It also ratified the Chinese con.mercial treaty, which provides for two open ports in Me.j- churia. Chairman Hemenway of the house committee on appropriatipns, in a statement compiled under his direc tion, gives the total of all supply bills (subject to slight changes in pending bills) as $597,802,324, to which must be added $84,971,820 for interest on the public debt. The estimated reve nues are $704,472,060. By these fig- ures the expenses are $22,000,000 less than the revenues. The estimates of the various government departments on which the appropriation bills were based, exceeded the total estimated revenues by $42,845,862. No river and harbor bill, making provision for new projects of improvement in the rivers and harbors of the country, was under taken. Likewise no omnibus measure carrying provision for new public buildings was allowed to pass. While a total of over 1,400 bills be came laws during tne two sessions, less than 150 of them were "public" bills, and of this latter number one- half simply authorized the bridging of rivers, the damming of streams, the regulation of federal courts, and the ordinance of the District of Columbia. Several amendments have been made to facilitate the administration of the public land laws. The allotment In severalty of lands owned collective ly by Indian tribes in various sections of the country has been provided for in a number of acts. In the house there were 15,398 bills, 349 resolutions, 152 joint resolutions and 61 concurrent resolutions intro duced. Of these 2,253 passed the house. In the senate there were 5,645 bills introduced. Riot in Negro Church. Knoxville, Tenn., April 25. A pistol duel caused a congregation of negro worshippers to quickly disperse Sun day near Beans Station, Tenn. George Whitesides and Arizona Goins had trouble over a woman and both pulled pistols and began firing. Goins fell dead with a bullet through his heart and a brother, Jim Goins, was mortally wounded. George Whitesides was shot through one arm, while another bul let which would otherwise have killed him, smashed a whisky flask which he had in an inside coat pocket. The shooting nearly caused a riot and Whitesides had no trouble in escaping to the woods. Cyclone Hit McPherson. McPherson, Kan., April 25. A se vere tornado struck McPherson Sun day afternoon, demolishing six resi dences and causing more or less other damage to property. Three persons were injured, one seriously. Much damage was done in the country north of heVe. Sunday Session in House. Washington, April 25. The house was in session for over five hours Sun day for the purpose of paying tribute to the memory of the late Senator Marcus A. Hanna, the late Representa tive C. W. Thompson of Alabama and the late Representative W. W. Skiles of Ohio. Fatally Wounded by Highwaymen. Hammond, Ind., April 25. Wilfred Back, brakeman on the Wabash, was shot in the stomach by a highwayman at Hegewisch and fatally wounded. He was brought to St. Margaret's hos pital In this city. The robber secured a gold watch and considerable money. You Can Feel Better at Once Try Just One Day Braced Invigorated Curcd-The Hearty, Bracing Health, that Thousands upon Thousands are getting from the Celebrated Nerve Vitallzer and Tonic . s Paine's Celery Compound. Overwork Extreme Nervousness. "For several years I suffered with extreme nervousness, due to over work in my exacting duties as press man, and could scarcely sleep at night I was told of Paine's Celery Com poun by a friend, and after . taking one bottle received a great deal of benefit. I purchased an other bottle and consider my nerves better than they have been for years. I cannot speak too highly of Paine's Celery Compound, and think it one of the world's greatest medicines." J. E. Sanberg, 2360 16th streets. Minnea polis. Ailing Women. Cincinnati, Aug. .26, 1903.-" I heartily recommend Paine's Celery Compound, as I have used it for sev- eral purposes, and keep it constant- ly in the house. I say 'Once -used, always used' especially in the case "Blood and Stomach and Heart of ailing women." Miss Essie Lloyd, and Lungs Liver and Bowels and 1251 Russell street. Brain the center of all the LIFE, "I was Sick Dizzy Worn-Out." HEALTH and VITALITY in the Hu North Weymouth, Mass., Dec. 14. man Body is in the NERVES. Trace "Paine's Compound is the best and your sickness and tired feeling to its most effective medicine I have ever real source." taken. I was sick, dizzy and worn out for a long, time and unable to at- tend to business. My blood was in troublesome condition. I was advised Go to your Druggist TO-DAY Get one bottle of Paine's Celery Compound See how DIFFERENT it will make you leel at RICHMOND on Tonosoflap Sirafl 1 rv y-sv The Most Modern, Original, Up-to-date Amusement Enterprise on Earth. The Truly Original, Marvelous, Sensational Circus Ideas and Acts or Feats are always produced by this Show first, then imitators follow. Everything exhibited by the uHighest-Class Circus in the world is WELL WORTH SEEING Even down to the most minute details, every attention is given to the comfort and pleasure of its patrons. Wallace's Clreus Day Program : 10 A. M. THE GRAND STREET PARADE. A unique. combination of Glorious Street Carnival, Spectacular Street Glittering Pageant. 1 and 7 P. M. DOORS OPENED to the 1:16 and 7:16 P. M. PROF. BRONSON'S CONCERT BAND of Renowed Soloist Musicians begin a 46 minute Grand Concert on the center stage. 2 and 8 P. M. All-Feature Performance whelming, Indescribable Gymnic, Acrobatic, Spectacular, Aerial, Trained Ani mal, Hippodtomatic Feats. D p. C. JK, Hamilton IO N. TENTH ST. E. B. Grosvenor M.D., Specialist OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 12 a. m. 7 to 8 p. m. 2 to 4 p. m.; SUNDAY 8 to 12 colonial Building. 7 th and' Ma In sts. to try Paine's Celery Compound, which I did with pleasing results, and in a short time I was able to return to my business. M y blood is grea'ly benefitted. I would advise all who are run down by overwork or who need a blood tonic to take Paine's 'Celery Compound. They will find that it will be a great benefit to them." T. P. Peterson. Bad Blood Neuralgia. ' "I testify in regard to Paine's Cel ery Compound, that I had bad blood and was subject to neuralgia, wa? much bothered, having tried varioui specifice, but to no purpose; thought I would try Paine's Celery Compound used three bottles and it cured me. I consider it tne nest meaicme 1 ever met for nervous diseases. " J0I1 n Erpehnbach, 616 Putnam ave.. Eau Claire, Wis. 1 Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D., LL. D.3 of Dartmouth University Famous Discoverer of Paine's Celery Compound. Fair, a Zoological Display, Horse Fair and. Immense Wateroroof Tents. beeins. comprisiuff Multitudinous, Over EYE EAR, I NOSE and THROAT SCIENTIFIC GLASS FITTING TIEN1