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Richmond daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1876-1904, October 01, 1901, Image 3

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(Kim.lOnim.-jl !
JiVegetsAHe Preparationfor As
similating IteFoodandBegula
ling the Stomachs airi Bowels of
Promotes Digestion.CheerfuI
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium.Morplune norMiiieraL
ot "Narcotic.
Aperiecl Remedy forConslipa
Tion , Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions.Fcverisn
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
f i i m
Cure Impotency, Night Emissions, Loss of
eases, all effects of sell-abuse or excess and indiscretion.
A aarva tonic and blood builder. Brings tba pink
glow to pale cheeks and restores the fire of youth. By
mail 50c. per box, 6 boxes for $3.50, with our bank
able guarantee to cure or refund the money paid.
Send for circular and copy of our
(ixllowuuu Immediate Results
Positively guaranteed cure for Loss of Power, Varicocele, Uadeveloyed or Shrunken
Organs, Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia, Nervous Prostration, Hysteria. Fits, Insanity,
Paralysis and the Results of Excessive Use of .obacco. Opium or Liquor. By mail
in plain package, $i.oo a box. 6 for $5.00 with our bankable guarantee bond tc
cure In 30 days or refund money paid. Address
aemo o-d Jacaon Street Chicago, illimo
For sale by A. G. Luken & C-., Main Street and tae Moore D r je Cf
1 3 n rtb eigbtt street, Richmond
oiT-or-noon work
Excursion Rate to the Ham
ilton Fair, via the C,
R. & 9T.
On account of the Butler county
fair, to be held at Hamilton, O., the
C, R fc M. has made a reduced rate.
Tickets on sale Sept. 30 to Oct. 5.
inclusive. Fare for round trip, $1.00,
good returning until one day after
date of sale.
C. A. Blair,
Tel. 44. City ticket ag-ent.
SundaT Rates to all Points
On the C. R. & 91.
The C. R. & M. made a Sunday
rate to all points on their line one
fare for the round trip. Tickets good
returning same day only. Sunday
rates to Cincinnati $1.95 for the
round trip. Trains leave here 9:30
a. in.
returning leave Cincinnati :oo
p. m.
arriving at tticnmona p.
C. A. Blair,
City Ticket Agent.
Phone 44.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought .
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
Restore Vitality
Lost Vigor
and Manhood...
Memory, all wasting dis
bankable guarantee bond.
The Reidstoii Dairy
Has changed itsba&e frcm Hussods
and is now supplying its customers
direct from wagon, which is de
livered at the residences of its pa
trons. Ve deliver none but morn
ings milk fresh from the cows which
does not sour, as milk which is kept
over night and delivered the follow
ing morciLg.
We are prepared to deliver any
quantity of milk in any part of the
city, ar.d can furnish dealers in pure
milk to supply their customers at
prices that will leave them a profit
for handling.
Orders left with Dougan & Co..
phone 139; George B. Dougan, phone
Sol; Reidston Farm, phone iU; T. F.
McDonnell's drug store; Richmond
Cream Co., phone 11S3, will receive
prompt attention.
juIylOdSra Reidstos Datkt.
Low Rates to Indianapolis
j via Pennsylvania Lines.
Septembep 30th and October 1st,
for meeting of K. of P. Grand lodge
. and Grand Temple Rathbone Sisters,
j excursion tickets will be sjld to Indi
, anapolis via Pennsvlvania lines un
til October 4th. For particulars see
ticket agents of Pennsylvania lines.
Butler County Fair Excursions to Ham
ilton via Pennsylvania Lines.
j Excursions tickets to Hamilton
j for the Butler county fair will be
! sold September 30th to October 4th,
, inclusive, from Cincinnati, Richmond
j and intermediate ticket stations on
the Pennsylvania lines. For particu
lars see local agents.
j Stepped Into Live Coals.
I "When a child I burned niv foot
, frightfully," writes W. H. Eads, of
Jones vilie, Va., "which caused hor
rible leg sores for 30 years, but
Buek!en"s Arnica Salve wholly cured
I me after everything else failed." In
fallible for Burns,Scalds, Cuts.Sores,
j Bruises and Piles. Sold by A. G.
Luken Jfc Co. 25c
CTS. '
American Adventurers Preparing
to Invade South Pacific
Two Men Wlio K now Their Location
Will Lead the Party Home of Can
albala and Maajr Trtbea of Sara no
on Cold aad Silver Are Kunna
Led by two Intrepid soldiers of for
tune, one a Cbicagoaa. 350 scious of
the best families of New York aud De
troit will start early in December on
'an argonantic expedition across the
Pacific, says the Chicago Inter Ocean.
The golden fleece in their case is twelve
islands on whit-b tbe foot of civilized
man has seldutu trod and tbe location
of whicb is kaown only by tbe men
who captain the expedition.
One of these is Alfred Haag. an
American scientist and promoter of
mining enterprises, who discovered the
islands ten years ago while voyaging
around the world. Tbe other is Dr.
Emit Dorn. who says be was once tbe
confidential secretary of the great Ger
man Von Moltke. Dr. Dorn now lives
in Chicago.
These leaders and thir followers are
after immense riches, to be gained only
after escaping perils greater than those
which encompassed tbeerrly American
colonists, llaag found tbe islands pos
sessed a climate purer and more health
ful thau that of any other land he bad
ever visited, rich in tropical vegetation
and a soil so fertile that the inhabitants
lived in comparative idleness and lux
ury. The islands contain deposits of
gold, silver and copper, cf whose value
the natives are in ignorance.
Two of the Islands are large and
thickly populated. The others arc
small in comparison and sparsely set
tled. Savage tribes closely related to
the aborigines of Australia roam over
tbe country, each organized into a
primitive government, the chief execu
tive of whicb possesses powers similar
to those of the headman of an African
tribe. Forty per cent of the popula
tion is made up of cannibals, by whom
thirty French sailors cast upon one of
the islands during a storm there were
butchered and eaten. Actuated by a
desire to secure some of the wealth of
the islands Hnag risked bis life eight
years ago in visiting them again, when
he carried on extensive investigations
into the quantity and quality of their
mining resources.
On returning to Xew York he entered
into negotiations with a number of
eastern capitalists, to whom he spoke
of the importance of his discovery and
solicited funds with which to acquire
possession of the islands. Tbe project
was accepted by the latter. with alacr
ty. and a deal had almost been effected
when Haag was called to Brazil and
later to Abyssinia to negotiate for the
possession of mining property on be
half of a European company by which
he was employed. Having recently
concluded this business, he resumed
the agitation of his scheme to acquire
possession of the islands In tbe Pa
cific. Dr. Dorn. whom Ha3g had known
In Germany, was then asked to assist
in the promotion of the venture. He
accepted and has since done no small
share of the work cf preparing for the
expedition. The last letter received
by Dr. Dorn from Haag, who is now in
Antwerp, reads as follows:
Dear Sir I received your favor of Aug. 2. and I
am glad to know your readiness to enter the en
terprise in regard to the islands in the Pacific
ocean. I have not the slightest doubt that we can
bur the whole group for a moderate price. The
inhabitants of these islands live still in tribes
and are partially educated. Their headmen are
most'.y easy groins people, inclined to civilization.
Part of the inhabitants are still cannibals, but
the danger from these is not great. The climate
is to be compared with that of Ceylon. The soil
may even be more fertile, and there are deposits
cf gold, silver and copper. These are found in
greater abundance than in any other place 1 have
visited on the face of tbe earth. Try to organize
the company at once, so that we may start early
in December.
The sum of $503,000 has been raised
with which to purchase the islands aud
provide for their development.
teers were recentiy caned for in
York and Detroit, and so many re
sponded that it was impossible to ac
cept all. Out of a thousand or more
young men between the ages of twenty
and thirty years 3T0 were chosen. Ail
are sturdy youths, members of leading
families and well educated.
"These young men," said Dr. Dorn
the other day, "will be sworn to serve
us under marine law. They will be re
quired to assist In the practical devel
opment of the islands, to erect fortifica
tions, to build towns, bridges and rail
roads, to assist in the education of tbe
natives aud to prepare them for citizen
ship. They will be expected to fight if
necessary and will be equipped for this
"We will start prepared to purchase
the claims of the natives at a reasona
ble figure. Tbe form of the government
we will establish will be republican,
and the natives will be admitted to full
citizenship as soon as they demonstrate
their fitness to act in that capacity. We
expect that about two years will be
consumed in the organization of onr
"Onr parry will leave San Francisco
early In December. Tbe enterprise will
be of a purely American character
American men will constitute the crew,
an American steamer will be chartered
for their transportation, and the whole
outfit will be American, with some
small exception in regard to arma
ment. The location of the islands will
be kept a close secret for the reason
that If it were known we would doubt
less bave to compete with sevetal for
eign nations in acquiring possession."
Oae of (be Meat Fertile Cooatrlee oa
tbe I. lobe.
Tnited States Commercial Agent
Greener, at Vladivostok, says tn -a re
port to the state department at Wash
ington that Manchuria is no place for
tourists and that ft wouM ret I saf
for foreigners to venture Into that part
of China. He refers to the conditions
in Manchuria, saying:
"Since the Russians have been eblig
ed to enter the territory to protect their
railway line this fertile and premising
region has assumed even greater lui
portance, commercially and strateg
"Manchnria has an area of 33.000
square miles and is one of the most
fertile countries on tbe globe. There
are no better crops in all Asia. The
volume of business done is estimated
at from $o0.iiOO.OOO to $10C).(M0.1M.
American goods are already known
and favored on account of their cheap
nessprints, canned goods, watches,
clocks, musical and cuckoo clocks,
steel, fancy goods and novelties. One
enterprising American merchant hat
ventured into Manchuria. How fat
be will penetrate remains to be seen.
"The Itussian's policy is one of con
dilation, lie knows how to deal with
the Chinese. He will not supersede
the Mantchoo as an agriculturist,
however, or even as a miner. It will
be some time before be Is a success in
the western sense in either of these
"Tbe area of the goldfields in Man
churia extends more than 1.127 miles
along the shores of the Argun and
Amur rivers, from the bed of the
Il.ii'.ar to the mouth of tbe river Sun
gari. 2t!T miles Inland. There is no
doubt as to the richness of these mines.
Until 1SNS the Chinese, in consequence
of extreme prohibitory laws promul
gated by the governors, could not de
velop the richest tuiues. When per
mission was obtained, the Chinese
were uuBtted for this work and bad
not tbe requisite tools and machinery.
At every stage of the development of
any of these mines it Is safe to say
one-naif of the gold is overlooked, so
primitive and wasteful are their meth
ods. "Permission for mining purposes does
not now depend on Russian authority,
but upon the Chinese governors, who
in turn must await instructions from
Peking. All attempts at mining or ex
ploration in such parts of Manchuria
as do not belong to Russia are forbid
den unless under permit, and offenders
will be dealt with according to law."
Latest Revision Completed, bat Peo
ple Prefer tbe Old Version.
Americans have wasted no time in
getting their revised edition of the Bi
ble upon the market Immediately fol
lowing the expiry of the fourteen years
in which they were pledged not to pub
lish. We have not yet had an edition
in England, but many are on the way.
Some extracts of the new version bave
f ooro-over by cable, and not all 'will
fiaJ unequivocal approval here, says
the London Black and White. "The
way of the transgressor is hard" baa
passed into a proverb of everyday use.
We shall scarcely recognize the Ameri
canized variation. "The path of the
treacherous is rugged." Many of the
alterations undoubtedly make for great
er clearness and lucidity, but, after all.
do we want a Bible phrased in the
idiom of today?
There is no clamoring for a twentieth
century version of the "Faerie Queene."
but Spenser is still an undiminished
joy to reading men and women. The
old worldness of the Bible Is one of
Its greatest charms. Its English Is
held up as a pattern to writers. But
America must bave a twentieth cen
tury Bible In twentieth century diction.
It is to be hoped that the example of
the professors will not be emulated by
less scholarly men. It will be inter
esting to note how the new edition
sells. The old version of the Bible
still sells ten to one better than that
published last in England.
De-pew tbe Champion Dlreetor.
Within the past few days Senator
Chauncey M. Depew has been elected
a director in more than a dozen differ
ent corporations. In most instances
he has been re-elected to boards in
whicb he has served for many years.
Tbe fact Is disclosed, however, that
Senator Depew is now a director or
trustee in more corporations than any
other man in the United States, says
the New York Sun. He is a director
in seventy-six different companies, forty-nine
of which are railroad compa
nies. He is presideut of six companies
and thairman of the board of six or
seven other companies.
Bon Deserts Are Reclaimed.
In the western country, where the
farmers depend mostly upon stock
raising, a tract of five, ten or twenty
acres can be irrigated by means of
wells pumped by windmills or engines.
ays The Review of Reviews. This
Email tract gives a large yield per acre
in the form of vegetables, fruit and al
falfa, enabling the farmer to keep pigs
and cows sufficient for home use. In
some sections, such as the region about
Gordon City. Kan., Irrigation is prac
ticed on a large scale.
Monstrous, hated camel Thy breath doth poison
freedom's air.
thy craven blow bath laid the land in gloom. De
spair Satb fclioweJ thy dark aim. and hope, erstwhils
so bold,
Bath fallen faint and low, wtsi!e peace, to bear
the story told.
Mfrtgbted, flees away. Oh, spawa of bate, to
There love had sought to greet 1 Oh, the ill
measured might
3f fne fell arm to bring this woe. this rain deep.
ksd leave a wcrld in tears, while answering heav
ens weep!
Perih thr name 'motiar arms of men or let it be
Recast for surer speech with scorn to eternity!
-Slacminstoa Pantograph.
Roosevelt Youngsters Inspect
the Executive Mansion.
They Rao Into Every Xook of tbe
Place Proas Too to Bottom Bra
Papa Fur Bicycles aad Get aa Ap
propriation Kertnlt SpeaLs Por
Thursday. Sept. 26. was nenry Pinck
ney's busy day. Henry Is one of Presi
dent Roosevelt's messengers, and he
was told off early that morning to look
after Master Kermit Roosevelt, aged
eight, and Miss Ethel Roosevelt, aged
ten. while the mistress of tbe White
House was looking her new borne over,
says the Washington correspondent of
the New York World.
Henry Is black, good natared and
willing, but when the youngsters were
sent for at 5 o'clock p. m. to have their
supper be threw up bis hands and said:
"Well, those children won't come out
here no more until tomorrow."
Piuckney was called in by Mrs.
Roosevelt after breakfast, and the chil
dren were given into his charge.
"What's mamma going to do?" asked
"She's go'ng to look over the White
nouse." Pinckney replied.
"So are we." Kenuit. announced.
Thereupon an Independent tour of in
vestigation was organized. The chil
dren went into every nook and cranny
of tbe home of the president from top
to bottom. They ransacked the attic
and bad fun playing tag in the sub
basement. They wanted to go upon the
roof, but Pinckney vetoed that.
For the first time in five years tbe
laughter of children was heard In the
out of the way places in Lhe big white
pile. The cooks and servants lined up
to receive tbe two children, and the at
tendants in the lobby chuckled all day
from sheer Joy of having some little
ones to bother them.
Kermit was much taken on his ar
rival with the electric elevator which
runs to the president's private apart
ments. As soon as be got to the lobby
he investigated It. Tbe elevator man
took him up and down a couple of
Meantime Ethel had been watching
the performance from the lobby.
"I don't think much of that." she
said disdainfully. "I can beat It up
Kermit thought not, and In a minute
there was a dare. At a signal from
one of the men in the lobby the little
girl flew up stairs, and the elevator
shot ont of sight. Kermit and the ele
vator won, but the boy was very
chivalrous about it. "You almost beat
me," he said to.iis panting sister.
Tbe smooth roads and tbe asphalt
walks In the White House grounds
made the children think of bicycles,
and with Pinckney trying to keep up
with them they rushed down to the
basement and got out their Oyster Bay
A critical Inspection proved that
while these bicycles were good enough
for Oyster Bay they were hardly good
enough for the White House, so there
was a flank movement on Mrs. Roose
velt with a request for two new wheels.
"Ask your father," said Mrs. Roose
velt diplomatically.
Whereupon the president of the Unit
ed States was stormed by one small
boy and one small girl and bombarded
with, "Please do, papa!" until be capit
ulated. Trudging beside Pinckney. tbe chil
dren went to a bicycle store and bought
two fine new wheels. They waited im
patiently on the portico until Pinckney
adjusted them, and then they circled
around and around In the White House
Kermit la a sturdy rider, but Ethel
can do tricks. She made some of the
people watching her dizzy by the way
she circled and zigzagged on the gravel
roads. Then Pinckney got a wheel,
and all three rode out on the asphalt
streets. When they came back. Pinck
ney showed signs cf fatigue, but the
youngsters were as fresh as daisies.
Kermit has made negotiations re
garding the keeping of white rabbits in
his new home.
When the train bearing Mrs. Roose
velt and her family arrived at the
Broad street station in Philadelphia
and several reporters appeared to greet
the party, sturdy little Kermit made
his first public utterance to the press.
Advancing to the newspaper men and
speaking in a very dignified tone, he
"Please do not spell my name wrong.
I will spell it for you. It is K-e-r-m-l-t.
Tbe papers print It wrong every time
and call me 'Miss.' Everybody thinks
I'm a glrL"
As tbe young gentleman said this he
looked in a lordly way at little EtbeL
As the train pulled out the youngster
cried out:
"Don't forget, Mr. Reporters, to spell
so that every one will know I'm a boy."
I m prof i n a; Cater den Linden.
Emperor William is having plans
ade for improvements cf Unter den
Linden. In Berlin, by removing the
mansions close to the celebrated
Brandenburg gate and erecting a mon
ument to the late Empress Frederick
in that vicinity, says the New York
Sun. He has expressed the hope that
in time be will be able to make Ber
lin the handsomest city in the world.
rw Grecian Library.
The new library at Athens is com
pleted. It was begun fourteen years
ago by Professor Ziller of Dresden. It
has room for 400,000 volume.
kThs Cure thai Oltcg 7
Courjhs, &
Whooping- Couch, Asthma.
Bronchitis and Incipient
A remedy pot up in loseneerform and as pleas
ant to take as its name would imply and a poA
tive cure for Constipation, whether obstinate ot
occasional, also Skit Headache.Sallow Compter
ton. Jaundiced Eyes, Offensive Breath, Torpid
and Sluggish Liver and Biliousness.
C. E. Carttr's Ltx-tlvt Chocolatt
will positively core any of 'he above conditions.
It is pleasant to tbe taae ad a purely retro table
laxative with no bad after-effects, nor pain, not
griping. It is essentially necessary to rood
health that the Liver and Bowels be kept in a
clean, regular and healthy condition, and Car.
tcr's Laxative Chocolates will aid nature in tbe
proper discharge of ber duties, and prevent any
more serious complications which mi-ht arise
from lack of attention. It is invaluable foe
Children and very delicate Women, and has no
nauseous or objectionable taste.
The 50c box contains two and one-half times
the quantity of the 2Sc sise.
C. E. CARTER a CtL, 71 W. Jackson St.. CHICABtt
Trade supplied by A. G. Luken &
Co., wholesale druggist, 628 and 630
Main street, Richmond, Ind., and
Charles L-. Magaw, druggist, 201 Ft.
Wayne Avenue, Richmond, led.
I'm RiaSJ for unaatural
irritatiuD or uicrati.m
ao to au-ictww, CI nsc.ll in?m JJrsow.
.riij 1 rata cine. rataices, asa aoi uuta.
iEU.Chs'CiC0. ent or poisonuus.
SMio or VrsasrsrtstB,
'orsrnt In slain wrai.rT.
r7 sxpresa, prepaid, fur
I on, or s bottlrs, - rv
Circular sent ou miuest.
;rsenle E?autv Tablet snd Vi'.i' A ,t
SiMirders. Ritor"sthiilot! ol .QvH it- to- ti
' J.." iri55!'; .V - .' U . r...'
for t-irvi? sr.
Its 'T 4 MFIt'tU. C -asaana .
Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., Main
street, and Curme & Co., 41b north
eighth street. Richmond
Ely's Cream Balm
Easy and pleasant to j
use. Contains no in-1
junom a usr.
It is quickly absorbi d. I
f lives relief at once. I
It i )eDs and cl. surest
toe nasal passages.
Allays inflammation.
HpsIs and Protetwtw the Membrane Best rs th
wuki nf Te rl Pmell. Large siie ' ";
Trial rw 10c, m I ru?r'ts, or t y mail
EiLT BkiOibhRH. as Warren S"treet,New Yoi
Employment, Real Estate,
Information, Abstractor,
Insurance, and Nctary
Work ...
A place to bay hcrre es jon pay rca
Practical P ember end G Fitter, 8tb
nrl N. F Pta.. Xirhtnord. Ird.
Steam and Hot
Water Heating:
See U3 for Estimates.
Phone 4fi. 8 Mntb
Over the Reliable Pennsylvania Lines.
Excursion tickets to New York
may be obtained at principal ticket
oHices of the Pennsylvania lines,good
going; over tbe Pennsylvania lines
or going via Pennsylvania lines and
returning via the other direct lines
from New York, including the routes,
via Buffalo with privilege of stopping
over at that point to take in the
Pan-American exposition and Niag
ara Falls, or returning via Washing
ton, D. C , with stop-over at that
point. Full information will be lur
n'shed in reply to inquiries addressed
ticket agents of the Pennsylvania,
Portland fair, Sept. 30, Oct., 2.
3 and 4, 1901.
f f tat 1 tataua. l
M J OuareiMS la
"" VsnemstTLfi. Ia

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