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THE ATEGrUS, SATURDAY, -APRIL 18, 1903
MADE 8YTHE Jgtt
is due to its
Now used in oyer
IT'S UP TO.
What kind of a spring hat
are you going1 to have, and
it's up to you where you
buj- you know this. When
you go to a hat store you
expect to see the Tery lat
est tip-to-date things in
head gear, and you do
not only the latent
shapes, but notice the dif
ference in trimmings and
the get up right through
the whole hat. the new
creations from the $1.00
crusher to the most ex
pensive KNOX, STETSON
and IIAWES can be seen
ROCK ISLAND. I Li
SPRING STYLES NOW READY.
HARPER HOUSE BLOCK.
10c Per Copy
Get the hits while they
You can keep in touch with the lat
est in good music by calling occa
sionally at our store, as we are con
stantly receiving shipments direct
from the publishers who write the
JlEAL HITS. We carry only the best
publications, such as those of M. Wit
mark, Joseph W. Stern, Whitney, War
ner & Co., F. A. Mills, Sol Bloom, Van
dersloot Music company, and Howley,
Hayiland & Dresser. The largest stock
of the best music in the city at the
1609-1009 Second Avenue.
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n fit anr Irst ay- UM.
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Made only by Madison Media
cine Co., Madisoa. WJ. It
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Price, 35 cents. Never aoid
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The SPORTING WORLD
Senator Clark to Return to Turf.
United States Senator William A.
Clark of Montana will engage actively
iu racing this year and has already
consulted Messrs. Frank It. Hitchcock
and'Phillp J. Dwyer as to the advisa
bility of purchasing "ready made" rac
ers or yearlings. As yet no selection of
a trainer has been made, but friends
of Louis Elmore, who handled Ethel
bert as a two-year-old as well as many
other good horses, say that he may re
ceive an offer.
It will not be the senator's first essay
for racing honors. Eleven years ago he
maintained a moderate sized stable ol
BKXATOR W. A. CLARK.
horses at Washington Park, Chicago,
and other points in the west. Ills col
ors, "blue, gold cap," were not very
successful. In one race his representa
tive after running second was disquall
Bed. The racer's name was Ilia. Mr.
Clark's career on the turf was brief.
Those who are accredited with knowl
edge of his intentions at this time say
that he will henceforth carry on racing
very much as did his political rival,
Marcus Daly, up to the last year of his
In' due time it Is Mr. Clark's Inten
tien to establish a breeding farm and
thus vie with Messrs. August and Per
ry Belmont, W. C. Whitney, J. Ii
Keene, J. Ii. Haggin and other million
aire turfmen, all of whom are breeding
and racing their own horses.
Collecting Autos Ilia Hobby.
F. T. F. Love joy. the young Pitts
burg millionaire, whose interest in an
tomobiling was the outgrowth of the
purchase of over twenty expensive au
tomobiles within four years, Is con:
structing In Pittsburg the finest auto
mobile stable in the country at an ex
pense of $175,000.
This stable will be ISO feet by 75 feet
and two stories in height. The build
ing will be fitted with large storage
rooms, a billiard room, swimming bath
and a gymnasium for the young sons
of the millionaire. A tunnel will lead
from the stable to the $3,000,000 resi
dence now being constructed. An elec
trie plant in the stable will generate
the power for lighting the stable and
Mr. Lovejoy is thirty-five years of
age. modest and quiet in his manner
and in appearance hardly the man of
$25,000,000, which is the estimate of
Corbett and Brltt.
Toung Corbett has been having a
hard road to travel since he visited
San Francisco. His trouble is caused
by the admirers of Jimmy Britt, who
are constantly trying to coax him into
a match with Britt before he returns to
New York. Britt Is also making it un
pleasant for Corbett by giving state
ments to the newspapers about what
he will do to Corbett if he ever
meets him in the ring. .
- American, In Oxford Crew.
Oxford and Cambridge oarsmen are
working zealously on the Thames for
the annual interuniversity boat race,
which is scheduled for April 1. D. Mil-
burn of Buffalo, an American, is in
cluded in the makeup of the Oxford
eight, but his brother, who rowed with
him in the same boat last year, is not
on the list thus far, although a candi
The Sailors and the Cadet.
There Is a strong probability that the
annual West PoLut-Annapolis game
will be played at either Yale field or at
Princeton next year instead of at the
University of Pennsylvania. The
change is due mainly to the fact that
the seating arrangements ' and capac
ities are greater at Princeton and at
Yale than at Pennsylvania.
American Racing? Aotot.
Charlie Wridgway. Arthur Banker,
C. W. Mathersou and others will have
racing cars which will be operated on
American tracks alone this season. A
majority of the American made racing
cars will be taken to Europe in April
and will not be brought back for sever
Coming Auto Races.
With Charles Jarrott, the English
champion ; Henry Fournier, the French
champion, and all of America's leading
chauffeurs present in America in. July
next, the. Indications point to a number
of great track races. -. :
Ten Byclc to Coach Syracuse. -
James A. Ten Eyck, the famous sin
gle sculler, has practically accepted the
offer made by the Syracuse (N. Y.) uni
versity to become Its rowing coach.
. Hermann Holds Moloney.
President Garry Hermann of the Cin
cinnati Baseball club has refused the
request of the St Louis club for the
services of Catcher Maloney.
Is Migration an Instinct T
Cats and dogs travel almost incredl'
ble distances to their homes over a
route never traversed but once, and
that once often with eyes blinded. If
nature has planted in them an instinct
so nearly resembling the governing
cause of migration among birds, why
may we not look to instinct as the
cause of the annual flight? They fly
direct from one perch to another with
out hesitation or delay, and often the
young birds precede the old ones. Their
habit has been the cause of many beau
tiful poems, and poet and moralist
alike have found an inspiration in their
yearly Journeys, and, in fact, even to
the most prosaic imagination there is
something in their mysterious goings
and comings which speaks to the soul.
We are unmistakably taught by them
that there Is a power higher and stron
ger than any we have known as a part
of this earth, a power which is not la
tent and, unused, or, when discovered,
used and controlled by man, as the
power of electricity and steam, but a
power in active operation controlling
and compelling obedience.
A Practical View.
"As a new woman," he said, "I sup
pose you will object to the wedding
ring as a symbol of man's tj'ranny?"
"Of course I shall," she replied. "Un
der no circumstances would I consent
to wear such a thing. It Is not essen
tlal to a marriage, and it stands for all
that is objectionable in the marriage
"And on the same theory," he con
tinued, "I suppose you will refuse to
wear an engagement ring also?"
"Well no," she answered slowly and
thoughtfully. "That's a very different
"But theoretically it"
"There is no use arguing." she inter
rupted. "I don't care what it is theo
retically. Practically it is very often a
diamond, while the wedding ring is
only plain gold, and that makes all the
difference in the world."
An eagle lives from eighty to 1G0
years. The young birds are driven
forth by their savage parents to pro
vide for themselves as soon as they are
able to fly. No training is given them
by the old bird. That is left to their
wild instincts, which hunger and ne
cessity develop. There is no "going
back to the old" home" for the young ea
gles. The mother bird tears up every
vestige of the nest, and if they emit
plaintiff shrieks the old birds dart at
them and push them off the crags or
rocks and thereby make them take to
their wings. It takes three years for
a young eagle to gain its complete
plumage and strength. Independent.
Never Tease r. Horse.
Teasing a horse is something that
should not be tolerated. A horse can
not understand n Joke like a man, and
the teasing will make him vicious.
Teasing a colt or n calf affords children
and thoughtless men amusement for
the time being, but these usually de
velop Into vicious animals. I once had
a calf when I was a young man, and I
let him bunt me around the lot, and I
thought it was fun. Later he was
ruler of the roost," and he "found an
early grave" that is, lie became so
grave that he had to pay the penalty
by going over the block. St. Louis Re
Throwing; Away a Fortune.
A poor Austrian official in the civil
service bought two tickets in the Hun
garian philanthropic state lottery. A
little while afterward his funds ran
very low, and he sent back one of the
tickets to the lottery oflice and asked
that the money he had paid for It
might be returned. This very ticket
won the first prize at the drawing,
amounting to 150,000 kronen, a sum
which would have made the official
rich beyond his utmost dreams if he
had not at the last moment let his own
good fortune slip out of his hand.
Sorrow In Childhood.
A lady was once talking to Queen
Elizabeth of Roumauia and advanced
the theory that sorrow In childhood
cast a shadow over the whole life, ren
dering happiuess in later years impos
sible. "Do not believe it," replied the
queen. "Happiness is iiKe au oceau.
It bears you away from the past and
all its many sorrows, provided only
that you do not persist in looking back
ward." Only rlace For Him.
Some one said to Brother Dickey:
"Here's a story of a man who has
Brother Dickey didn't reply for a sec
ond or two. Then he said:
'I s'pose dey'Il keep him dar all de
'Keep him where?"
Why, In de asylum ,of co'se!" At-
The Place For It.
'What are you snorting about?"
asked the young walrus of the old one,
who was perusing a scrap of newspa
per. "Here's a doctor who says it's un
healthy to go Into the water after a
meal. How would we get It if we
didn't ?" Philadelphia Tress.
He There is one woman in this
world who can thank me for render-
'ug her happy for life.
She Why, I didn't know you were
He I'm not. I broke the engage
ment. Cincinnati Enquirer.
So Elapeinir Years.
Claude Miss Thirtyodd seems to hold
her age well.
Maud Hold her age! Why, she hasn't
let go of a single year since she's been
twenty-five! Baltimore Ilorald.
Fine Table L,lnen.
Nowhere in the world, perhaps, have
the royal purple, beaten silver and fine
linen of the Old Testament been more
lavishly duplicated than in the homes
of New York's money kings. Surely
money was never more wisely invested
than in fine linen for table service,
Within the last five weeks there was
delivered to (Jeorge Gould one set of
linen table service that cost ?7,000. It
was-a special order made to fit a round
mahogany banqueting table that can
seat eighty guests. The linen was first
used at the opening of the remodeled
Fifth avenue mansion on the night of
the ball. Spun of the finest Irish linen
the tablecloth is six yards long. It has
n deep, round border of Florentine
point lace, all hand made in one piece,
The center is solid lace. The lace was
designed specially for the Goulds and
will never be duplicated. It represents
months of labor by scores of women
lace makers. With the cloth went six
dozen plate and. finger bowl doilies, em
bellished with Florentine point lace,
carrying out the same design of the
wide borders in the cloth. The whole
Is a work of art worthy a place in a
museum, where in all probability it
will some day land, to be shown to fu
ture generations as an example not
only of the art, but the opulence of
twentieth century living.
A Den tractive Year.
While the year 1902 was a year of
peace among the nations, always ex
cepting South America, it bids fair to
go down in the annals of the race as
one that witnessed a greater destruc
tiou of human life than has been
wrought by some long and wasting
wars. To the subterranean and myste
rlous forces of Mother Earth most of
these calamities have been due. It is
estimated that we have to charge her
unusual restlessness with 48.900 lives
lost through volcanic eruptions and
earthquakes. Her tornadoes hurled 405
human beings out of existence, and cy
clones added 240 more to the list, while
other storms in great numbers, but of
less dignity in name, placed 720 to the
direct account of violent winds. Floods
swept 345 persons from life, tidal
waves drowned 110, and waterspouts
destroyed 15. To all of this we must
add 2S3 lives charged to the destruc
tive force of avalanches and snow
slides, and Ave have a total of 51.078,
an astounding mortality from these
agencies of destruction in a year. yhj
Making IIokus Meteorites.
Genuine meteorites are curiosities
highly prized by museums and scien
tific collectors. Trofessor St. Meunier
of the Natural History museum of Ber
lin paid as much as $5 per gram for a
meteorite. It is therefore conceivable
that sharp practices should be resorted
to by dealers in scientific curiosities.
A band of meteorite counterfeiters was
recently captured and considerable evi
dence obtained of very curious and in
genious methods of deceiving the gulli
ble collector. The members of this
baud were Corsicans. It was their
practice to obtain natural rock resem
bling meteorites as closely as possible
and then to burn them In order to pro
duce the black crust which is one of
the earmarks of every genuine meteor
ite. The pieces of rock were coated
with lampblack dissolved in molten
sulphur. It seems, however, that this
method was so crude that the deception
was easily discovered, and the men
were forthwith arrested.
Sonp Made of Oats.
"Soup made of oats? Why, certain
ly. And it's good, too, let me tell you,
said the manager of an uptown free
soup kitchen. "I know that when we
think of oats we generally have in
mind an article of food for horses, but
the grain really contains a great deal
of nutriment that may be applied to
the human being. I need only Instance
oatmeal. Still, it is somewhat star
tling to think of oat soup, isn't It? We
began the experiment a short time
ago and found that it worked not only
to our satisfaction, but to the satisfac
tion of the people wlio come every day
for soup. At first we didn't tell them
what It was, but when they expressed
themselves in favor of the innovation
we let them Into the secret. And there's
no kick coming either." Philadelphia
Difficulty With the Serums.
That the diphtheria antitoxin serum
is a specific for that dread disease is a
fact which has for some time rested
upon a broad basis of satisfactory ex
perience. As much unfortunately at
this time cannot be said for any one of
the other serums. The serums for ery
slpelas, lockjaw, pneumonia and puer
peral fever have by no means risen to
the expectations of the physician, and
tuberculin, perhaps owing to the diffi
culty in getting it free from bacteria,
is little used except in testing cattle for
Hat Ktiqnette at Sarawak.
The rajah of Sarawak has issued an
order to the following effect: "The hab
it of wearing caps and hats of Europe
an shape and manufacture having be
come general among natives of all
classes, I hereby direct that any native
wearing such a cap or hat shall re
move it from his head upon entering
any government oflice or building or
when addressing any European offi
cer." Singapore Free Press.
London shopkeepers in the west end
have a new method of dealing with
female kleptomaniacs of gentle birth.'
They give them their choice between!
arrest or birching, and It is said that m
one shop alone twenty women have
chosen the latter. The birch used Is'
substantial, and it is applied by the
manageress, a person In excellent phys
ical training. . .
A FullSize -Bottle Free.
JF you suffer from a germ trouble, and will try Liquo
zone for it, we will furnish the first bottle free. We
do this to save delay to convince you at once and
forever that Liquozone does kill germs. Then please
tell your friends about it.
- No Drugs in Liquozone.
Liquozone Is simply liquid oxygen; not a drug
of any kind In it It Is the discovery of Pauli.
the great German chemist, who spent 20 years on
it. The process, of making requires 14 days.
Liquozone creates In the blood such as excess of
oxygen that no germ can live in any membrane
Liquozoae liquid oxygen solves the great
problem of killing germs in the body without
killing the tissues, too. No drus w ill do that, and
medicine can never reach the cause of a germ
trouble. But Liquozone clears the whole body
of germs Inside and outside; and it kills them
with oxygen a tonic the very essence of life to
you. The reason is that germs are vegetables,
and Liquozone, while harmless and helpful to
fcll animal matter, destroys vegetables.
In every country a company is being formed
to furnish this wonderful product to physicians,
to hospitals and direct to the sick. This com
pany owns the rights to the United States, and
to have the sick use Liquozone at once, we offer
the first bottle free to any one unwilling to buy
it. We will gladly send you an order on your
druggist for it wherever you are and Instruct
him to charge it to us.
If you need help, please learn what Liquozono
does. Learn at our expense, and you will never
afterward live in a house without it.
Two sizes 50c and 51.00 at drug stores.
ORIENTAL RUGS and
y and countless
Earth's greatest wonder the
titan of chasms, a mile, deep,
many miles wide.
PICTURES OF IT. For 25
cents we will send the sea
son's novelty a Grand Can
yon photochrome view, un
iquely mounted to reproduce
the canyon tints; or, for same
price, a set of four black-and-white
prints, ready for fram
ing. BOOKS ABOUT IT. For 50
cents will send a Grand Can
yon book, 12S pages. 9.T illus
trations, cover in colors; con
tains articles by noted au
thors, travelers and scien
tists; worthy a place in any
library. Or will mail free
pampldet, "Titan of Chasms."
, IL D. MACK,
'Phone West 1268. 210 Eighteenth St.
Charles E. Hodgson,
American Ins. Co. ...... Newark, N. J.
Continental .New York
Agricultural New York
Traders' Ins. Co ...Chicago, 111.
Union Ins. Co. Philadelphia, Pa.
Rockford Ins. Co. Kocklord, III.
Security Insl Co. ...New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of Illinois. Rockford, III.
Office, room 3, Buford block. Kates
low as consistent with security.
TT a" For Drunfcenn
, For Drunkenness and
xse write i:s
nflf THE PARENT
Street and Number
Town and State....
AND RECOMMENDED BY T. II. THOMAS, DRUGGIST.
Well known in ihe tri-cities is at the Harper House with a large
and very beautiful collection of ORIENTAL RICS, inchiling rare PER
SIAN SILKS, KERMANSHAHS, IRAN'S, TABRIZ, SHI RAZES. SHIRVAN'S
others at prices surprisinal v low.
v i .
I want every ruptured per
son who reads this to come
an-J have a talk with me. It
will not cost you a penny. I
will explain to you how you
can be permanently cured of
Rupture. It makes no differ
ence how skeptical you may be.
I f-ill produce evidence to
convince you that I am able
to give you a permanent cure
and forever rid you of a life
No pay will be received by
me until the patient is satis,
fled he is cured and can stand
any kind of a test. There is
no other doctor or combina
tion of doctors or medical in
stitute that will treat Rupture
on the above , proposition.
A large number ef patients
have deposited the fee in the
Davenport Union Savings
Bank, -and thus far every dol
lar so deposited has by the
' patient's order been turned
over to me within 60 days,
which is the time required to
cure any case.
i nere can oe no question aooui my meinca oeing mc timmi
and only soothing and stimulating treatment for the cure of Rup
ture. Thousands and thousands of people whom I have permanently
cured willingly testify to the -uth of this claim. I guarantee o cure
you without pain, danger, cutting or detention from business.. I am
able to make this statement after having treated cases which some
of the most learned physicians of the United States had pronounced
I am the discoverer of the "Fidelity" Rupture Cure Method which Is
registered in the United States Patent Oflice. I have done more to
systemize and reduce to practice a harmless and permanent cure for
Rupture than any other living physician. I have educated, by giving
special courses of Instruction, several hundred physUians who are
iTow using my treatment In all parts of the world. For ri years I have
levoted by entire professional attention to this specialty, and without
doubt have examined and treated more ruptured people than -any
physician in the world. " ' 1
If you are afflicted with Hydrocele and have been treated without
success, don't jret discouraged and let the disease run on. I will guar
antee to cure you quickly and permanently so that a recurrerite of
the trouble Is absolutely impossible. No pain, danger or cutting.
PATIENTS' REFERENCE s '
I have cured many persons In and about Davenport; the following
are a few who have permitted me to use their names as reference. .
Nick Bredar 2723 Sixth Ave.. Rock Island
Carl Sommer 147 Division St., Davenport
Herman Klindt Rural Route No. 1, Davenport
Hans F. Thorns 1023 W. Third SU Davenport
Oscar Johnson Rural Route No. 1. Moliae
John Hamman 1218 W. Locust St., Davenport
Hinrich Suhl 431 Second St., Davenport
Joseph Blumer ....Donahue. Iowa
John Brant Rural Route No. 5, Davenport
Heinrich Micheel Pleasant Valley. Iowa
Hy Bosselman Rural Route No. 5, Davenport
Win v Stafford 618 W. Fourth SU Davenport
XVm. C. Schaefer Rural Route No. l, . Jersey ttiage, uavenpon
Kills the Inside Germs.
These are some of the common diseases known
to be caused by germs, and, as most of the germs
are Inside, no drugs that are harmless can kill
them. Liquozone cures all these diseases, for
the cause of all i3 germs, and Liquozone destroy!
germs always, inside or outside the body.
Fevers all kinds.
n.u uisrnses mai oegm witn rever an mnammntiom
ail catarrh in any part of the body all contagious
diseases all the results of Impure or poisoned blood.
CUT OUT THIS COUPON
For this offer may not appear again. Fill out the Wanka and
Tnail at ouce to The Liquid Ozone Co.. 229 E. Kuuie Bt.
I am troubled with
name disease; write plainly.
I have never used Liquozone, but if von will send mo an
order on my druryist for a 0c bottle free. I will take it.
For x Few Days Only
ii.ii i i : a i i & r 1
DOCTOR WRAYf (
111 East Third Street, -i
J -. It Jui