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THE ST. LOUIS HEPUBLIC: SUNDAY. MKCH 6, 1904.
&&a&lriJajit00S Bankers, Merchants, Farmers, School Teachers, Clerks, Miners, Railroad Men, Wives With Household Duties to Perform, and Thou sands of Others Write Interesting Letters of the Great Benefit and Wonderful Cures Made by Iron s rftfw,'''''i''','i 1 Ai11 " -P f J-Pz I r CinKoNa JL acy s aiiu. kn ! f II 'I it I Cbas. F. Storm. ileraberTypo. Union No. 8, 2631 florgan ; St., St. Louis, Cured of Catarrh of the Stomach. jr 1 1 "I have been a Ion; sufferer of stomach trouble, -which made '! s i me feel all out of sorts and very nervous. I doctored for ays-'i i, pepsla, but could only get temporary relief. Nothing I eat 'i f i seemed to acree with me, and I could not sleep at night. De $ J i Lacy's Cin-Ko-Na made me feel better after the flrt dose, and i m i three bottles worked a complete cure. Tou have a good medicine f ' i jyj jyow gyjt know or it." i mmmt - -, Noah Harris, a prom- j ? SS Spn $& Inent citizen of I HSrS?? M0hi rtyp aS Wr'tCS 3 !' ! tes$e? A) Y letter on De Lacy's .; f I I SSiB Cin-Ko-Na and Iron, j; f !jJiPikWfcn Isfoll0ffS ' !; S :: BwyfiHRBiK Denton- T"as" i: ? fSre&a&ylsir taj&JlaK2a& ?8r$Fr( Feb. 22.1901. , I1 IIWWI Catarrh of the Head, Catarrh of the Catarrh of the Ovaries Catarrh of the Kidneys. One grateful woman from Liberty, Tex., tells how her husband suffered with backache and his kidneys, and how he gradually fell away In flesh, appetite, and i as finally bedridden. His case proved to be-Catarrh of the Stomach and Kidneys. DeLacy's Cin-Ko-Na cured him Another lady.trom Illinois, suffered terrible pains in the stomach, and lost 20 pounds; she was entirely cured and fully restored to health by Do Lacy's Cin-Ko-Na. We could recite hundreds of such cures. Catarrh Is a. treacherous disease that attacks any and all parts of the system. The best physicians from every part of the civilized world muj.aisn.-i: : uiUl. vmuiiiu ouuww 01 mi? inui-uus memDrane ana is carried oy the wood to every part or the system. Next to the head It usually attacks the. stomach first, and you are very apt to call it indigestion or dyspepsia. "When It attacks the stomach it usually leaves you constipated also. Then Catanh Is very nrone to affect the kiclni'vs. Yon rrt tlin. hnrknpliiv rains in th sMps chnrt.i.mnti. f . . JL even think you have heart trouble. Women often feel the effects of it In the Ovaries, and begin doctoring for so-called female troubled usually .uui.t-.. ,, '' '"" viiaim ouuercrs are usuaiiy run uown in general neaim, ger. urea or exhausted easily, have head aches, no appetite, are constipated, are pale-faced, lose flesh, have coated tongue, etc. To those sufferers, no matter how many remedies you may have taken without relief, no matter how many doctors you may have had. we simply ask you for your own good and happiness to take one bottle of DeLacy s Un-h.o-Na. We don't ask you to take a dozen, but simply one bottle. WE know the one bottle will convince you. De lacy Chem. Co . St. Louis. Dear Blrs "While you don't know me, I and every man and woman In the United States should know iyou through your splendid remedy, De lacy's Cin-Ko-Na. Besides myseir, many of my friends have been cured of ca Itarrh. particularly catarrh of the stom ach, by your remedy". I find It a great stim ulating;, appetizing, system building tonic" Very respectfully, NOAH HARRIS. Tom Nepper, the well-known race-horse man. known wherever a track is known, writing ' from New Orleans, says De Lacy's Cin-Ko-Na I ana iron is tne greatest medicine ever Intro duced in the South. Read this extract from his letter: "I honestly believe Do Lacy's Cln-Ko-Na and Iron the greatest medicine In the w orld to-day. It Is sim ply killing malaria In every case when It is taken. It Eeems to act right on the Jump, and the first dose you take makes jou feel so much better you simply KNOW i ou are going to set well. It tor.es you right up. acts Just right on the bowels and puts your stom ach in an elegant condition It strengthens more than anythlnc I ever saw. It's the greatest medicine ever Introduced In the South" TOM NEPPiJR W JnoT-ginpon iiJJ ' Jno. T. Simpson, of Denton, Texas Says Do Lacy's CJn- Ko-Na Is a Great Tonic and Dyspepsia Cure. ! "You may class me as a De Lacy enthusiast, as It has worked J 1 1 wonders In my case, where ever thing else had failed. I was ( 1 1 full of malaria, my sUmach seemed played out. and I simply i J i have felt done up for a long time. I Improved from the first dose ? i of DeLacy's Cln-Ko-Na, and never felt better In my life than I i do to-day. I can only say, push it along. It's all right." 5 Miss Ima Figueroa of Dallas, Tex., cured of complicated case of La Grippe and Dyspepsia. Read her letter: "I was suffering with Dyspepsia for a long time, and under a physician's care, when I contracted a severe case of La Grippe along with It, and I be came very despondent. I was unable to eat any thing and felt like I wanted to die. A druggist advised me to take De Lacy's Cln-Ko-Na, and I feel as though I can never thank him enough. From, the first dose I took I felt better, and I continued to feel better until I was really stronger and In better health than ever." We Could Publish Hundreds of Letters on De Lacy's Cin Ko-Na and Iron, Received every day, telling of marvelous cures of all forms of catarrh, of its great stimulating:, tonic effects, of its great success in all stomach troubles. One single bot tle will convince you that all these statements can never begin to tell of the wonderful virtues of be Lacy's Cin-Ko-Na and Iron. It is for sale by drug-gists everywhere at $1.00, or six bottles for $5.00, or sent by express, prepaid, on receipt of price by The De Lacy Chemical Co., St. Louis, Mo. De Lacy's Laxative Fruit Wafers Act on the bowels perfectly. They do not gripe they are small in fact, a little chocolate-coated pill that you will never be without if you once try them. 25 cents. J.F.k'elpe, 1611 Wash- injon Aienue, St. Louis, Receiving Clerk Burlington R. R, Cured of Catarrh and Stomach Trouble. "I can say that De Lacy's Cln-Ko-Na Is the best general tonlo I ever saw. I felt weak, nervous and overworked. I grew thin, m y stomach seemed always out of order, and I knew I must do something. The first bottle of De Lacy's Cln-Ko-Na seemed to give me a brand-new stomach. I took four battles all together, and now ttOOO would not buy back from me the benefits I received." 6 fc 1 - -CHILDREN VISITING THE WORLD'S FAIR PIKE i ' MAY RIDE UPON THE BACK OF A GIANT TORTOISE. -- 19m;MmMmm mMWmb. SKI 1 'S liiiiMi SUSWf ? "rri x i 4AlW4Wm0 v ; r Lions, Tigers and Leopards of the Hagenbeck Show That Will Be Seen at the World's Fair. $p please the children who will visit the SVgrld's Fair Carl Hagenback, the noted wiM-anlmal trainer of Hamburg, Ger ma3ay, will provide a giant tortoise. With bridle and bit, the tortoise is aa docile as a. cell-trained horse. Igstead of a saddle the children will ride oajthe hard shell of the monster, guiding ltvabout at pleasure. While slow, the big turtle Is sure-footed, and even If unhorsed bya balky tortlse, there Is litUe danger to a child who may fall trom its back. Jlr. Hagenback has brought some of hit riding turtles to the World's Fair, and has ulaced them with his other animals In,hls menagerie on the Pike. Aside from the riding turtles, there are many other Interesting and perhaps startling features In the Hagenback ex hibit of wild animal life. Meeting wild beasts face to face is not .pleasurable experience, but thousands of visitors will have tho opportunity to study ferplous animals at close range, without the' protection of the largo Iron bars that ordinarily separate man and beast at a circus. There win be a great mlmlo jungleland, where wild beasts of all kinds will roam at will la an anlmnl Eden. Neither bar nor screen will separte visitors from Deist, olrds and reptiles. An invisible de vlee extending across and concealed by the' ground of the panorama will restrain thtTbeast. The menagerie -will be a r- production of the five zones of vegetable and animal life from tho ArUo to the Antarctic When the visitor enters tho great arena in which S00 animals of all species are ex hibited at large, he may be nervous, but this sense of fear will pass away when he knows that he Is safe. Natural scenery stretches away In gentle undulaUons. across wide meadow lands, covered with real graBS and growing Shrubs, over wilder belts of Jungle, into treeless tracks higher up, ending in mountain ranges. The five zones will be pictured with the vegetable and aiimal lite Indigenous to them. In tho foreground there wUl be cud chewing and bug-eating anlmalt and fowls; beyond, the razor-toothed families of the tropical and torrid climes appear in their natural environment; while In the rocky uplands furry beasts will be seen. In the frigid zone there will be polar bears. Arctic brown bears, sea lions, seals, cormorants, diving birds and all other winged varieties. The tropical section will contain lions, tigers, pumas, leopards, hy enas, Jaguars, brown bears, Tibet black bears, boar hounds and other species. In the temperate zone will be seen giraffes, elephants, zebras, dromedaries, camels, hybrids of the zebra and the domestlo horse, dwarf monkeys. Shetland ponies, llamas, alpacas, guanacos, vicunas, ducks, swans, geese of aU countries, flamingoes, cranes of all kinds, black and whit storks, marabus, white pea fowl, guinea fowl, pheasants and. many others. TO SHOW MANY GIANTS. Tho giants of varftms species will be exhibited. Including giant reptiles, weigh ing -from ISO to 223 pounqs, Uka boa con strictors; giant tortoises from five to six feet across the shells; lizards seven feet long, giant salamanders and monkeys. A forest of talking birds, swinging at liberty on golden hooks above the heads of those that promenade the entire length of 709- feet around the arcade roof garden at the animal show. Is a diversion recalling the barbaric splendor of the ancient East. One hundred parrots, macaws and cocka toos are suspended after this ingenious fashion under each arch of the garden. Their shrill Jabber and brilliant plumage will make one of the rarest scenes at the Exposition. In open dens fronting on the Pike, out side the show enclosure, the lively chatter of 200 monkeys and tho screams of many parrakeets, rose cockatoos, yellow crested, white crested and nose cockatoos, ma caws, Amazon parrots, penantes, rozeUa and blue mountain cockills, will make a ohorus of sounds seldom heard outside the domain of Brazilian forests or an African Jungle. 9 new chapter in natural history has been opened by the recent experiments of Hagenback in the production of hybrid animals. In this sphere of the show many possibilities are suggested to the breeder of animal life. The hybrid offsprings of the lion and tiger are exhibited with their parents of the pure species. These cubs of strained pedigree have reached the age of 3 and 4 years without betraying that the man-created species is inferior to those classified by the natural law. Perhaps the most Interesting results of this scientific experimentation are the re sults achieved by the commingling of the zebra with the Shetland pony, the do mesticated horse of burden and the finer trotting animal. A great array of these new animals are exhibited. Encircling the natural panorama. " forming an arena for the performance of trained beasts Is a riding track, where the visitor may enjoy tho sensaUon of driving elephants, camels, dromedaries, llamas, ostriches, and the horse-zebra, or zebrule, zebra tantems or the same style of driving with fat-tailed sheep and ante lopes will afford amusing scenes. In tho theater, seaUng 3,000 persons, a continuous performance will be given daily, beginning at 9:30 a. m. and lasting until 10:30 p. m., without repeating any of tho features. A caged, circular arena, filling the entire proscenium arch of the theater, separates the beasts from the orchestra floor, sloping back-nard to tho semicircular rear of the auditorium. At the back the seats rise higher than a foyer following tho curving wall of the thp.ntir. Hunk beneath the seats and fac ing the foyer along its entire swing around the orcnestra circle wiu oe aens oi ueasio. Tunnels leading from these dens to tho stage and from the open-air panorama to the stage, permit the safe transfer of tho animals to tho performing arena. The en tire wild animal show covers an area of 400 by 400 feet. STARVING MAN WAS TOO PROUD TO BEG. Henry Bauberger Lived Without rood for 'Three Days, Then Found Kind Policeman. REPUBIJC SPECIAL. Wbw Vnrk March S Too proud to beg and to honest to steal. Henry Haus bergcr, 20 years old, born in Germany, but with no relatives or friends in this country, froze and starved untU his pride was broken. Realizing that he would die for the want of food and shelter, ho feebly climbed the steps of the Liberty Avenue Police Sta tion, Brooklyn, Friday at midnight and, dragging himself to the raU In front of Sergeant Frank's desk, said: "I'm starving, my friend. I haven't had a bite to eat in three days." Sergeant Frank had his supper laid out in a aide room and gave If to the young man. Captain Bedell gave the Sergeant a sum of money to bo turned over to Hausberger when taken to court, where he was arraigned on a charge of vagran cy. PoUceman George Soper obtained a position for him and he was discharged. UNCLE SAM WANTS COOKS. Great Number Are Needed in the Indian Service. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Washington, MarchvB. The Government is worried over the cook problem. A great number of cooks are needed In the Indian service, and Uncle Sam Is offering Induce ments to secure competent knights of the The Civil Service Commission will hold an examination March 19, and as an In ducement to appUcants it says: "In view of the difficulties which the commission has experienced In securing eUglbles for the position of cook, it Is desired that all persons who are qualified wUl apply lor this position. No educational test wlu be given, and It will not be necessary for ap plicants to appear at any place for ex amination." . There are nineteen Indian schools where dyspepsia is said to run riot because of a lack of competent cooks. At Navajo, N. 1L. and Carlisle, Penn., schools sala ries of J600 a year are offered. Three of the schools offer J540; alx offer 500; five offer J4S0, and three offer J400. The requirements are that appUcants must be 20 years of age or moro, and in the certification of cooka age wiU count for 20, physical condition 2 and ability properly to broil beefsteak and turn out a variety of hash that wiU stand investi gation will county CO out of a possible 100. Strychnine Felleta Kill Child. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Norristown, Pa.. March k After eating twenty-five strychnine tablet the S-year-old daughter of Clayton H. DetwUer, of near Telford, died In a few minutes. The little girl was visiting a neighbor, and whllo nlavin? about the house discovered tho tablets. Thinking they were candy tnenx OF MATCHES CLEW TO MURDERER Crime in Northwest Territory Brought Home to Slayer Aft er Inquiry in Wyoming. MATCHES BORE FIRM'S NAME Employe Recalled Looks of Young Man to Whom He Gave Package and Detectives Traced Murderer. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Cheyenne, Wyo . March B. A strange story comes from the Northwest Territory of how a package of paper matches, bear ing the advertisement of a Cheyenne firm. was the only clew that resulted la tho un raveling of a murder mystery. John Jones, a farmer In tho Northwest Territory, found last summer the body of an unknown man bidden behind a pile of brushwood. The mounted police, upon in vestigation, found that death was due to a bullet, evidently fired with the purpose of committing murder for robbery, for the pockets of the dead man, who was young, had been rifted, all their contents had been taken except that in the vest pocket was a card of paper matches used for adver tising by S. Bon's Sons, Cheyenne.. Wo. Very little importance was attached to the matches at first, but when all efforti to establish the Identity of the murdered man or that of his murderer failed one of the mounted policemen, more astute than his fellows, suggested an attempt to trace the matchea. It was decided to send a man to Cheyenne to make an Investiga tion of their source. The man reached this city In due time, and visited tho store of S. Bon's Sons. Without telling tho rea son for his inquiries, he showed much curi osity concerning the paper matches given away by the firm, and especially was curi ous In regard to any strangers who might have received packages during the pre ceding few weeks. The proprietors of the establishment replied to his inquiries, and one of them remembered glvnlg some of the matches to a young man who had been employed on Sherman Hill by the Union Pacific Railroad. LEARNED OF VISIT. The detective decided that he was the most likely person to be connected with the tragedy. By diligent effort ho learned that a young man named Smith visited Cheyenne about tho time stated at the store, and after his return "was seen to use these matches. Further inquiry brought out that Smith was intimate with a young man named Jones, whose home was in Northwest Territory, and that upon their discharge tho pair left with the an nounced Intention of visiting Jones's home. Here was a clew bridging the distance between Wyoming and Northwest Ter ritory and the detective returned to Canada. Little trouble was found in es tablishing that two men answering to the description of Jones and Smith reached the nearest railroad station to the scene of the murder a few days before the body was discovered, and that they left for Jones's home on foot late in the after noon. Further inquiry showed that one even ing a few days before the body was un covered, as Jones's mother was at her household duties, she was startled by tha sound of a shot coming from the direc tion of the road. The neighborhood waa a lonely one, and she knew that persona were seldom abroad at that hour. While sho still speculated as to who fired tha shot, and for what purpose, the door opened and In walked her son, whom sho supposed to be thousands of miles away. In the first Joy of the reunion she forgot the shot, but later recalled the circum stance and asked hor son if ho had not heard it. "Of course," he replied, at the same time drawing a revolver from his pocket; "I fired it to lot you know I was com ing." Jones stayed at his home two days, ap parently enjoying his visit, but on the third day disappeaicd without leaving word behind him. Why he had gone -his father nnd mother could not conceive, and his action grieved them. A few days after his son's mysterious departure the father was horrified to dis cover the body. ' I nd to nave Them. "But he has splendid ancestors." TVhyr "To make a fair family average when he Is counted in." Chicago Evening- Po3t. JlJdl HKE ' Less Than Three Days California Leave Kansas City to-morrow mnmlno- nn tv, Golden State Limited and in little more than two days you will arrive at Los Angeles. An Hour later you can be on the shores of the Pacific, listening to the roar of the surf, drinking in the wine-like air; the bluest of blue skie3 above you and the most charming landscapes in America all about you. This, mind you, at a time of year when the thermometer at home is 'way below zero and the newspapers are filled with details of the "greatest snow storm in years." The Golden State Limited J233. fa tho newest, most comfortable and moat luxuriously equipped train to California. Runs via El Paso, in sight of Old Mexico and over the line of lowest altitudes. Leaves Kansas City at 9.50 a. m Through to Los Angeles, Pasadena, Santa Darbara and San "Francisco. Electric lights, ............ ., -., ... .uir, uuumuvua unary, daily market reports all the conveniences and comforts. of a metropolitan hotel. SjJf? in Information and California literature at this qfSce. Call or write. H. P. MANTZ, District Passenger Agent, 8th and Olive Streets, St. Louis. THERE I . t , & a 0 .A V i j:; l-j