Newspaper Page Text
kw.sr.y,, ,,' TSr
ll if.''' - -
X .- t .
1 il ' - 'V 4 . .a
APRIL 1st' 19 .
IW ROOSEVELT WILL ,
Theodore Roosevelt, ttfty years of
;e. having on Mnich I. with his re-
iri'iiiotit ii h rresiiioiu
f tint rutted Htntcs. completed over
twenty-live years of public service,
him 10 take rest nnil
Llnn In a two ours' trip ntironil, tiulf
lof wlilch will !) spent In Africa tin-
tier thi? British ling ns ii fiiunul nat
uralist, and the other hnlf In KH rope
i vlnlt Iiik at least three of tlio big capi
tals At the bond of scientinc expedition
outfitted by the Smlthsnulur.
Institution of W.'iHblngton ho wilf,
with hi mm. Kornilt. and three
American natiirallHtB or note Major
Kdgnr V Mourns, J Lorlng Ahlen
and Edmund make a
ot nmniiiN bird, reptiles In-reels
and bothnlenl specimens of
Central Africa, which will lie deposit-d
In tli.' United HtateH National
Museum ut Washington
Tie p.trt leaxe New York City
nliout the middle of March, going
li tln Meillterrnni'iui route to
Gibraltar and Naples. At Nnj les tho
members of the epedlllon will board
a Meiuner of tb Goimnn Knst African
Mne for Ivtlliidlttl harbor.
lslnnd They will nrrlvo at tho
Kurt African port toward the mid
of Vil proceed lJ the I'Kniida
o Nairobi upend nix niOHtliB
tl'u Hit n continue b mil to Port
K jreuce. Lake Victoria Nyanzn,
making a total distance of mile
b rail The expedition will cross
Uganda In caravan, and finally
tin dtiw ii the whole length of the
Nile. reaching Khartoum about
Much of the hunting nnd Hpeciinen
f rnllcctlug will be done In IlrltUh
Knst Africa, when the Ugnndn
will be iiHi'd .m n meanii of re.u'.y
transportation from Nairobi, which
will be I be biiHe of HiippllfH
Jollied lij .Mr. ltiNiseelt.
At Khartoum It Ih expected, the
President and IiIh boii will be Joined
ny Mr Hooievelt, who will
them on thilr trip to Kurope
sh nututallHtH of the party will pro-reed
direct to tho United Stated from
Kgjpt Mr Roosevelt will probably
remain In Continental Kurope end
(ire-.U llrltnln about one year, hav
ing nccepted liivltut tonn to deliver
the Ho inn ne lectnre nt Oxford University,
nn address nt the Sorbonne,
In Paris, and a lecture before tho
students of the University of Ber'
Lour linn It been the den I re of
Mr Rooovoli to make a hunting
tour Into the heart of Africa. Ha
hit made numerous trips In search
nf big same In every part of tint
United States where such animals
make their abode For years ho
hnr been an ardent hunter nnd n
writer of hunting stories.
One might think Mr. Roosevelt
dcFlrea to emulate the earlier among
the urent conquering Klnas of
Kgpt and AsHyrln, 'who, he says
bunted the elephant and the wild
bull as well as the lions with which
thi country HWnrmed. nnd
the First, who its over-Lord
of Phoenicia, embarked on the M 'dl
tirmnenn nnd there killed n "oa
monster, prcjinrenbly a whale. a
feat hlh Mr Roosevelt declares, I
'ha bmii pnrallfied by no sport-
loving sovereign of modern tlmeY
hiti' ny inni sioni nuntor, tnc uer
mnn KnNer. although. I believe; the
present English King, like soverali
minbers of lifn family, hns slnln
both elephants nnd tigers before h
aim1 to th? throne,"
Hirer Hunting (trouniU.
Sp4nlni; of tho grent hunttnn
srounds of thr world Mr. Roosevelt
k that there remain only three In
the present ecntnry. South Africa Ih
the true hunterV parndlHe, In his
opinion If the hnppy hunting
grounds lire to bo found nnywhore
In thin world, says he, they Ho be-l-n
thi OrntiKe nnd the Zambesi,
Many people who arc otherwise
healthy suffer from indigestion, or
''jspcpsin When you consider that
the and allied digestive
arc the most important organs
A the body, It would sccni that a
there is to be taken very
r)iuiitlc cannot out tlio things tlioy
!.i ,. - il000 ?.,ur", '". tl,c "toiimeli. than
' Z ' consUlon bcKhip, or, n Ii often
llie cine. y. Jmve boon conntlpntod nil
nionp, oM Um mools nro forced nnd
,roI1!,.tn.!!V. ,I " lettlnir Indlgeitlon
f;n.J"tA ,l J"0?"'6" chronic nnd
ur honltb. it Is jrood ndvlce to
to ou that you go to your
,nd Ret n bottle of Dr. CaldwolPs
.fp '? wonderful cure for
Jlori.ch. liver and bowel troubles. That
? .G ,,f. c',r!,,," Cl,y. Mich.,
ma , ml he Is well today. Others who dM
tin nnd arc cured nro Ma A. For-
(unlly considers Hint It savoj hli f8
? 5:c"t or $1 bottle of
'.Tt win 'probacy ESHfu M ii
.c.p itanof jnnlc properties w ,lch tonS
.in.?roacV,l.u,.t,mt '" W'at Is
A) SUftcrcrH from lnilfif.tl.'n .!. t.....
Sfi'i1". Vt; Syrup Pepsin
.can obtuln ii frco test bottlo by wrlilnir
the doctor. It will tm sent direct to your
S ruioui ds hnvo nny clmrKO. In this wny ti
proven to their own sat-i
isiuction Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is
the very remedy thoy nwiled to cure In" Ji
T';,".".iV,n.?"H?..:o.4.u? this grand
yH If there Is anythlnr about
f yur nllment that you don't
bajkB unacrsiana, or If you want
fTT1 71 f ny medical advice, writ
Ula A7 to the doctor, and he will
BtflT answer you fully. There Is
HV no charge for this service.
KAl The address Is Dr. W. B.
HH Caldwell. 500 Caldwell bid,
Msafli Montloullo, 111.
'j. ".LK II V M.I.
EW OUTLET FOR THE
STRENUOUS LIFE IN AFRICA
and extend northward here nnd there
n the Nile couutricH and Somalll.ind.
Nowhere else lire there such
iideB of Kiuiie. nvri'HontitiK ho many
ml Hiieh widely dlffetent kinds of
aii'malH (If hiicIi Hlze. hiicIi beauty,
oi'h Infinite vnrlet "We Bhoiild
'iae to i;o bncU to the fauna of
' lelHtoceuu to K'i Km e(lial " It Is
thlH o'ctloti of the world Hint be
s now bound.
O.it of 'I'eiiiptallon.
He InteiulH to put himself beyond
'he reach of there persona who, ho
bulleven, would Inevitably seek. If
he were within reach, to unit his
with the administration of
President Wllllaiii II. Tuft. Mr.
Itootiovelt Is, of course aware of Hie
manner In which the churKo has
been circulated that Mr Tuft would
be only a ItooHoclt man nH Provident
and whatever Mr. Tuft, us
PrcHident, mlKht do, It would he ns
crlbed to Mr HooHovelt'H influence.
It Ik because of this situation that
li Itoosuvelt decided to take
nut of the country, whoru It
would lie impossllile for anyone to
lepeat nny such charge aRalnst President
In traveling abroad Mr Hooscvelt
will not ninke any such tour as did
(Ion Grunt after retiring from tho
Presidency Hen (.'rant was received
in stale by Hmpeiorn nnd Klnps
wherever lie went on his tour around
the world. He wns feted as no other
Anierlcnii eer hint been Mr Jlooser
volt will avoid all thfit. It lu'liu; his
desire to travel at n plain Amerlcnn
rltlzen. nnd spendlni; a unod nart
of bis time In pursuit of Knmo. be
will put hliuxolf out of the wny of
so lil entertnlniiient
lleclln.il Their Offer.
Ktaleiuents hare been mndu to th
effect Hint the Kiiiue preserves In
llrltlsh Knst Africa under control
of the llrltlsh Colonial Government
are to be opened to the President
and his companions to shoot nt will
No iiilwiutnKo of thoo offers will he
taken. Mr. Hoosi velt having made
up his mind to decline to do any
shooting on Government itrVsorveH
where the hunting Is not open to nll.1
The feeling of the President on this
matter of shooting on Government
reservation! ho explains In this
A person inking ndvnntage to
shoot on Government reservations
In Africa would be exactly In tho
same position ns nny foreigner who
(nine to America nnd was given
permission bv the United Stntos
Government to shoot nt will In tho
Government resorvntlon nt Yellowstone
Park, where the Amerlcnn
buffalo, to be found nlmost nowhere
else, roams unmolested. The President
declnres Hint such permission
rightly would arouse resentment
In IntcrrM of Science.
It Is Mr Koosevelfa desire thnt
his African hunting expedition shall
not bo looked upon as one with
sport as n mnln object A limited
number of specimens of mammals
mid birds will bo killed for the uses
of the United States Nntlonnl Museum.
Other killing will be,, con-fined
to the limits of the necessary
food supply of the enmp On hit
trip Mr. Roosevelt hopes to secure
for scientific purposes two adult
specimens, one of each sex, nnd a
specimen of their young, of animals
bq Is likely to meet on the Dark
For the ordinary needs of the museum
the President nnd the naturalists
nnd director of the 8mlthsonlnn
Institution, whom he hns consulted,
think theao will be sufficient, hut
whether they are sufficient or not
'liese nre nil he has In mind to kill;
no matter how plontlful tho gatno
It Is the known wish of tho
that tho expedition Into Africa
hall he made with tho privacy that
mark, or should mark, nny othor
scientific expedition. Mr. Roosevelt
wants un outing and a chance to n
moderate amount of shooting, with.
" first view to tretHm rennl'a thnt
will be of some benefit to science,
While n number of tho Amerlcnn1
newspapers would like to send
respondents with Mr. Roosevelt It ,
Is needleBs to say thnt no newsprpor
representatives will nccommnj the (
Working out the detnlls of his.
plans occupied a grent deal of tlmfo.
He wns continually In correspond-'
once Inst mi miner and even after he'
ngalii resinned his offlclnl duties nt i
Washington with the noted big game
hunters nnd nnturnllstB who hnvo do-1
voted years of study to Control
Afrlcn and its fnunn. Men win. J:rVo
spent nn length of time In that imrt
of Afrlcn which he Intends visiting I
wore welcome visitors nt Sagnmoro
lllll, and from these he gnlned
able information This wns tho enso'
hIho when ho returned to tho White
Mouse, and nmong those whom he1
oniorinined there wero Illshop
who hns spent ninny years as
missionary bishop of the Methodist
Kplscopnl Church iu Afrlcn. nnd Sir
""Ty H. JohliBton. the noted Eng-
IIhIi nnturnllst nnd lUlllim". uihn tinK
an twenty-five yenrs experience in
''entrnl Afrlcn nnd wna the discoverer
of the Okapl. ..
A Fnunnl Naturalist.
It wns to Secrotarv WnWtf . i,.
Snilthsonlnn Institution, thnt Mr.
Roosevelt first unfolded the tentative
nans for his African trip. In
letter to the Secret nry he iu.ul
known his project of colinn nttor hi.
rm of oillco expired, to Afrlcu for
he purpose of hunting nnd
'ii'z In Drills!) and nermm, &
Urlen crossing Ugandii nnd working
down the Nile with side trips after
njmalrt nnd birds. Ho declnred thoa
hat he Is "not Iu the lenst a gntno
butcher." saying " Hko to do a
etfnln amount of hunting. W my
and main Interest Is the Inter-vi
rf ., fnuunl tlaturnllst.,,
Tho President offered to take with
nnil kuvltiii prorerisionnl field
and tnxldermlsts who should
prcpine and send back the specimens
ln Is to collect, the collection to go
to the National Museum. Tho President
snld thnt ns nn be
should feel that Hint Institution Is
he museum to which IiIh collection
diould go. While he would pay tho
xpeusi's of himself nnd son, he felt
that he had not the means Hint
wtiiild enable him to pay for tho
naturalists and their kit. and the
Hiring and trniihpoit of the specimens
for the museum All he desired
to keep would be n fow
trophies of little sclontlilc
vnliie, which foi some reason ho
might like to keep He snld the
actual hunting or big game he would
want to do hlmseir or hnve his Jon
Seeing the vnliie of the Problem's
Immediately set to work selecting
men to form the party He
thnt three men should form
the Smlthsonlnn Institution's portion
of the party. The neccssnry funds
for the Smithsonian's share of the
expense were secured from a source
which hns not been revenlod. It Is
stnted that no part of these funds
was derived from any Government
appropriation or tho income of tho
Smlthsonlnn Institution. Thnt It wns
advanced by some one Interested In
wleneo there Is no doubt, nnd there
'ave been reports that It wnn do.
tinted b Mr Andrew Cnrnegle.
Rent In Profession,
In selecting the four men to
Mr. Roosevelt the best m.'n
In the scores of unturnllsts of the
country were selected. It wna decided
that Mnjor Kdgnr A Menms.
' Hie Medlcnl Corps of the United
States nrmy, n retired ofllcer who
" lind venrs' nvnorl.
once ns n doctor in the nrmy. should
hnv charge of the Smlthsonlnn
of the pnrty His
"nnl services ns physlclnn to the
pedltlon undoubtedly will bo of
the greatest value, not to speak of
Is nblllty as a well known
st nnd collector of natural history
sticlmens. As an ornithologist
'oi Mearns probnbly Is one of the
Hghest authorities, hnvlng made a
specialty of bird study for mnny
onrs. The Mnjor wnB one of tho
founders of the American
oglsts Union, nnd hns written widely
n bird subjects.
As n field nnturallst, Mr. J Lorlrg
Alden Is probnblj the most efficient
ind experienced mnn In the pnrty.
He hns made a specialty of the
smaller mammals nnd It Is snld of
jlm Hint, where other traps and
bftltS fall, he can devise n tfnn nnH
select n bnlt thur will lure nny of
the smaller wild creatures Into carir
T y'i '"', ,rn,n,"K Comprises
In the blologlcnl survey of thr.
(fJiUod States Dopnrtmont of Agrl
una in file, .now York
Gnrdens In Rropx Park, New
Vjrk City, ns well ns on numerous,
collecting trips through British,
Mnerlqa. Mexico nnd the United
Spates. He Is about thirty-eight
jrnrH oiut or ardent
u.iu uiunHuiy unergeuc.
(.y Qni ' Party.
I Of the party the only one who
has had previous experience in that
section, of Africa through which the
expedition will Journey Is Mr.
. HeJor. Ho associated
wnn rrof. carl E. Akeley and Mr.
Kj p. G, Eliot in tho expedlftl of
the Field Columbian Mtisw of
Chicago, which, In 1900, the
s:me portions of Africa that the
Roosovelt expedition wlHj cover. Mr.
Heller la n grnduata ui Stanftord
I'Ulvorslty, of Callfwala. and Is a
horoughly trained mturallst. whose
work with this expedition
vlll be the pruirutlon nnd
of the ipwilmens of Inrge
Having gone over the ground
once he bt a valuable, nsset to the ex.
pedltluu In order Hint he might
Mr. Rooaovelt his release
Wmki, wbei lkrcaleiei
wMh a Mishap, sfemld take
Carta! aii prevt M Ike trtt
la ytv fclkate ci.rtia
NVuveyti BNch pala
aad adsery. alMsaadsaave
ftaai H tl
Un. hi Mcbls, '
fexle,Mi writes: "Usl
yearlwM.lreafeiei wtt '
MpeJ m aire thai uy
erHWe. few I have
nw Healthy bey. Ukltk
Card He forest .wtiicJie I
I UOWtf lirlnib fpoaUB
in MMCW1MIM. .. 3V
from hla position as assistant curator
of the Museum of Vertebrate
Zoology of the University of California
wob secured by tho Smithsonian
Institution. Mr. Holler hns had
large expcrlonco In animal collecting
In Alnskn. nrtlsh Columbia.
United Stittes. Mexico, Central Amor-lea
nnd South America.
Kermll Roosevelt, the President's
second son, n young mnn of nlneteon
years, Is to bo tho official photographer
of the expedition. His collection
of photographs of nnlmnls
nnd scones will be made uso of In a
sclontlilc way and as Illustrations for
books and articles which his father
will write Young Mr Roosovelt Is
a student nt Harvard University and
a great favorite of his father. He
has spent considerable time In preparing
himself for the work he Is
Id undertake During his summer
vuciitlim be mnde n study of the
camerii and photographic methods.
He also experimented In taking
pictures of the nnlmnls at the
Gardens Jn New York. It is
his first trip nbtoad, nnd he looks
forward to it with the keenest Interest
He is (nil and slender, a
goo-1 horseman and a splendid rtflo
shot. Much of tho shooting of tho
big game he hopes to share with
, To cilnplete the personnel of the
pxn'Mlttlon Mr. It J Cunlnghnme, an
Englishman, was chose'n. He Is a
noted Held nnturallst nnd big game
hunter nnd has guided numerous
'Minting parties in Afrlcn. It was
he who wns chief hunter and guide
of the Field Columbian Museum expedition
In Central Afrlcn. Mr.
for some months has been
employed In assembling the
for Mr Roosevelt's use.
He will net ns general manager of
the expedition, guiding the party
and taking chnrge of tho native
porters No bettor manager for the
trip could hnve been selected,
Mr Cunlnghnme Is thorough
ly familiar with every nook and
corner of Central Africa and Its natives.
He spent some time in London
purchasing the outfit for the expedition
nnd shipping It to Mombasa.
After Hint hnd been completed bo
proceeded to British Africa and lies
een engaged In Klectlng tho natives
and animals necessury'for the expedition.
He will meet the party at
Upon reaching Klllndinl, April 21,
the party will stand a short time In
Mombasa nnd then proceed by train
on the Ugaudn railway to Nairobi,
tho capital of Ukamba province,' ind
headquarters of the administration
of llrltlsh Enst Africa Protectorate,
a cit of 13514 Inhabitants, of whom
579 lire Europeans.
Only Short Expeditions.
Nairobi will be used as the headquarters
and base of supplies and
from there trips will be made Into
the country thereabouts, wtnch
abounds with animals of nil kinds.
It Is in this section thnt Mr. Roosevelt
hopes to do most of his hunting
nnd collecting. Trips, extending
from n week to a month In length,
will be made In all directions. Supplies
and camping outfit will be
carried by natives and camps established
at various points on the
trips. It has been decided that
snow-capped Mount Kenln. 18,000
feet high, an extinct volcano near
Ndoro. to tho north of Rairobl. will
bo the objective point of one of these
trips. On Mount Kenln, at a point
part way up, one of the field naturalists
probably will be stationed for Ib
some time in order to collect specimens
of all kinds there. The aB&llef
Inammnls will be caught in traps,
an elaborate outfit of which ia being at
taken by the expedition. In fact,
these form the heaviest part of tho
Am Packing Cases.
The supplies of the party are packed
In tin-lined boxes. These boxes Ib
when they have been emptied will
be used as packing caaa for the nig
various specimens. Many valuable
natural history specimens have been
r polled by ants and other Insects.
It has been found from experlenca
on other expeditions, and It is to
iinrd against this that the tin-lined the
boxea re being taken along. When
the specimens have been prepared
they will bo cnrefully packed in tho nnd
boxes and shipped to Nairobi, wher
they Will bo forwarded to th9 United by
States. One of the taxidermists
will always be with Mr. Roosevelt.
and as soon ns uny big gnme Is shot
l him It will bo skinned nnd
pined on thu spot. and
In October tho expedition will
.'ck Its outfit at Nairobi and continue
Its Journey Inland over the
I'giindn railway to Port Florence, by
in Lake Victoria Nynnza, At thnt
plan n short stop will be made and
b.bly a trip will be made to
Mount Eigon seventy-live miles the
north from there. Mount Eigon is it
over 11,000 foot in height When
the party again returns to Port
ro It will board n steamer of the
..illwny service which plies about
tb lake, and proceed to Entebbe
150 miles. It is expected that
will bo reached early In December.
At that point a small caravan
will be mndo up from anlamls
nud natives which Mr. Cunlnghnme
lies specially engaged fnr tUp trip,
tcross UgnlltiH to tho Js'lle. fho first
ilop after leaving Entebbe will bent
Mengo. Then bv short stanus It 1
win procoed until roiitjliliig Kllilra,
on Lnko Albert '- ;
ov hA.. .. wzn. ine jour-
take J ?."" Usnndn l8 Pected to
more thnn a month and
VhleeXnd,U,n sh0l,,tl otr,' thS
.ii mo ut, Ui nrstof the
Part of the Arsennl.
Of tho greatest Importance is the
Ty of guiiB which Mr. Koosovlt
111 carry along with him. Since It
became known thnt ho intended to
...mv u miming expedition Into 9
...... ....., i ,H mends have pre-
vnted him with guns, nut he did J
ri select any of these to take with
linn on his trip. Instead .ho had
mnde specially for him by one of
best Amerlcnn inn. ............
TSJrourtillfferent types ot rifles, each t
Vlng a specinl uso.
Mr Roosevelt will bo greatly
if ho falls to kill several
'V .. "' l" wnit0 rhinoceros.
Ills Is the
same ns the
rhlnocerouB and Is the
rarest llv nir nllv m Mm ....o. . .u
extinct Tlchorlno or woolly
Better Not Get
If you can help it Kodol prevents Dyspepaia, by
effectually helping Nature to Relieve Indigestion.
But don't trifle with Indigestion.
A great many people who have
trifled with Indigestion, have been
sorry for it when nervous or
chronic dyspepsia resulted, and
they have not been able to cure it.
Uso Kodol and prevent, having
Everyone Ib subject to indigestion.
Stomnch derangement follows
Btomnch abuse, Just as naturally
and Just ns Biirely as a sound and
healthy stomnch results upon tho
taking of Kodol.
When you experience sourness
of stomach, belching of gas and
nauseating fluid, bloated sensation,
gnawing pain in tho pit of tho
stomach, heart burn (so-called),
diarrhoea, headaches, dullness or
chronic tired feeling you need Kodol.
And then the quicker you take
Kodol the better. Eat what you
want, let Kodol digest It.
.Ordinary pepsin "dyspepsia tab
lets," physics, etc.. are not likely
to do or much benefit to you. In
digestive allaentB. Pepsin is only
eros which lived In England at the
ciose oi wie ginciai perioa.
Some of the Supplies
The outfit which Mr. Cunlnghnme
has selected in London consists of
rot-proof tents, green in color; a
good supply of mosquito netting,
camp tools and cooking utensils. Mr.
KooBovelt and the" other members of
the party will sleep In the simplest
kind of light cots. A luxury that
will be taken nro folding baths. A
large quantity of preservatives and
materials for curing skins Is being
taken. Nairobi boing the central
station of the Uganda railway it will
be easy to reach quickly the remote
parts of the country where the parly
can strike off Into the jungle. All
the specimens will be taken care of
at Nairobi before shipment to the
No" definite arrangements have
been made, for the six months tho
party will spend in the territory
about Nairobi except that short
trips In search of specimens are to
bo made from there . The President's
expedition will not visit
Mount Kilimanjaro, on the border
between British Enst Africa and
German East Africa. The
for this Is that the Natlonnl Museum
hns been receiving a splendid
collection of specimens from that locality
from Dr. Abbott, of Philadelphia,
who has been there for some
The first of these Is a powerful
riuo or .4U& callDer, carrying a
bullet, and is Intended for tho
very largest typo of African game,
such ns rhinoceros, hippopotamus
and elephant. Smokeless powder is
usea ana its power can be measured
by the fact thnt the bullet at the
time of Impact has an4 energy of
3,500-foot pounds. The second rifle
known as the new 30 United
states Government rimless cartridge
type,, carrying n bullet,
nnd 'Is fitted to kill very largeTgnma
a rang? of from 500 to 1,000
tarda. This will be the Hon gun.
Tho third rifle Is an extra lleht
weapon, carrying a 45.70 cartridge,
with its most effective range at 500
yards. It is of .405 caliber. This
the weapon Mr. Roosevelt used
considerably In his excursions for
game in Western United States.
The fourth rifle Is a .400 gun for
gamo, carrying a
smpkeless powder bullet of 170
grains. It. also, is of a very high
power type, and has been used by
President on some of his trips.
The -other members of the party
abjo will be armed with similar guns,
will carry revolvers. The
weapon which will be carried
the nntnralists will be a
Xo Fear of Injury,
There Is not .I mpmlwr of Mi nnr.
who Is not an exeellont rifle shot,
insurances have been given that
tno innsi rear neea be
for Mr. Roosevelt's safety
while he is away, it is pointed out
thr.t tho pnrty will bo accompanied
nntive gun-bearers who are exports
with rifles, nnd should nny
beast bo missed by Mr. Roosevelt,
which is Improbable It Is declared,
animal will not travel far before
Hundreds and hundreds of applications
have been received by Mr.
V tt . rt
a partial digester and physics are
not digesters at all.
Kodol is a perfect digester. It
you could see Kodol dlgestlngovery
particle of food, of all kinds, In tha
glass test-tubes In our laboratories,
you would know this Just as well
as we do.
Nature and Kodol will always
cure a Blck stomach but In order
to bo cured, the stomach must rest
That is what Kodol does rests tha
stomach, whilo the stomach gets
well. Just as simple as A, B, C.
Oo to your rinnrtrtnt todav anil o & ini.
lar .. tattle. Thpn nfffr . ou fc. used ...
j v. uaT! UBU .UW
contents of the bottle if you can
lexiestly tiny, that It baa not done yon any
P.- . """"' lo .ueariKCKUt and
he will ; j
refund your money without question
or delay. We will then pay the
$J?T. lJC boL,le' Don't ltate, all
HK'"1" know that onrruarantee is good,
fn.i Kr.appl.,es inelnre bottle only
find to but one In a family. The larire hot-
ir cumaiua sii ume as much as the fifty
, Kodol is prepared at the labor
torles of E.C. De Witt & Co., Chicago.
Roosevelt by people who wished to
accompany him on tho expedition.
I ney offered their services gratis.
These offers came from all kinds of
people, from cooks to naturalists.
None of them was granted by Mr.
Roosevelt. Numerous announcements
have appeared in the newspapers
from time to time Btatlng that
some person or other was to go with
tho President and not a few gained
considerable newspaper advertising
in this manner. The latest was a
young prize fighter who was traveling
with a theatrical company.
Material for Books.
One of tho objects of Mr. Roosevelt
In taking this trip Is for the
purpose of collecting material ofr
writing several books regarding his
experiences. During last summer he
contracted with Charles Scribners'
Sons, of New York, giving that firm
an me rignts ror the serial and
book-form publication of whatever
he mlsht write on his visit to Afrld
It is said that the contract prlco
agreed upon Is $1 per word, but
this never has been verified.'
The President's stories will be
read with deep Interest by the many
people of this and other countries
who admire his brilliant style. His
contract with tho Scrlbner. firm will
In no way interfere with a contract
he signed last October to become
an associate editor of "The Ontlook"
magazine. For thnt publication he
will write on other matters which
he may become interested in .while-'
iiuroaa. time to time that
magazine will print articles uader
Little of Second Year.
Regarding the second year of Mr.
Roosevelt's tour abroad little of his
plans Is known, in fact he has' Hot
definitely decided upon them.
Friends of the President, however,
expect tosee his return to th Ttnita
States at the end of two years with
added laurels and popularity. It la
not alone for the shooting 6r a collection
of mammals that Mr. Roosevelt
goes across the water, but Tie
will, also have an opportunity to "do
nnd say something that will bring
him Into prominence before the entire
Aftter he has finished his hunting
maa Ykn mill - ! -- "
iwu. iic win oe joinea ny Mrs. Roosevelt
at Khartoum and proceed down
the Nile to Cairo, making vlsts to
places of interest while on the way.
and then proceeding to Europe. At
Berlin he will deliver an address
upon the one hundredth anniversary
of the founding of the University of
Berlin. It Is reported that he will
go to Berlin upon the special Invitation
of the German Emperor nnd
while there will be a guest at different
times of the Kniser.
Address the Sorbonne,
From Germany he will go to
France and deliver an address at the
Sorbonne. probably taking ns his
subject the life-work of the Marquise
de Lafayette. It has not been learned
how long Mr. Roosevelt Intends
to stny In Berlin and Paris. After
his visit to France, Mr. Roosevelt
will go to England, where a reception
of grent wnrmth undoubtedly
will he accorded him. He has accepted
an Invention to deliver the
Rnmnncs Lecture at Oxford
(Ccntinuedon Page Six)
Wt havi the 6Hly cdffipi.ie n
in thaeeuftty; anajf you ev us S
a call wc sn Sfitiity ju in quality and
We Will also txehange New Furniture Z
for your old, or Will buy it and pay cash,
v . W also have the most complete line
of Ccffirif, .Caskets and Undertakers Sup-. ,
plies ever frt Marion, and will answers calls
nieht or daV, Jutr Phnn Cf)
Rcspt. ' 4