Newspaper Page Text
THIS AKGUS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 30 1004
New Medical Discover
A Famous Doctor Has Recently
Blade a Most Wonderful Dis
covery That Cures Every
HE SENDS IT FREE FOR THE ASKING
Dr. J. A. Loraas of South Bend, Ind.,
after years of study, has recently dis
covered a most marvelous remedy that
will cure auy disease known to the med
ical profession. Since this well-known
Ehysician made his great discovery he
as cured thousands of people suffering
P1 v W
from Rheumatism. Neuralgia, Kidney
Troubles and all diseases caused by uric
acid in the blood; all disorders of the
Stomach, Liver or Bowels; completely
cures Catarrh and all affections of the
Throat, Liins and other vital organs.
Weakness of any form in man or
woman, as well as all Nervous Afflic
tions, BIo d and Skin 1 diseases, yield
without fail to the magic iniluer.ee of
this remarkable remedy.
The doctor sends ih;s wonderful rem
t ly free to any one who writes him,
sending their name and address. If you
are s'ck or afflicted with any d:scase
write at once to Dr. J. A. Imias, Dept.
South Rend, Ind.. stating of wi:at
yoi: want t he cured, lie win send
yoa h'.s new discovery "by return mail,
He w ill n:re you.
111 . s
o: that contains
Chase & 5anbnrtTs
High Grade Coffee
iscerta;nlv ret tar.
I: lias tlm c'.car, amber
color and rah aroma
th.it makes it the King
of coffee. A delight
to drink, morning,
noon or niglit.
;;,: 4XONI AYK.NfF..
LOW RATES TO
New Orleans, La..
V I A
Bur Four Route
A( A Ol.'NT
Feb ".) in I". ircjiisive. iii'.iii: limit Feb.
cri'j t thai tickets may bo ex-ti-i.
.; ;.i !:n,. n . 1 1 later 1 1, an Ma roll
:;!. H. kct w-;i he so1, 1 via Chat
i .i . .i or Nashville with privilege
of - : t ;- it in either i!ii't'ctli:i south
f ::., i, mi-.
!'.; i;clci and further iiiforuiat ion
t a ! : ! r ad.! rc .
Al.l.KN I. NYK. T. V. A..
IMMENSE TOBACCO PURCHASE.
rorlj l.isht Thitonantl Holism Haiti
for a t-'anry Lot of Tobacco.
I be t iret purchase of hisrti grade
lo'tai-ov ever made in the West by a
or.ii riiiiiufaoturer wa made iast
Wednesday by Frank 1. I,ewf. Peoria
HI., lor hi celebrate! s-Miiele ititider
oii.ir. A written guarantee was piveu
thai the entire amount w as to be fancy
nelectel tobacco. This, no doubt.
u::.kc." tbe I.ewi factory the lamest
lo Mc: .i. tl e United states of tobaecc
' -o hiith a grading. He. old -J ran
OfLONEL GEORGE V. ELLI
OTT, commandant of the
nited States marine corps.
who is now at the Isthmus,
beoaiueiaccitnDiited with Panama trou
blos duans tl? revolution of 1SS5. lie
was in eluarge of one of the companies
of murines that were strung along the
railroad to keep traffic oe:i and saw
Fome lively times alons? the C'hagres
river. He distinguished himself at
Cuantaujtiiio, (,'uba, during the Span
ish war. Colonel Mliott was with a
party of men who
had Just lauded
when they M'ere at
tacked by Span-
lards. .Some of the
men wore swim
ming at the time,
and as soon as they
lizard the shots
these inn ran to
the aid of their
oouirad"s. Many of
them were nakeL C01-G-F-ELLIOTT-
among them ( Colonel' Elliott, who, with
out waiting to dross, seized Lis sword.
made a charge and repulsed the attack.
t'ulonol Elliott also saw hard fight
ing in tne I'unippines ana was given
an additional numnor ror nravery on
Hoveral occasions. He entered the corps
in l7o. being appointed from New
York. Colonel Elliott succeeded to the
command of the marine corps a few
months ago on the retirement of Gen
you naveidiscovered that at last, bare
"Yes. And now could you tell me
whether illr. Conner will be dismissed
or simply Hupersotled?"'
"Neither. The president, with carefal
regard for'oriental etiquette, will send
him a poisoned letter."
i - & I
TOM I.. JOKXSOX.
Tom 1 Johnson, mayor of Cleveland.
who, after a three years' hght, has sr.c-
o-odod in getting the street car fares
of that city reduced to :i cents, is a big
man physically as
well as mentally
and is something of
an athlete in a
On one occasion
Mr. Johnson put on
his bicycle suit and
started out for a
spin. While rolling
along very easily a
ppied him and drew up alongside. Mr.
Johnson put on speed and pulled away.
He was bowling along at a lively gait
when he saw a policeman motioning to
"Am I scorching?" inquired Johnson,
slackening his speed.
Soorohingr s.iid tho policeman.
"Nun, but you're ou the wrong side of
the road." This was too much for the
gonial Tom. It may tickle a man's
prith to bo stopped for fast riding, but
to bo halted for being on the wrong
side filled him with disgust, if his ex
pression was any indication of his feel
ings. Attorney General Knox, reporting to
congress that lie had expended ?2o.OOO
of the spivial appropriation of $"0(.oKJ
for antitrust prosecutions, sucgostod a
new "assistant to the attorney general"
to take charge of that kind of work.
The attorney general, although a
bard worker, is a be-Hover in the old
adaire that "all work and no play
makes Jack a dull l-oy" and seeks re
laxation from labor whenever oppor
tunity offers. He has a keen apprecia
tion of a fast horse, a game of golf
and a good cigar. Not long ao be in
vited a well known
newspaper c o r r e -spondeiit
to join him
In an after noon at
the link". The ride
out to the club was
made behind the at
torney genera l's rec
ord breaking team
In order that all of
the features of the
entertainment miirht be complete.
Mr. Knox, however, had forgotten to
provide himself with cigars and sion
after the start deplored the oversight.
The orrespondent at once produced a
bountiful supply, and throughout the
afternoon smoking went on. When the
programme had been nearly completed
and the drive honie almost finished,
the attorney general threw away the
last half of his last cigar. "Well." he
ejaculated. 'e have had a nice drive,
a good game, and I haven't violated
my physician's orders not to use to
Mr. J. Pieriont Morgan rarely in
dulges in sie-?chuiaking. On one occa
sion, however, says the Saturday Even
ing Post, he made a palpable hit in an
after dinner effort. The affair was a
bamjuet to celeb-ate the successful and
long continued pastorate of the well
known Rev. 1 Itainsford, rector of
St. George's church. New York.
Mr. Morgan had been prevailed on
to ac t as toastmaster. with the under
standing, however, that no speech was
to be oxpectedifrom him. but when the
diners insisted upon
hearing from him
he rose and began
to describe how Dr.
Kainsford had been
induced to come to
the church. He told
of the doubt and
"Would he come
or would he not
come?" said Mr.
Morgan. "And what
would lead to his
At this period in his speech Mr. Mor
gan became slightly embarrassed and
thrust his hand deep down in the pock
et of his trousers, whore it encountered
and jingled some silver currency.
"What would cause him to decide to
come to our church?" repeated Mr.
Morgan, and again came the answering
Jingle of the coin, audible to every
diner in the room. Then, with a final
tinkle of money, Mr. Morgan wont on
hastily, "So Dr. Kainsford decided to
The reference to the call and accept
ance, with this implied side light on
the cause that prevailed, was too much
for the guests, and the best laugh of
the evening was equally on the rector
nnd the toastmaster.
if if -
J. P. ilOBGAN.
"The other day." said Representative
Timothy D. Sullivr.n of New York, "a
big hobo struck me for a quarter.
'What's the matter with working? I
" 'Can't get anything to do at my
trade. said the hobo.
"'What is your trade?
" 'I'm foreman in u radium factory.
And I Just had to produce."
M. S(fntos-luniont. the famous aero
naut who has come to this -onntry to
arrange for entering the ?Kf,0Mj bal
loon race at the St. Louis world's fair
next summer, is a
"I shall never mar
ry," said the bal
"Why not?" in
quired an interested
"Ou, because I
must givo my life to
i:iy work. Suppose
I were to marry.
Then my wife might
say: "You must give
ascensions. Tiny are very
dangorus.' Then what should 1 do?"
M. Santos invjuriably wears a modal
of St. lienediot when making ascen
sions. It was a present from the
I Countess d'Em daughter of Horn Pedro,
former empenor of Krazil. Asked if he
feared any sjioeial evil and wore the
medallion to ward it off, he smilingly
"Oh. no. There is one thing sure
alKiut balloon ascensions. The man who
-well, he is sure to come down.
r. v. KNOX.
Like most mon of naturally serious
bent. Secretary of War Elinu Root, who
is soon to retire from the cabinet, has a
vein of humor In his composition which
sometimes finds vent in irony. During
the most trying crisis of the Chinese
Roxer troubles of 1S.0 a group of news
paper reporters were admitted to his
presence and. standing in a row. plied
him in turn with questions. The first
few were sensible
and showed that
their authors had
thought them out
with some care, but
came a number
which were too ol
viously creations of
the moment. The
sion changed from
interested curiosity to rather marked
weariness as the bombardment went
on. but his" manner never lost its grav
ity, even when the last of the group
burst out with:
"Mr. Secretary. I am informed that
th president is Tory tired of Minister
Connor and it tryinjr to get rid of him."
"Ah." responded Mr. Root, with evi
dent relief that th secret was out.
Some years ago when Richard Hard
ing Davis penetrated the transmissis
sippi to gather material for his book.
"The West l'roni a Car Window," says
the Saturday Evening Post, he stopped
over in a small Indian Territory town
whore ho was assured there was plenty
! of local color.
j Proceeding alom: the street, he met
two men apparently just in Horn some
distant ranch. They
were tall, untamed.
"bad." Placing a
hand of size ou Mr.
Davis shoulder, one
of them said:
"Young feller, is
there a jail in this
yore town whore
they lock up men?"
Mr. I a vis saw
that his best chance
of avoiding trouble was to meet the
man on his own ground of boisterous
comradeship, so In; looked up and said
"Guess not. I've been here two days,
"There ain't none then." broke in the
man. with a tremendous thump on the
author's back. "You'd a' been in it
'fore this time if there wa!" And they
passed joyously on. leaving Mr. Davis
with another tule of the desired local
R. H. KAVIS.
"If we ratify that canal treaty, what
are you going to do for something to
talk about?" asked Senator Spooner of
"Oh." said Gorman. "Providence will
"TLat." said Spooner. "reminds me
of the man out in Wisconsin who went
to a revival and was pressed to repent.
He wavered for a time and finally
arose and said:
"'Friends. I want to repent and tell
how bad I have been, but I dasn"t do
it when the grand jury is in session.'
" 'The Lord will forgiveT the revival
ist t houted.
" 'Probably he will,' answered the
inner, "but he atn't on that grand
f SOFT WORD
Tl'RNETH AWAY WRATH
"It is a good many years ago." said
a white haired, wrinkled faced man,
"that I was an overseer on a southern
plantation. The overseer of slaves has
so often been pictured as a monster,
especially in the character of Lcgree in
'Uncle Tom's Cabin," that I have sol
dom admitted that I ever hold snch
Iosition. The truth is. I was born and
brought up in the south under the s-s
teiu of slavery, and to tue it was
matter of course. The planter tor
whom I worked was as kindly a man
as ever lived. Our method of punish
incur I think now and thought then
was faulty, but wo must remember
that in- those days Hogging was com
mon in the schools and in many fam
ilies whore parents whipted their chil
"One day a strong. Misty negro hecamt
insubordinate and refused to work
ordered him flogged. After his punish
ment ho said to me. 'I'll get even with
you for tins, and the look he gave me
at the saim; time convinced mo that h
would be as good as his word. Many
overseers would have h;id him llogg-d
again and again and then Im-oii ready
to snoot v.ini et tne slightest provoca
tion, tin the contrary. I treated hini
more kindly than ever, though not let
ting him see that I attache! any im
poriniiot' to words uttered under groat
"Pete that was the negro's name
trnu at various times to kill mo.
though indirectly. One night I found
on turning down my bedclothes a poi
soiious snake between the sheets. It
had doubtless beeu placed at the foot
of the bod. but had not remained there
1 suspected Pete of the work, mid the
next morning, coming upon him sud
denly, he was unable to conceal his
feelings at seeing me. knowing that
his plan had failed. At another tini1
he placed a huge stone over my door
so that the door's opening would dis
lodge the stone. I was struck on the
shoulder, which was dislocated, and I
was laid up for weeks. Several other
attempts wore made to kill me in some
such fashion, but none of them could
I trace to polo, though I felt fairly
sure ho had laid the traps. At lat I
grow so wary that I was always on
the watch, and it would have boon
very difficult for him to catch me.
However, after I had discovered :i
tram of gunpowder laid under my lx-d
I told Pete that I understood his pur
pose and upon anoiher attempt would
reveal his doings to his master, have
him i;:rs!od. and I did not think it
would take any court h.ng to send him
to prison lor a gooil nuinv years to
conio. I admit this long suffering was
not usual to the overseers of the south.
The truth is that when I had seen Poto
flogged it occurred to mo that If I were
in his pkice I should probably seek re
venge Yet no revenge was open to
the slave that would not react on him.
"Meanwhile Pole, who was married,
had a son born to hini, a bright, woolly
h.eadod little pickaninny, who wound
himself about Pete's revengeful heart.
The chihl made a gnat change in his
father in his relations to all save me.
Though I didn't catch Pete in any
overt acts toward me after this son's
coming. I felt that ho hated mo more
than eve;;. Resides, his master re
marked lo mo that I Vie had shown
signs of sulkiuess and insubordination
"Then the master was taken ill and
died. When his estate w;is settled it
was found to be insolvent. Most of
the negroes wire sold at auction, Pole
and his wii'e and child among the num
ber. When it was announced that ho
Mid his family wore liable to separa
tion Pete became the most desperate
looking man I ever saw. lie brooded
tiil it scouicd as if he Wo'ild lose his
reason. When the sale came on. the
auction -or. failing lo got a bid for the
three in cue lot. hogan the sale of Pete
individually . intending to follow with
his wife ai'd child, together if possible,
if not. separately.
"Pete, h.ivhig a bad I epiua I ioll. did
not attract bids and was about to be
knocked down to a negro (ruder when
I stepped in and began lo bid for hint.
It was curious to note his expression
when ho saw what I was about. He
apparently supposed that 1 was trying
to buy hini for the purpose of reveng
ing myself upon him. and when ho was
knocked down to mo gave me a look
which meant plainly, "Well, we shall
see who lives, longest.' Rut when I
began to bid for his wife and child ho j
was puzzled. He had evidently thought!
I had intended to separate them. I '
was obliged to bid hih. but I secured
the two. and thou Pete gave me an
other look, this time of relief mingled
" "Pete. I said when the sale was
over, 'I have loused a small plantation,
and you and your wife ami family are
my first hands to stock it.
"Not h.ng after that the war came on,
and I was obliged to leave my planta
tion to light for w ell, n system I didn't
like. I placed everything in Pete's
hands. The Yaukees came down, and
most of the hands left, but Pete and
his wife and pickaninny stayed ou. The
fen-es were burned for camptires. but
Pete rebuilt them. The outhouses were
torn down, but Pete gathered the frag
ments and put them together again.
Then came the end of the war, with
the abolition of slavery. But Pete
would have none of it. Ho worked for
me till the day of his death under the
old system and charged his wife and
cumii not to leave me so long as i nveti. it
The wife has gone to join him long fj
ago. but the pickaninny well. I edu
cated the pi'kaninny. and he knows
the value of freedom as his father never
could have known It.
WALTER M. NORWOOD.
psitr3H.4J rfTi?'.rc?r?M.i jjmj'-ig'i'fsj
P ItlCT T 1 X KT T TT W rrT C TfcJ f "V IT U A O C1T IT CTniOTt V niinr
viiji iviul vLiiiVi Ji'iuu i n HooiLn kj i iMv i l i r utvt
TrTr&T2s.l TTJTWT7 T7 T7J)XJ'TT7
Til at Good Wfiislcy.
SOLO AT EVERY GOOD BAR.
H. ROSENTHAL & SONS, Cincinnati, Ohio
TIPS TO TRAVEL RS
Mrdl ;ra- New OrleuH. l.M.
The Illinois Central Ihiiitoad
r-e!l oxcor.-ion tickets I'ooria to
Oilcan-. La.. Fob. '. to 14. at th
rate of .-s-'.. -with return
March .". proxlded ticket : depo.-ii'ed
by Feb. .0. with fee f .inc.
Slop or :;:l':wei! on both going and
Suli I xeMimi'cd t ra i u.-. con -i-1 ing of
-taiuian! I'ullie.an s-Ieepers, library
oar. free chair cars and diners. Quick
est time. Our own line a!l the way.
For further in format ion write or
call on the umicrigneel.
G. A. SMITH.
, Commercial Agent.
Cilv ticket oflices ::-'. .Main Street
- and lt".
I. '. to 14. inoluio. wo will
trip tickets to Now Orleans
$7. goo.l fur return until
on pavment of j0 cents.
at rate of $
Fob. H). and
extension to March .1. Stop-overs al
lowed n gouty and return trip at cer
tain points. For full information call
at city or depot offices.
To Colorado and California via the Chlrb
e. Milwaukee & St. Paal Hallway.
Double daily train service is now
offered from Chicago to Colorado and
to California via the Chicago, Milwau-
I kee iv St. Paul-Union Pacific line.
! Through standard and tourist sleep
i ors are operated between Chicago and
San Francisco; and through standard
sleepers and reclining chair cars be
tween Chicago and Denver.
The now service to Colorado in-
from any ticket agent of the Chicago.
Milwaukee fc St. Paul railway, or P.
A. Miller, (loneral Passenger Agent,
A neglected cough or cold may load
to serious bronchial or lung troubles.
Don't take chances when Foley's Hon
ey nnd Tar affords perfect security
from serious effects of a cold. SHd
by all druggist
'eludes a train that is on the road only I
Low Kate via the Koik Island. j ,mo night, leaving Chicago .l: t.1 a. m., !
On- faro, pins $2, for the round t rip reaching Denier early tiie next af-j
to a number of point wo-t. south and i tcruoon.
southeast, also very low one-way i Descriptive folder and booklet!
from $150 up. Let ntn send jroit fine t nt - pj
Jolts frcn. 1 can makn you a IiiiiicI-omig j
hJviUiTotifi P.ryt-las iu-t rim.nii.ii!lres j
S GRANT CARVER, P. 0. Boi 343, Rock Island, II!. W
THAT GROWS IN2POPULARITV
GOING FOR. HER.PICIDE-BUT NONE TOO SOON.
Ihcauso dandrutT is aeon-
disease and one omnot et
away from it too so n. It is owinj;
to the li'L'hlv contagious nature of
dandruff thai thi disease is so easi
ly acquired. Washin; and fcour
ing the scalp will remove dandruff,
but the cause of the disease can bo
removed only with a scalp germi
cide, and the original one is Ncw
THE CHIEP reason for Lair ne-
gi-'t I consequent hair loss :
duo to the ot romelx slow re-tj-iii
tio action i f the dandruff inicrobo.
tlm-i giipg the impression that tho
huii- is not in daogi r. The injury
is to the hair btdbs. for when they
arc gone -a in chronic baldness .
i.o; oven 'huidrulY microl-e-; remain
in the :ca!).
THE MERE fact that a tiny Hake
of dandruff- laden with dandruff
contagion tiniN its way into the
healthy hair of a voting person,
ilnc- ".--t cans immediate dand
ruff ;in' falling hair. Dr. Carte,
of Paris, has fomol that the i 'an i
rnff microbe requires vears i.f
growth and development before it
produces dandruff: but after this
tiie apparent do. -"I met ion becomes
more rapid: causing in time itch
ing i f the -calp ..in! falling hair.
THE DISEASE DANDRUFF may
he gotten Irv chance, but in almost
every ease it is ;k-h ii i n-il through
the polled of certain rules for
Oi'o.in'ine-s that are host tindcr
sti i.l by those who have kept pace
with recent discoveries relative to
the contagious nature of hair i;is
r;iM', DISCRIMINATING PEOPLE now
regard it a dut to employ a scalp
antiseptic that will insure cleanli
ness and freedom from hair tiis
ase. This "duty" becomes a genu
ine p!oa-uio in using Newiiro's ller
picido. and i n account of its re
freshing quality and exquisite fra
giauce a pleasant liabit is usually
funned for its u-c
THE HERPIC1DE HABIT.
known tin-. e!:i:g man writes
hws: "A frieioi of mine exposed
tie to your delightful remedy and I.
promptly caught the 1 lerpicido hab
it." Ladies becom
n t !i us iast ic
over llorpioide for it ovcrconn
eessiv oiliiioss and makes the
light and tluffy. It piom.tly
roots dryness and briltleiiess o
hair an 1 never foils to i nn
tla 1 1 I -
ruff and top
A Prominent Business
Man Recommends It.
"I have no given your llorpioide
a fair trial, vol. I believe it to be a
(Signed.) JOHN M. KIMI.I.I.'.
One Bottle Sold Many
"Wish to state that I have u
the sample bottle of llcipicide,
and received a!l the benefits which
I hoped for. I ha v o si nee purchriscil
several bottles, which my family
and I are using, and wi-h to say to
oii that it does all that you claim
for it and ha-i given all the satis
faction in our on-o, which wo wi-h-d
(-igned.) .1. I.. HANS.
T. H. THOMAS, Special Agent.
Semi to cents in stamps for sample to THE IIEKPICIDE CO., Detroit, Mich.
"Destroy the Cta.use -Yovi Hemove the Effect."
Diseases Absolutely Cured by Treating Your Eyes.
Everybody is Personally Interested in This.
it is true, nevertheless.
l;;,i)V. II. is
ces. ::nd all
si: f)K Y)i:i:
TKN TIM MS
KVKS. the iiiiise
'ni mav not believe this, but
II! i: KVKS I II AN the unoi.i:
stntiiu is ti.e cau-e of your nei vom rie-s. hcadacho, indigestion, con-; ipat ion, Jules, (it-. cro.s-femaU-
ills, and the.-e will NOT ( i ET WKI.L until that htmin is KKMOVKD. Medicines t.'on't
of all niir diseaM's.
wash; tiikoi t;h
it. The fact is. MKDKTXT.S ( I KE NOHIINfi.
Why be deceived with medicines ar.v loi'ger?
f m lief.
Drugs kill more people than famine
Investigate a RATIONAL MI.'l HOD
COXsl'I.TATION" COSTS YOIT NOTIIINC. AVe will tell you what and where ;.our trouble is.
eorge H. IIu!I.'.t;;0 Fifteenth stre (, what this did for him.
A. P. DAVIS, iVL. D., Oph. B.
1IOUI1S 'J to 12 a. m. and 2 to 4 p. m.
SLITK .NO. 4 ' MITCHKLL & LY.NDK I'AAHl.