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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, March 08, 1903, PART I, Image 10

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3(1
THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. MARCH S. 1903.
bW
Rtfi
m
LOOK in YOUR
MIRROR
What would you
give to be rid of
those pimples
and blackheads,
that sallow com
plexion, those
lustreless eyes?
No doubt you
would give 50
cents to be cured
of constipation.'
liver troubles, indigestion and
dyspepsia! Get rid of these
troubles and your complexion
will clear up like an April day
after a shower. Take
Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin
Mrs. Msrr O. Hshn. No. SfflS Mtehlnn At
Chlr&ro, III , wri.es: 'Tor tiro yesrs 1 Est bwn
troubled wlta blllocsnen fmifj by InlctiTlty of
th Urer. I hd dliiy sjtlls st times, pain
across my ck no a tirrd. bury I rtltnr. with
lnsx or pptlt and rjerrottioMS. Our ?amtly
plinlelan prrsc-ibt4 tome ll'or tablet which
certainly did not help mo In the lead I took
ApoUlnarls and other mineral waten. but ray
complexion berame more yellow and my ceneral
health worse. Rearilnr one of ronrltttle booklets.
I decided to cIt Dr. Caldwell's Syrnp Pepsin a
trial and am so clad 1 did. One bottle did more,
for me than ten dollars' worth ot other remedies.
I knew at once I had the rlcht remedy. I kepi
taklnr It for sereral vniki when I nti.ld..-
myself completely enred. My skin Is white and
mwm m m oko; ana i leei in exeeuens avt
I health
and spirits, thanks to roar remedy.
Your Money BaaK
If It Rant Benefit You
PEPSIN SYRUP CO., M ontlcillt, in.
GIVES SKIN TO SAVE
LIFE OF HIS BROTHER.
Edward Wood Hits Snrsreons Rrtnore
Ten Inches of Cutlcrtle In Order
to Protldc- Flpxh for IlelatlTe.
St. Paul. Minn.. March T. C. 'Wood. the.
Burlington Railroad enslneer who ampu
tated his foot to free himself from an over
turned engine, has a brother who Is eq,ua"y
plucky.
Edward Wood of Galesburj, I1L, came to
this city and at St. Joseph"? Hotpltal sub
mitted to an operation for the removal of
ten inches of skin and flesh to be crafted
on the Jagged stump of his brothers leg.
The operation was successfully performed
by Doctors Johnson and Elk.
The hrothers were simultaneously placed
under the Influence of opiates and wheeled
Into the operating-room, the trucks being
placed ride by side.
The operation, which consisted In remov
ing patches or skin and fleh from the
thighs of Ednartl Wood and placing them
on the stump'of the other brother's leg. oc
cupied nearly an hour.
The brothers occupy beds side bv side In
the hospital, and the doctors say the op
eration proved successful.
The bravery or C Wood, the engineer, in
cutting on his own foot, was a matter of
talk In St. Paul for several days.
On the evening of January 4 while tak
ing a' train out of the Dayton's Bluff yards
Wood's engine Overturned nt a switch.
He was thrown under it in such a way
that his left leg was caught above the en
kle. It was badly crushed and he was so
held that the scaping steam threatened
to suffocate him.
Raising himself to a sitting posture.
Wood attempted to pull himself away.
Several bjstanders also lent their aid, but
the steam "drove them back.
Wood realized his danger. Coolly thrust
ing his hand into his overalls pocket he
pulled out a big Jackknlfe, He bent over
Into the steam and slashed at hi" leg near
the place where It was pinioned. The
steam enveloped him so that he was hid
from the gare of the onlookers. In a mo
ment he crawled out from the pile of
broken Iron and the haze of steam, end
willing hands assisted him to a place of
safety.
He still carried in his hand the big knife,
the blade covered with blood. The bleeding
stump of his leg told the rest of a ctorv
of pluck that has seldom been equaled.
He was the coolest man In the crowd. An
engine carried him to the cltv and he was
taken to St. Joseph's Hospital.
The doctor saw that the flesh had been
so rcalded that the stump would not prop
erly heal unless new, live flesh was se
cured. Edward Wood, the patient's brother, vol
unteered for this purpose, and the physi
cians fay that he has saved his brother's
life.
Rupture
Cured Free.
The nice Method In Unparalleled in
lite Annnls of Medical Successes.
A Cliea-p Home Cure That Anyone Can-
Uee Without Pain. Danger or
Losm of Time fvom Work.
IS SE'NT FREE TO AM..
To the thousands upon thousands of rup
tured people who have worn trusses all
their lives and have become discouraged,
the Rice method will prove a Godsend.
CHIEF J. H. ALEXANDER.
Upon writing to Dr. W. B. Rice, 1783 Main
st. Adams, N. T.. he will freely and gladly
send you a trial of his method by mall, so
you can test it In your own home. Do not
be backward about writing:. Remember it
costs you nothing to try this wonderful
method.
.91lle-',' l Alexander of the- Detroit.
Mich.. Fire Department, 40 yeans of age,
and for seven years a suferer from rupture
in its worst form, after trying every trum
on the market without relief, finally decided
to undergo on operation, but was persuaded
tor postpone H until he had tried the Dr,
Rice method, with the result that he was
qo.!ckly and permanently cured. He says'
"Iiwas so badly ruptured that I feared I
would have to leave tho Department, In
fact I did not bellevo anything except a.
surgical operation would help me. No truss
did me any permanent good, but Dr. Rice's
method curd me, and I am to-day as
well as ever I waa In ail my life. Hundreds
of. my associate, and comrades In the De
partment know and can testify to my won.
derful cure, and I am perfectly wllllnr to
tell my experience for the benefit of others."
Mr. Alexander's address Is No, 103 Twen-
Thj. truMlsarila f ttlmAMl.la m.
Dr. Rice mean more than such expressions
usually do. A person may take a rnedl.
cine and perhaps get well. H would prob
ably recover anjrwer. But a rupture la a
break cf the muscles, and there are no
imaginative cures. The ears must be com
plete, and in the face of thousands of such
cures, who can doubt that .this wonderful
Rice method will certainly and permanent
ly cure ever the worst tuptures.
liW v.,. . -a : . J aTA ViA. &. rt"j
sW. 'r iY - t t " Y M irr ' "
(Hi
" T
WKmmmmmmmim1ii m ' 'Ci juiiimwani'iiss " '' " ".' jisiism
REIGNING BEAUTIES OF
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Fascinating Women Who Contribute to the Charm of Washington's
Social Life by Their Wit and Accomplishments Alice Roosevelt's
Vivacity and Gift ol Itepartee.
RITTK. rOU THE SUNDAT RErUniJC.
Washington, as the capital city of Amer
ica, becomes gajer every car. and the
number of Its fascinating women, who con
tribute to the charm of Its social life by
their wit, beauty and accomplishments, are
a factor of almost as much Importance In
political as In social affairs.
Among the Interesting women of the cap
ital is Mrs. Henry C. Corbln, wife of the
Adjutant General of the nrmy. who before
her marriage was Miss Edjthe A. Patten,
one of five sisters, who were daughters of a
wealthy widow from California.
They went to Washington In their early
i.outh and have been Identified with tho
leading social set since that time.
All are women of culture, and Mrs. Cor
bln. like her sisters, was educated abroad,
and i therefore a proficient linguist.
M. Cambon. the former French Ambassa
dor, once said that she spoke French with
a more perfect accent than any American
woman he knew.
Mrs. Corbln Is tall and graceful. She has
dark hair and ees and is very attractive,
not only In appearance, but also In her
gracious and cordial manner.
She Is always among the best gowned
women at any of the functions at the capi
tal. She was married to General Corbln a
ear ago. and the wedding was not only
one of the leading nuptial events of the
season, but one of the most Interesting In
the history of the social life here.
The large Patten residence on Massachu
setts avenue was crowded to the rinnrs with
a distinguished company of guests, among
them the President nnd Mrs. Roosevelt, this
being the first social event in which they
took part in the beginning of their adminis
tration. MRS. CORBIN'S CHARMS.
When General Corbln went abroad to
witness the military maneuvers In Ger
many last summer he was accompanied by
his clever and attractive wife.
They w ere entertained by the Kaiser, and
Mrs. Corbln won the cordial regard and ad
miration of the Emperor and the members
of his court. Since their return to Wash
ington they have established themselves in
their new home. In R street, and are among
the most popular hosts and hostesses of
official life.
Mrs. William Draper, wife of our former
Ambassador to Italy, Is now a conspicuous
social figure at the capital. Mrs. Draper
was before her marriage Miss Susan Pres
ton of Kentucky, one of the celebrated sis
ters of that name known the country over.
She Is of commanding presence and dresses
superbly.
Iate y General and Mrs. Draper have add
ed to their residence a large tapestry gal-I
iery, wnicn is one ot tne most oeauiiiui
rooms In the country and similar to that
of one of the palaces In Rome.
As Mrs. Draper Is one of the ranking host
esses at the capital, her dinner companies
are known for their brilliant settings and
distinguished guests A splendid service of
gold Is always used, with appointments In
keeplnng.
Mrs. Draper owes much of her popularity
to her cordial and democratic manner.
Mrs. Depew, the wife of the distinguished
Senator from New York, is one of the new
comers, having been In Washington for
at out a j ear, the Senator bringing her as a
bride to the capital.
Though American by birth, all her life
has been spent abroad, mostly In Paris, and
she combines the charm cf both the ac
complished American and French woman.
Her cordiality Is marked by a womanly
sincerity which Is both lovable and irre
sistible. MUSICAL MRS. DEPEW.
The earnestness of her character makes
Itself felt by even a casual visitor. Mrs
Depew Is a musician of talent and gives
much time to the study of what Is best In
that art.
Corcoran House has always been known
as the scene of much brilliant entertaining,
and Senator and Mrs. Depew are in every
way conforming to its former traditions.
Many fine dinners are given here, but
Mrs. Derjew's favorite form of entertain
ing Is the garden party, the quaint, old- j
House giving an Ideal setting for a fete of
this kind.
Mrs. Hansbrough, wife of Senator Henry
C. Hansbrough. is a tpe of the pure blond i
beauty, with an exceedingly refined and In
tellectual face. In which talent Is distinctly
marked.
Before her marriage Mrs. Hansbrough
was Mary Berry Chapman, whose cleer
stories appeared in many of the leading
magazines.
Besides being writer she Is a talented
artist and Illustrates many of her own
stories. Her taste leads her to the pursuit
of these arts, rather than to society. Her
entertainments are small and choice.
Mrs. Olmsted, wife of Representative Mar
tin E. Olmstead of Harrtsburg. Pa., Is one
of the beautiful and clever society women
who bear the distinct charm of the typical
Virginian.
She la bright and entertaining, with great
originality and naivete.
After meeting the belles of several seasons
at Newport and other fashionable resorts,
and after several winters at the capital,
where he met the wealth and beauty of the
social life. Mr. Olmeted succumbed to the
charms of this piquant little Southern girl,
whose only fortune was her face and en
gaging personality.
Their first meeting was at a school com
mencement, and the wooing was short and
to the point. Mr. and Mrs. Olmsted have a
beautiful home here and are extremely
popular ln society.
FAIR MAIDS OF THE CAPITAL.
In speaking of the young girls of the cap
ital, of course no list is complete without
the mention of Miss Alice Roosevelt, the
daughter of the President
Since her Introduction to society last win
ter, at a large ball which was given for
her. and the first to be held In the White
House ln a decade, she has been budding
Into attractive joung womanhood, and as
she sains in health she also develops Into
the charms of femininity.
Comments to this effect are constantly
being made by her friends, and this was
especially noted at the last musical at the
White House. On every side was heard a
compliment to Miss Roosevelt, with the
remark: "I never saw her look so pretty."
Last year her gowns were such as are
suitable to debutantes, simple nd dainty
mouesellnes. This year she seems to have
graduated from the simple frock to he
more elaborate toilet of the society belle,
and gauzes, heavily pallletted in silver, and
ehets seem to suit her lithe and graceful
figure.
One of Miss Roosevelt's greatest charms
Ij her tvaclty. She Is also very quick at
repartee, and It go-s without saying that
she is one of the most sought after young
women in society at the capital,
.i, '"Rebekah P-ee Knox, daughter of
v. Aii5?ey ?f,",ml and Mra- Knra. ke
her mother, holds an enviable place in
popularity on account of her sweet and gra
cious manner and her quick and ready eym-
She is petite and dark and one of the
S?M?t,fu,,,y JSwned yonK women of
SfrJSf.'- Th0,u8h indifferent to the
attraction of general society, she i ex
tremely fond of sociabilities in her own
immediate circle of friends.
hlm5S,nn2?her,t', ner mover's afTa
hli3s.S5il,SiSi?tUS man.ner- that has made
MuVouVnessf PUl8r- and otoo her father'8
She spends much of her time with .
old friends In Pittsburg, ind cVntSiDlated
VJip, nrK0Unlth wr" thta wlmerTwhilh
Sue bcami. n unt ofdiii-
JUSTTCE McKENN-A'S DAUGHTER
Miss HUdegarde McKenna, one of the re
c?ent?e,hUtaftre2 ? the. Supreme6 Court c
ei L Jihw!h,r "fester of Associate Jus
tice and Mrs. McKenna. She Is one of the
belles of the capital, a striking type with
.uShe wls , p,luant and -vivacious, and. al
though pleasure loving and greatly sought
after in society like her sisters, she lures
to the most serious subjects of life, and Is
a devout church member and prominent in
many of the leading charities under the
auspices of the Roman Catholic Church
here.
8he is a sweet and loyal friend, and con
tributes her part to the hospitalities of her
parents, whose home Is one of the most
genuinely attractive In the city.
She is a pleasing musician, and has de
voted much time to the study of music
Aside from her own attractiveness, her po
sition as daughter of one of the Justices
of the Supreme Court lends addlUonal pres
tbre to her belleshlp.
Miss -Marion Cockrell, daughter of Sena
tor Cockrell .of Missouri, whose engage
ment to Edson Fessenden Gallaudef has
been recently announced, has been Identi
fied with society at the capital since her
debut, which occurred several years" ago,
when she was home from school in Paris.
Miss Cockrell is- tall and strikinsr in ap
pearance and or the blond tj-pe. Since the
'&S&m?.Si2
aS0fiW
'"t&r-
i death of her mother she has been at the
neau or her father's household.
BRILLIANT SOCIAL CAREER.
She has had an exceptionally brilliant so
cial career, being one of tho three joung
ladles who went to Paris as the guest of
Mr. and Mrs Thomas Walsh when they
.. 2? the French capital In 1900. Mr.
Walsh, as Commissioner from Colorado
entertained ln princely style, the cost of
his dinners nnd receptions reaching well
up Into the thousands.
Miss "Wilson. Miss Rochester and Miss
,kE?!' . snai"e5 In the splendor of these
sociabilities and made a tour of tho Conti
nent In , Mr. Walsh's private car. Miss
Cockrell will be married In the Church of
the Covenant here February H A very
brilliant nuptial scene and a wedding break
fast at Rauscher's will take place at that
time.
Miss Rosemary Sartorls. second daughter
of Mrs. Nellie Grant Sartorls and grand
daughter of the great General and former
President of the United States, has re
turned from a twn vmm' xniiH. .?.,
T abroad. Like her sister. Mrs. Roosevelt
ScovllI (formerly Vivian Sartorls). and her
er. Miss Sartorls Is exceptionally pretty
and attractive. Much of her charm comes
from her complete absence of conscious
ness of her personal beauty.
Miss Sartorls was presented to society here
by her late grandmother, Mrs. Julia Dent
Grant, several sears ago. and was one of
me mcsi popular debutantes at the capi
tal. Miss Sartorls, born and brought up In
England, is. like the typical English girl,
fond of out-of-door diversions and sports.
She Is a member of the Chevy Chase fSoU
Club, and Is a graceful and fearless rider.
She spends much of her time abroad, both
In England with her father's relatives and
on the Continent. She has brown hair and
eyes and the wholesome coloring of a maid
AMAZING ENERGY
OF POPE LEO XIII.
His Arduous Duties Require Such Mental Effort as Few Men Are
Called Upon to Exert. Yet He Continues to Toil Earnestly and
Untir inglv.
WRITTCN roil THE BUNPAY RnPUIII.IC.
Host men, upon startlne out In life, look
forward to a period of re:t and peace when
age shall have overtaken them. For most
men, too, the time comes when they can
no longer toll, whether they will or no, and
the allotted span of three-score and ten
years, which not many In these rapid times
attain, finds them exhausted physically and
mentally and no longer capable of effort.
The most notable exception to all these
conditions within recent history Is Pope
Leo XIII. Over 92 years of age, he still
tolls, and. so far as known. Is the hardest
worker In the world. For him there Is no
Tost ln the twilight of life: standing on the
pinnacle of human greatness, he must
throw off the burden of jears dally and do
that work for which he alone Is qualified.
Mis dally routine requires such mental ef
fort as few men are called upon to exert.
Young, robust, vigorous men could not
continue such toll many years with
out succumbing. et the venerable head of
the rtoman Catholic Church has for more
than twenty-five years labored zealously,
earnestly and untiringly without seeming
fatigue, and to-day he performs almost the
same tasks with the same energy as he
did a quarter of a century ago.
The rclgn of Leo XIII is one of the long
est of the 2C6 papal reigns. Only three Popes
have so far exceeded Leo XIII In the length
ot service. They were: St. Peter, who
reigned twenty-fcur years, five months and
ten days: Plus XI (1775), twenty-four years.
six months and fourteen days; Plus IX
(1S46). thirty-one years, seven months and
twenty-two days. 'With the death of Cardl-
nal Galeatl, on January 23, Pope Leo XIII
uu uurjeu i .arainKis since ne oegan to
reign.
The personality of the venerable Pontiff
excites the most profound and constantly
growing Interest in all parts of the
civilized world. For more than a quarter
of a century a supreme figure In the
religious world, whose elevation of life
and whose wonderful wisdom and Interest
ln the welfare of all men make him an
object of admiration and sympathy even
among those who are his professed follow
ers, his saying and doings are of tremen
dous Influence throughout Christendom.
Of all that has been written conr-emlng
his Holiness, the best description is pos
sibly that from the pen of F. Marlon Claw
ford, who says:
"Born and bred in the keen air nf the
Volsclan Hills, he is a Southern Ital'an. but
of the mountains, and there Is still lbout
him something of the hill people H has
the long, straight, broad-shouldered frame
of the true mountaineer, the marve'misly
bright eye. the eagle features, the wel'-knlt
growth of strength, traceable even In "ex
treme old age; and In character there Is In
mm tne wen-oaianced comBlnttion o' a
steady caution with en unerring, unhesitat
ing decision, which appears In tho-e great
moments when history will not wait for
little men's long phrases, when the pendu
lum world Is swinging Its full strike, nnd
when It is either glory or death to lay
strong hands upon Its weight. Eut when
It stops for a time and hangs motionless,
the little men gather about It nnd touch It
boldly and make theories about Its iiext
unrest.
"In the matter of physique, Jhere I". In
deed, a resmblance between Leo XIII.
President Lincoln and Mr. Gladstone
long, sinewy men. all three, of a bonv
constitution and Indomitable vitality, with
large skulls, high cheek bones and
energetic jaws all three men of great phys
ical strength, of profound capacity for
study, of melancholic disposition ard of
unusual eloquence.
"Born during the height of the conflict be
tween belief and unbelief, Leo XIII.
by a significant fatality, was raised
to the pontificate when the Kultur Kampf
Bismarck a struggle In which the great
was raging and the attention of the world
was riveted on the deadly struggle between
the Roman Catholic Church and Prince
THE FEAR OF HUMBUG
Prevents Many People from Trylnir m.
Good Medicine.
Stomach troubles are so common and In
most cases so obstinate to cure that people
are apt to look with suspicion on any
remedy claiming to be a radical, permanent
S!JrS fd3llpepsla and Indigestion. Many
nliSfc themselves on their acuteness In
cln " humbugged, especially ln medl-
w3ihlra,r,.of being humbugged can be car
ried too far; so rar, ln fact, that many peo-
Pihf2.,ea,,?' ,,,h wea digestion
Sit rS.iti5a,l.tlk a "vMIe tlme and mney "
nrlniJ?iiL teting the claims made of a
S?Sa.HSn f? reliable and universally used
as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
l.. .SH fi"?1".1 " sPepsla Tablets are vast
i.JiieenLln,.ne important respect from
2J .fPi Proprietary medicines for the rea
? tn? t they are not a secret patent medi
cine., no secret is made of their lmrredl
thiSr:.S,art?Iyal7 "hows them to comaln
rinJn ufSL 1ifes"e ferments, pure aseptic
wSh tt'"?,8'1" ac,ds- Gotten seal.
SS .nlUnith.er i? thy act Powerfully
thLr0.???' but !ney curo Indigestion on
the common-sense plan of digesting the food
J-iSinJ boroughly before it has time to
f?2Sni" isour caus the mischief. This
is the only secret of their success.
m (SK&JP.m never have ana nover can
S?.Lln.d.retlon " stomach troubles, be
w..t.he,l "ct entirely on the bowels,
stomach trouble Is really In the
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets taken after
meal SJjSt the food. That Is all there S
JSLi!!: not ""nested or half digested Is
2&?S:.aB U ?"JLleB dtr. headaches.
PaJP'tMlon or the heart, loss of flesh and
appetite and many other troubles which are
often caller bv some other name.
Tny are sold by druggists everywhere at
50 cents per package.
'fcrflPasftrisiTiTiiiiissi,si iriiiii.il ? i fTHs'ii-Tr --- J--
in w j iu ifcnvsEflBicPssHHsrsnsQsilsc?
en who has a penchant for out-of-door
Miss Daisy Leiter, the youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. L. Z. Leiter, and sister of
Lady Curzon, Vicerlne of India, enjoys an
international reputation as a beauty of rare
and unusual tvpe.
Tall and graceful ln figure, with dark hair
and dark, dreamy eyes. Miss Iylter has
been admired on three continents as the
alter ego of her beautiful sister. Lady Cur
zon. Miss Loiter posees the "most excel
lent thing in woman," a sweet and musical
voice for speaking. This, with her refined
and finished manner, marks her as one who
has mingled In court circles. Miss Letter's
education, like that of her Ulster, was fin
ished abroad, and she is an excellent !ln
qulst. She was presented at court before
she made her debut ln Washington several
seasons ago.
Two winters ago sh" was with her sis
ter. Lady Curzon, at Simla. India, and with
her mother she Is spending the presjnt sea
son there, where thev both participated in
me uuroar or tne earlv winter, auss ..:.. er
has many lovable and womanly traits of
character.
She has a clientele of needy families ior
whom she does not forget to care in splt
of other demands upon her. At the annual
observance of St. Joseph's Day at the Home
of the Aged, in care of "The Little Sisters
of the Poor," a French order of nuns. Miss
Leiter Is one of the smart set who don
white aprons and wait upon the tables at
the feast spread for the venerable pension
ers on that day.
On account of her accomplishments ns a
linguist, as well as her great beauty. Miss
Leither is much sought after In the diplo
matic homes nt their social functions.
Miss Ellse Du Barry, the daughter of the
late Brigadier General Du Barry, is one of
the most beautiful young women ln Wash
ington. She Is extremely dark, with very hand
some eves. Her chief charm, however. Is
her naturalness and absolute naivete. She
Is extremely vivacious and a great favorite
with her host of friends.
Besides her beauty nnd attractive per
sonality she possesses marked art'sttc tal
ent. She has a strong love of the service
on account of her father's long connection
with tho army, his military career having
beemn when a lad nf IS and lastintr until
he retired. He died a few years later.
Miss Du Barry Is not, strictly speaking,
a society girl, though she Is a great favor
ite In the army and navy circle.
Though very modest and retiring ln dis
position she Is full of fun and a belle in her
own circle.
Chancellor found his equal, if not his mas
ter. "Of the Pope's statesmanship and Latln
ity the world knows much, and Is sure to
hear more, while he lives, most, perhaps,
hereafter, when another and a smaller man
shall sit in the, great Pope's chair. For he
Is a great Pope. There has not been his
equal. Intellectually, for a long time, nor
shall we presently see his match again.
The era of Individualities Is not gone by. as
some pretend. Men of middle age have
seen ln a lifetime Cavour, Louis Napol
eon, Garibaldi, Disraeli. Bismarck, Leo
XIII. With the possible exception of
Cavour, who died, poisoned, as some say,
before he had' lived out his life, few will
deny that of all these the present Pcpi pos
sesses. In many respects, the most evenly
balanced and stubbornly sane dlspos'tion.
That fact alone speaks highly for tbe jjdg
'ment of the men who elected htm, in I'aly's
half-crazed dajs, Immediately after the
death of Victor Emmanuel. g
"At all events, there he stands, at the
head of the Holy Roman Catholic and
Apostolic Church, as wise a leader as any
ho in our day has wielded power; as
skilled. In his own manner, as any who
hold the pen; and. better than all that,
as stralghtly simple and honest a Chris
tian man as ever fought a great battle
for his faith's sake.
"Straight-minded, honest and simple, he
Is yet keen, sensitive and nobly cautious;
for there is nobility in him who risks a
cause for the vanity of his own courage,
and who, ln blind hatred of his enemies,
squanders the devotion of those who love
him. In a sense, to-day, the greater the
HOW1 HUMAN THOUGHTS '
ARE ACCURATELY WEIGHED.
Wonderful Machine Indented by Doctor William G. Anderson Proves
That Blood Flows to All Parts of the Body Upon the
Command of Brain Center.
Xew Haven, March 7. Doctor William G.
Anderson, director of the gymnasium of
Yale University, has Invented the most won
derful machine for the study of human
thought that has hitherto been devised.
It is nothing less than a table balanced
on knife edges ln such a way that as the
subject breathes the indicator moves, show
ing the perfect balance of the machine.
Doctor Anderson has explained the method
of operating with this table to a represent
ative of Tho Republic, and experimenting
"ciurc mm nas snown wnat remarkable re
sults may be attained bv this dovlp.
Its bearing upon man In health and dis
ease Is fully outlined in the interview, and
the revolutionary Ideas of the man who has
trained some of the greatest American ath
letes, will be received with no small inter
est. But Doctor Anderson is not working
simply to raise up athletes. Unlike most
specialists, he looks beyond his specialty
and Is concerned with the whole man. As
he states for the readers of The Republic:
"The worth of a man Is the amount of
work that he can do. And what we are
stud j ing Is a method not of mere physical
training, but of developing the whole man
to the highest plane of usefulness and ef
ficiency. We want men who can work al
most automatically and with little effort
than the untrained man can accomplish
with the greatest possible effort.
The secret of health and of the cure of
disease, is, according to Doctor Anderson,
not merely the supply of blocd In the body,
but Its proper circulation to all parts of
the system. He is not training athletes In
the Yale gymnasium, but men; not gym
nasts, but well-rounded human beings,
with Arm muscles, active brains and well
nourished nerves.
He is opposed to merely mechanical exer
cises for hardening the muscles or Increas
ing muscular power, but holds that he has
proved by the experiments on his muscle
bed that the coupling of thought with exer
cise Is the most Important clement In the
development of the perfect man. He goes a
step further and Insists that mechanical ex
ercises do not develop even the muscles
nearly so well when divorced from mental
effort, as when coupled with mind direction.
Here are som new Ideas ln physical train
ing, showing the Importance of the use of
the muscles for the Intellectual man and
the Importance ot the use of the Intellect
for the muscular man, or for him who
would be muscular."
HOW HB INVENTED
THE MACHINE.
"It came about ln this way," sa'd the
doctor, explaining how he came to Invent
the machine. "I was discussing the matter
of the center o"f gravity of the human body
with a certain Swedish professor, and he
said that he had been long wanting to know
exactly where the center of gravity lay.
"I suggested that a simple way to ascer
tain was for a man to throw himself on the
horrlxorrtal bar and get In such a position
as to be evenly balanced, when we should
bave the center of gravity. To this my
friend objected that this was not scientific
enough or exact enough, and, thinking along
theso lines. I drew the design of this ma-'
chine while coming over on the steamer."
Here Doctor Anderson showed the mach'ne
and his method of construction, and espe
cially the delicaoy of its balance. It was
bunjr, upon two knife blade and on each
side, ln mteh a way that the least touch
would set the muscle-bed vibrating and
would require quite an effort to restore its
equilibrium again.
The professor had a spirit level fixed at
-TnatFJrTsTsriMftaaHMt I a niP a 'y
READ WHAT
For several yearn I had a very bid
breath It was the bane flf my life,
ami although 1 epent a great deal of
monej uith doctors, they were un
able to do much good. It certainly
was my lucky day when I eot Ilobln
eon's WlfalfaNutrlent. as It has not
only effected a comp'ete cure but
alo Improved nu wneral liea'th.
CLARENCE MOOltC.
911A Chestnut st.
I im at a Ios to find adnuatc
word to fully exprepn my uratltud"
for Robinson' Alfa'fii-Nutrlcnt. It
certainly satl mv Mr and anl-ody
with an form of stomach trouble
will surely bless the day they start
ed u?ln it.
Wthlr jou the succeed jou so
richly deere, I am, s!ncerlv outs.
JACK HERN.
1021 S Fourth st.
Two j ears ano the doctors ordered
me to Arlzonn, saWnx I could not
Hi. Well. I didn't ko but I did
tak a grat manr bottles rf Rob
inson's A lfilfa -Nutrient, and I ani
sure It aed m Mfe
ROY VAN DYKE, $& La Salle et.
Robinson's Alfalfa-Nutrient cured
me of catarrh of the stomach in a lit
tle while. I think If Is simply mar
. eloue, and am only too glad to
recommend It.
Mite J. n WRENCH.
2744 UueaH ae.
tor almost in ear I have bf-en
troubled with Rhi-umatlam In that
Hire I must hate tried oer & differ
ent cure but none h-lped me
About a year ago I got a bottle of
Alfalfa-Nutrient, and to-day I can
truthfully say I am entirely cured.
CHAS. RI.ANKENFING,
1Z2S Merchant st.
FREE
Address ALFALFA
man the greater the peacemaker, and L;o
XIII ranks highest among those who hae
helped the cause of peace In this century.
"Leo XIII is the leader of a great organi
zation Of Christian men nnri wnmen snrejrt-
I Ing all over the world; the leader of a vast
I body of human thought: the leader of a con
servative army which will play a large part
In any coming struggle between anarchy
and order. He may not be here to direct
when the battle begins, but he will leate a
strong position for his successor to derend,
and great weapons for him to wield, since
he has done more to simplify and strengthen
the church's organization than a dozen
Popes hie done In the last two centuries.
Men of such character fight the campaigns
of the future many times or ln their
thouehts while all the world Is at peace
around them, and when jthe time comes at
lest, though they themselves hae gone, the
spirit they called up st'll lives to lead, the
snord they fosged lies ready for "other
hands, the roads they built are broad and
straight ,for the march of other feet, and
they themselves, ln their graves, have their
share ln the victories that sae mankind
fijom social ruin."
Pope Leo as a man, not as a church
man, put ns a plain, eerday man If
one can look at him In that l!ght3"e
serves all the commendation ln the werld,
for he has held back those Inclinations
that afflict mortal men and has kept In
check his temper, his tongue and his ap
petiteman's three tempters.
the center, the bubble In which was con
stantly moving.
There was also an Indicator which showed
the angle of variation, and at the side of
the bed was an arbitrary scale, divided Into
very small degrees, by which the professor
could show exactly what vibration had
taken place through the experiments upon
the subjects on the bed.
Calling one of the students, he had h'm
recline at full length on the bed, and the
Indicator besan at once to vibrate merely
from the breathing of the subject.
Doctor Anderson then suggested to the
student. "Go over the five multiplication
towraour
wy:.i::::
MsHsMBHsLMaOsLMI
DR. BULL'S COUGH
TMnDr.l
lettktoi
3oRS
wrmm
COUGH 8VHUP,
Fr Cough, Colds, Hoano
-aim, Breoenloj, JUhnu,
Croep, Taftnerm, 'Whooping
Cough, Incipient Coiutump.
Hon, and for the relief of
otwnnptiTe patients in ad
nnetd stages of the disease-
AS PKSPAJtEV BY THS,
.B-T.Dr.J.W.Biill,
Baltimore, Md.
for sstte by all DrojgUML
Price 25 Cent,
IDircKtionsinSd'eT)"
jTPsa,i.,. .. i, tAXvM... j.iiu iMiamjmnlilimttmalimmMtmmat,m
ST. LOUIS PEOPLE SAY ABOUT
ROBINSON'S
ALFALFA-NUTRIENT
(A New Scientific Discovery-)
The great blood and flesh maker, brain
and nerve nutrient. Positively contains
NO DRUG5, opiates or poisons.
3,
s ywn
Supplies ill the lacking elements to the system.
CURES LIKE MAGIC
All wasting diseases, Anaemia, RHEUMATISM,
LOCOnOTOR ATAXIA, all Stomach, Liver,
Kidney and
FEMALE TROUBLES,
Indigestion, Constipation and Catarrh.
ARE YOU THIN?
Robinson's Alfalfa-Nutrient is the greatest
flesh builder ever discovered and we guaran
tee It will Increase your weight.
Send your nam: and address and we will mall you ABSOLUTELY FREE a 35c trial package ot
this wonderful remedy, together with an interesting Scientific Booklet, "How to Secure Perfect
Physical Health and Beauty."
- NUTRIENT CO.,
I5I7
Tailoring
I devoted to that class of apparel in
find their ideas and tastes expressed.
fifty dollars to make you a perfectly
or Overcoat.
Jtdk&jnrilh
table." and the head of the table began
gradually to move downward. Doctor An
derson then suggested, "Repeat the ine
multiplication table." After a few momenta
the head of the bed had sunk very percep
tibly. This was only a si'ngle Illustration of the
thousands of experiments which had been
made with this muscle bed so perfected by
Doctor Anderson. It is an attempt, and a
purcessful cue at that, to settle scientifically
the question of the circulation of the blood
to the different parts of the body as the
efTect of mental effort.
..Wt.have knonn I" a general way that
the blood Is drawn to the brain when any
cell is made fcr sDeclal notlvitv nf tho. ,i
center, but it has remained for Doctor An
derson to show by his experimentg that the
Wood also flows to other parts of the body
upon the command of the brain center.
MENTAL EFFORT PUT
FORTH IN EXERCISE.
Doctor Anderson suggests that it Is most
important to know how much nf h. m,
supply flows to the muscles when they arc
exercised, because only In this way can we
ascertain the best way of developing mus
cular power.
The larger the blood supply the greater
the nourishment of muscular nerve and
hitherto It has only been guesswork as to
the effect of exercise upon the circulation.
It has been stated by some theorists that
if any exercise is done with interest it is
f better than if it be done mechanically.
... aceiucu io siana to reason. Doctor
Anderson goes a step further, and says: "I
can prove by my muscle bed that the im
portant thing in all exercises Is the menial
effort put forth.
"I can He down upon this muscle bed and
think of a Jig, and, though apparently, my
feet do not meve and actually the muscles
are not active, the muscle bed sinks toward
my feet, showing that there has been a
flow of blood ton ard the muscles and that If
I did dance a Jig the muscles would have
been well supplied with blood under this
mental stimulus."
This Is the Important and novel principle
which Doctor AndersorJ has proven by his
countless experiments on this delicate
muscle bed.
He can measure by its variation due to
the flow of blood to the different parts of
the'system exactly how great the effect is
of Interest In the exercises which are done
In the gymnasium or In various games.
The Important point with the doctor Is
that the whole man be developed symmet
rically on all sides of h's nature; that Is.
that he does not make a muscular giant at
the expense of mind, but that by a combl
nation of proper mental exercise applied to
The Old
DOCTORS PRESCRIBE IT.
Whenever there is a out of cough,
cold, bronchitis, crony, asthma, whooping
cough, men sire, hoarseness, or sore lungs
in th family, and th doctor wishes to
giv the patient speedy reliat asd a potl
tlve cnr, ha prweribM the sasdidae that
always cures-Dr. Ban Congo Sjran,
CURES COUGHS IN A NIGHT
It baa ban a horjeshold renedy f or the
P fty years, aad there it scarcely a
houseorcabra in the United Btatea that
hMBcabrHtUrfthiawooderfaloure la
the tnedlotae cwttt. It eoataia no in
jurious drugs. It heals the throat aad
hags end rendertthemparfaoUy healthy.
ItleaTceaobcdaftereCecta lllM-g
doctors prescribe Dr. BnlTa Cough Byrap.
Coufbed Until Hto Nose Bled.
Wm. H. Broader, of Chryitie Street,
Jlew York City, writes: "I have bad a
ooothevor since my childhood. It was so
bad that blood would spurt from my note,
which would leer me weak, so thatl was
often compelled to leave my work. I
tarted to take Dr. Ball's Cough Byrtrp,
and before the third bottle was tItiM.
my cough was eaUraly guna."
Avoid Substitutes!
A dealer whe tries to kH yoa a cheep safestJtete for DR. BULL'S
COUQH SYRUP does so to Increase his own profit at the risk of your
health. If he will sell yon cheap Imitations land feogw goods, he win
not hesitate to sell yoa Impure drags. He know hanseV that there la
ne remedy ta the world so good as Dr. Bull's Cettfk Syrap.
CKYEIt C0..MU HMBFA611JIEIS. MHWM m
Vvr almost 10 ears I have sulTerefl
from rheumatism, and. although I
tried ncores of remedies. I continued
to suffer. A little or a year ago a
friend told me about Robinson Al-falfa-Nutrl.-nt.
I sot tcme and It
hep(j m-, jo I cinttnud uMng it.
After taking four battles I felt like
a new mm. and I can truthfully say
I am entirely cured.
ROY VAN PYKE.
923 La Halle st.
Roblneon's Alfa'fa-Nutrlent In sim
ply wonderful. It took enly tlue
ot'e;t to restore me to rrft-ct
health I Kilned 2S pounds in two
months, and I consider It the neatest
of remedied. JNO JKNNING3.
BoO Ux Salle st.
If jou r nufTT from nhrama
llim ft RiMnon, Alfalfa-Nntrltnr,
It nltl surelv cure ou. It did num
for m In two monthi than all UM"
uociors cuuiu in tun ears
EDWAIlb HAUKE.
!23 UrooKljn nt,
"I ottc my r-revnt health alone to
Robinson Alfalfa-Nutrlnt. which
of all Hloofl anrl Nene UfrnMles I
hae tried 1 certainly th- It."
JlteS Mm'DE HOHF.
2Sj9 Laclede ave.
It in with conilrable r-Iasure I
send ou thi testimonial, as I feel
I owe you more than I can eer hope
to repa. When I started taklnj? our
wonderful remedj l only weighed 'Jo
lKunl9. and watt slo-xly Masting;
auav. I could eat nothing, an I suf
fered from indigestion To-day I
welsh 1Z0 pound nnd can eat any
h'n.r. In oni hope everybody who
suffer like I did will trv It.
MISS MOLUE VTAl-KKItMAJC.
MIt Marine Aie.
Masonic Temple, Chicago.
Establishment
which the most critical men
We charge from twenty to
fitting and correct Spring Suit
physical exercises the gymnasium, becomes
the aim of the college classroom.
He has experimented to ascertain'exactly
what the conditions are under which the
best results can be attained, and he con
cludes that It Is necessary to exercise with
the mind fixed upon the thine to be done
and each step of Its attainment In order to
achieve the ery best results.
ATHLETIC GAMES MORE
BENEFICIAL THAN DRILLS.
If a man will exercise before a mirror and
watch the swelling of his muscles as ha
swings his Indian clubs or lifts the dumb
bells. It will help to stimulate the flow of
blood to his muscles and thereby increase
their growth.
In other words. It Is as true of gymnastics
as It Is of an) thing else In life, that Inter
t inier
tmjfet
cessiJI,
est, not merely ln a general way, but I
ery detail and at every step, ! nece
for success.
It has required months of experiment and
countless attempts with various students,
infinitesimal, although the work was ap
parently the same.
The director of the Tale gymnasium sug
gests that the great value of out of door
sports in athletics lies ln the Interest which
boys take in the work, and he says without
hesitation that rowlne. swimming; boxing-,
baseball and f ootbaU are far better means of
physical development than the more or less
mechanical drills of the gymnasium.
INDIANS STARVING IN WEST.
Government Sacrifices Reindeer tor
Alleviate Conditions.
REPUBLIC SPKCIAL
Tacoma, Wash., March 7. One of the Gov
ernment reindeer herds Is being taken from
Nulato, near the mouth of the Yukon, to
the Tanana River Valley, to be slaughtered
for food. The natives aion? the Tananaf
River are reported to be dying off fTon-V.
starvation, and even white miners are snf-'
fering because provisions are very scarce
this winter.
Trappers have so thoroughly traversed!
the Tanana Valley during the past year
as to make game scarce, cutting off the
regular food supply of the Indians. Tho
natives have also become Improvident, be
lieving they could secure food from the min
ing camps as readily ln winter as during the
summer time.
They caught fewer fish than usual last
summer, their supply of dried salmon giving
out before winter had fairly set In. To
make matters worse, influenza has) been epi
demic and many of them have died from
that cause.
Many white miners are rushing into tho
new Pedro Creek mining district from
Nome, Eagle. Forty-Mile and Dawson.
Their coming will not Improve matters
among either whites or Indians, as tho
stampedcrs carried only enough supplies
to last them until they reach Pedro Creek.
SYRUP
v
Reliable.
CROUP CURED.
Croup attacks a ckfld wtthcot waraiuj
nd needs very prompt astaatloa or It aurr
proT mwrioes, even fatal If yon notice
any symptoms of crone, grra babya small
don of Dr. Ball's Coaga Byrap. Itwifl
rsUeTeltinrtanUyaatacertt tttaaalgfat.
Ifo danger from n-f after yoa have
baby one or wwo clans. Brerr
mother should keep a beetle of Dr. Bnffa
Conga Syrup in the boaea to be prepared
for sodden attach of croep. Thman mliul
letters are received from grateful mothers,
who .ay their bebiaa'lfTei have baeaeavtd
by Dr. BolTi Cough 8ynrp.
One Bottle Cared Her Bey.'
three year. old,caght tbe ionTenrFi
concluded to trv Dr. BeJPs Coagh TSynm.
I h mora rVlth f v-Ti '.
He waa soon relieved after a fewdasea
SSJllUfl 255,r 7r,d croup and
feKlble after having taken erne
bottle of Dr. BuIPa (Qongh BrnTwhea
I have ttui old reUabS Kenedy in the
house I feel aafe,and since it cured him I
always keen a bottle in th. t
' ,ferSr?.Ai T
- wwu.u aiour,"
4$
SH
neS"- ygMfcy. -g.asfcr . 'g,i

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