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RICHMOND DAILY TAIXADIUM, WEDNESDAY, JAXFARY 1,1902.
Omeda Oil The right time to treat a sprain is the minute you get it. And the right remedy to use is Omega Oil. You can say what you will rri aDout tnis or about this or that thing being good for a sprain, fi that thing being f good for a sprain, rL them all. Ji 'Jt but Omega Oil beats them all. The quicker you rub it on, and the more of it you use, the sooner the sprain will be gone. Even if Omega Oil gets you back to work one day quicker than other rem edies, it will pay for itself several times, cures a sprain, strain or bruise a week else, and a week's wages amounts to a good deal to most people. If your druggist doesn't sell Omega Oil, ask him to get a supply of his wholesale dealer. -m (7 We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Indigestion, Constipation or Costiveness we cannot cure with Liverita, The Up-to-Dafe Utile Liver Pill They are purelv Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction 25c boxes contain 100 Pills, 10c boxes contain 40 Pills, 5 boxes contain 1 5 Pills. Beware of substitutions and imitations Sentjby mail. Stamps taken. Nervita Medical Co, Cornr Clinton and Jackson Sts.? Chicago, Illinois. . For sale by A. G. Luken & Co., Main Street and the .Moore Drue Co.. 1R north etirhth "treM. Richmond WILLBER88CMED. T liroujcli Service to Florida Resorts vi PenngTUa ii la Lines Through car service to Florida and winter resorts in the south via Cin cinnati, Atlanta and Macon, success fully inaugurated on the Pennsylva nia lines last winter will be resumed about January tfth, 1!H2. Sleeping cars will run from Pittsbnrg and from Chicago via Cincinnati, Atlan ta and Macon to Jacksonville and St. Augustine. The service the coming season will be daily except Sunday, and the schedule will be about as follows: Leave Chicago 11:00 noon; Logans port, 3:10 p. m ; Kokomo. 3:43 p. m. ; Elwood, 4:18 p. m.; Anderson, 4:43 p. m. ; Richmond. t:00 p. m.; Eaton, Ohio, 6:25 p.m., Hamilton, 7:05 p.m.; arriving Cincinnati S:00 p. m , tak ing passengers through that city without change or transfer, and leaving Cincincati 9:30 p. m. via Queen & Crescen route, arriving Cittico (Crtattanoogo), 6:30 a. m.; Atlanta, 10 35 a. m ; Macon, 1:00 p. m.; Jacksonville, 8:10 p. m.; St. Augustine, 9:30 p. m. next day. Returning the through sleeping cars for Chicago, Pittsburg and in termediate points via Cincinnati and the Pennsjirania Lines will leave St. Augustine, 8:15 a. m ; Jackson viile, 9:15 a. m. daily, except Sun dav. For particulars about the through service eatnmuuieate ith local ticket agent of the Pernsylvania Lines or address W. V. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, Indianapolis, Ind. CHARLESTON EXPOSITION Excursion Tickets Now on Sale via Pennsylvania Lines. Low fares to Charleston, South Carolina, for the Interstate and West Indian Exposition are offered via Pennsylvania Lines. Two forms of excursion tickets, season and fifteen day, may be obtained at special rates. For information about fares and trains consult C.W.Elmer, Ticket Agent, Richmond, Ind DON" TOBACCO SPIT and SMOKE Your Lif eawayl Yoa can be .Ted of ur form of tobacco using easily, be maue well, strong. magnetic, fall of new life and vigor trr taking AN) TO-BA C, that makes weak then strong. Many gaia ten pounds in ten dart. Oeer MOO, OOO cured. All druggists. Care guaranteed- Book let and advice FREE. Address STKKAJNli BsfWPT CO-, Clucago ot New York. . 4JJ Wry but it generally before anything: Reduced Rates to Cincln- natl via C. R. & M. Oa account of the grand opera to to be hfld in Cincinnati December 16 n to 19th theC. R. & M. has mad a reduced rate of fare and one-third for the round trip. Selling dates December 1C, 17. IS and 19. Tickets good returning December 20. C. A. Blair, City Ticket Agent. Phone 44. EOU CATC TOUR BOWELS ITH CASCARETS. Canay Cathartic, cure constipation oreer. 10c 25c. If C.C.C. fail, drug gists refund monev CASTOR I A Tor Infants and Children. The Kind Yoa Have Always Bought Signature of HOLIDAY TRIPS At Reduced Fares via Penn sylvania Lines. Excursion tickets wCl be so.d Dec 24th, 25th atd 31st, 1901, and Jan. 1st, 1902, via Pennsylvania Lines, account Christmas and New Years Holidays. - Rate for adults will not be less than 30 cents, nor less than 15 cents for children. Tickets will be good returning until Jan. 2d, 1902, inclusive. For details about fares, time of trains, etc., call on or addres, C W. Elmer, Ticket Agent, Richmond, Ind. Saw Deatlt Near. "It often made my heart ache," writes L. C Overstreet of Elgin. Tenn., "to hear my wife cough until it seemed weak and sore lungs would collapse. Good doctors said she was so far gone with consumytion that no medicine or earthly help could save ber,but a friend recommended Dr. King's Xew Discovery and presis tent use of this excellent medicine Saved her life." It's absolutely guar anteed for coughs, colds, bronchitis, asthma and all throat and lung di seases. 50c and f 1 at A. G. Luken & Co. Trial bottle free. RE w m THE GERMAN ANTIPATHY Reasons For Opposing theUnited States and England. coMiiEECiAL aheit:oe3 roiiD. CUnert Pirtrr Says the British II-r Deprived CeruasnT of Possibility of Creatine a Sooth ATriean Empire. We Clock ner Way to Exploiting Soatat America. Some comments on tbe colonial poli cy of Gnat r.ritain. the Anglo-Boer war and Germany's atttttule toward England and the United States made by Gilbert Parker, the well Uuown au thor and member of parliament, are es treuiely iertinent. coming, a? they do. durum the present revival of South Af rican war criticism, in tbe teat of the "American peril" agitation and after the recent conflicting articles Incite British press on the necessity for Eng land's allying herself with Germany against this country or with Russia against Germany, says the New York Commercial Advertiser. "Your question as to my opinion of our colonial policy is rather difficult to answer." said Mr. Parker to his inter viewer, "for an Englishman, even if strongly opposed to England's attitude, would try to defend her position "when questioned by a foreigner. Not that I myself want to defend England's stand from patriotism alone, for I am a strong supimrter of our present policy. "What altout Germany's attitude to ward England just now?" continued Mr. Parker. "Well, it certainly shows the existence of a dangerous element In Euroie. Germany is a great em pire and is ever growing stronger. Her adverse criticism can benefit neither England uor herself. It is dangerous for England, for no country is enriched by making enemies, and it is danger ous for Germany, for she can be sure of this, that no matter whether the na tions of Europe love or hate England it would be absolutely impossible for the German empire, with all her puis sance, to make a coalition against or make war uimui England. Tbe other pow ers won't play Germany game. "The German people are not looking in the right direction for their enemy, for Germany foe is riuht here In a country they call the United States. All England has to do is to sit still and let Brother Jouatban take care of the Teuton. Germany is the one aggres sive colonial and commercial power in the western hemisphere. Her attitude for years past has been one of aggran dizement. There was abundant evi dence of this a short time ago in the Venezuelan dispute. She has by every kind of political intrigue endeavored to gain commercial domination over South and Central America. That is anti-Monroe. This is what the United States will never allow beyond a cer tain limit. ' "You ask what inspires Germany's criticism of tbe war in South Africa. There are three reasons for it. Ger many long ago determined to have a vigorous colonial policy in South Afri ca and to acquire a great territory there, and so long as the southern part of the dark continent remained a se ries of detached provinces it was pos sible. The splendid chance of starting in the Transvaal and Orange Free State a great commercial status, which is always the foundation for a strong political power, was hers, but she didn't achieve it. She would have been justified in her ambitions In this had not the present war set it forever at rest. The end of the war is distant, it Is true, but none the less certain. Then there will exist in South Africa a series of constitutionally united provinces in which German commercial ambitions will be powerless. Germany can never be a great African power. That Is the first reason for her antipathy. "In tbe second place, the Boers are constitutionally more German than English. England herself would sym pathize with a people speaking her own language and possessing her own customs and main characteristics who were struggling with a stronger people that spoke a different language and unconnected by any kindred ties. "Then the third reason is that a vast majority of Germans really believe that England Is what the Boer dele gates, and especially Dr. Leva's, paint her. They don't get accurate accounts of the war. All news comes filter ed through Boer sources, and so the Germans really believe that horrible atrocities are da!!y being committed by the English soldiers. Naturally their Indignation Is aroused, not disinterest edly or Ingenuously. "This Is true of the people generally, bet not of the government Itself. The opinion tn Great Britain is that Ger many as a nation has played very fair ly. The unfavorable sentiment is by no means tbe creation of Emperor Wil liam. But all this storm of protest will die out. as such agitations do. It Is not to Germany's interest to quarrel with England." In closing the interview Mr. Parker spoke of the reconciliation of the Boers, their future and the future of Africa, growing out of the confedera tion of the South African colonies, which, be said, would take place with in the next decade. "Two-thirds of the Boers are English speaking. h said, "and so are more homogeneous and will more readily as similate English customs and princi ples and be more readily reconciled than in Trench Canada, where the lan guage and religion were different. There is no real difference between the Dutch religion and ours. So after the termination of the unfortunate strug gle the conditions will be more favor able than Is usually the case in such conflict for a prosperous and beneficent reconstruction." . A CONJURER'S TRICK He was only a poor liltle Urcnctiuiau, chief (.-ind onlyi prestidigitator, con jurer and sleigl.t vf hand artist at "Moutmoreuci's wonderful, world re nowned circus. Still, it was rather : uupii.k'Ut if luui. a st!!sw I.rti,- man of Kfty. u faU la K v- v. ;;h : . tty Nt! i lie V.'aHug. the print-. n:tt I'ai t lai k rid er. Poor Nt-l'lo toid Li:u it couU not i be. "Besides." slie said, "there's Jack, you know." Jack Thornhill was the b g. hand so:ne trapeze artist. Tin re was one man named Hayt-rufi. who came regularly every uisht. He r,od to l-ave Ixixes of swtt-Js :it the door for Nellie and throw ltiuqiu ts to her evvry night. Neither she uor Jack took any notice of this at tiisi. bsit one evening, when the Itouquct coutaiuod a braceli-t set with aiis ami a note asking for a meeting at an appointed place. Jack got wild. Jack consulted with the Panjandrum as to what he should do and promptly received the only advice the poor liitle man could think of giving to challenge the fellow to a dud. This. Jack ex plained, was impossible, but said that the next best thing would be a thrash ing and asked his friend to accompany him to the place next day and "watch the performance." Jack approached to where Haycraft was standing and asked him "if the note was his writing." He received the defiant request to mind his own business. Haycraft was no coward, but he knew he was no match for .lack, so he stepped back a pace or two and drew a revolver. Jack sprang at him with his fist clinched and grasped the revolver. There was a short struggle, during which they fell together on the gttumiL Then there was a report, and then Jack rose, breathless, leaving his opponent lying still and motionless, with the re volver clutched in his hand. A very ugly rumor Iwgan to gain grouud among the company, and all advised Jack to clear out of the neigh borhood for a time. It was to the ef fect that Haycraft had sworn that Jack Thornhill had shot him and that a warrant was out for his arrest for at tempted murder. Jack's appearance on the trapeze was just lief ore the Panjaudrum's show, and it was while the former was tak iug place that the little man noticed ftmong the audience one uight. with his eyes fixed intently on Jack, a burly inspector, whom he had seen svveral times in the town. He stepped into the arena and was greeted with the customary applause, for he was a great favorite with the audience. "Ladies and gentlemen, tonight I have ze. honor to present to your notice a trique which is new, all entirely. I was make ze omelet cook In ze seelk at. eef any gentleman vliall be so good as to lend him me. Ah, ze gentle man zerc." and walking up to the In spector and leading him. not unwilling ly, into the arena amid a roar of laugh ter, "he will be so good as to assist of me. "1 borrow your seelk 'at. sare," the little man went on. taking the hat from the insjKH-tor's bead with a flourish, "ami I breaks zese two eggs In him as yon see. He produced the two eggs, apparent ly from the victim's breast pocket. His eyes sparkled strangely as he went on. tapping the Inspector knowingly two or three times on the breast, where he heard the rustling of paper. Then he proceeded to break the shells and let the yolks fall into the hat. amid roars of laughter at its owner's disconsolate face. "Now you must cook 'em, but I not hurt ze 'at. I take zese two pieces of papnire, which he produced very quickly and apparently from nowhere, "and I light zem so. Now you must hold zem under ze 'at till they are quite burnt out." The inspector took the paper as di rected and held it at some distance un der the hat till the last portion waa consumed, when the Panjandrum, aft er a few passes and some cabalistic words, produced the omelet In a dex terous manner and showed the hat un injured. While the audience was clearing out of the theater the inspector remained standing in the arena, when he turued round to Montmorenci and said: "Now. look here. I don't wish to be unpleasant at all, and I've got my duty to perform, and it must be done. There's one of you people wanted for attempted murder, and I want to take him away now. It's Jack Thornhill." The Panjandrum, now quietly smok ing a cigarette, stepped into the mid dle of the group and said: "Perhaps the gentleman, before he takes our friend away, will ten us bia authority for doing so." "Certainly. I have a warrant signed by a magistrate." He put his hand into his breast pock et; then he turned pale and hastily felt in the other ones, and. oblivious of the presence of the lady artistes, he used a bad word. "I've lost it' he burst out. Before a new warrant could be ob tained Haycraft bad relented and con fessed that be had shot himself by ac cident. Six months afterward, when Jack and Nellie had been married, the world renowned circus and entertainment came to town again, and the Inspector came to spend a friendly evening with the company. In the conrse of conversation he ask ed the Panjandrum if he conld imag ine what had become of the warrants on that night, whereupon the little Frenchman, with a shrug of his shoul ders and a wink at his friends, an swered: "You used them to cook th oowlatf FOR THE HOUSEWIFE reokinE School ot e. Bread keep tiK;; losgcr If yon al low one taliepojnf i.l of suruu;ug to each cupful .,;" liquid. When tasking br.-a 1 in c. 'J wea'her. first warm the brtad pun. the tluur aud the kneadiv-g board. When pan brvUing oho;s. always stsud them for a minute on thMr c::.I that the fat edge ni;;y be cooked crls;? and brown instead of reaiIiiiiig pU and unsightly. V.tta cooking a small roat. first sear it all over on a hot spider. This will immediately drive In the meat Juices, and less heat will be required In t!:5 oven. It corned beef is vc-y re t. which means it is very salt, put it to eHi; in cold vrater. Tills Caws out a jonkin or the salt. In hot weather use no vegetables In soup stock. It will keep better. Add the vegetables in making the soup. In making a gelatin dessert on a hot or a wet day add a little more gelatin than the recipe requires half as much again if you wish to mold fruit into the jelly. An ordinary sized box of pulverized gelatin holds five tablespoonfuls. Brie-a-brsr oi GImi. The other day I was visiting a girl acquaintance who generally contrives to have something new In the way of decorations for her tiny flat, and while making my usual tour of Inspection I 5topod to admire some very pretty glass hanging shelves that were stored with china and silver trifles, and when I asked where she obtained these novel fchelves she was good enough to tell me. so I in my turn tell you. says nome Notes. The shelves were cut by a glazier from a large piece of old plate glass, and my friend had them graduated hi sizes. Holes were then made at each corner of the glass shelves, round the edge's of which a pretty ribbon was gummed. Ribbon was then run downward through the boles, knotted at each shelf to prevent slipping and tied in a large bow at the top. I need hardly tell you the glass shelves were when finished well pol ished with wash leather. The whole effect was ve;y pretty and seemed to me a good way of using the odd bits of glass to be found usually In every house. Broom Molstener. The picture shows a woman's Inven tion for women's use. Minnie M. Cat lin of New York city being the paten tee. In a device of this kind It is very desirable to have the moistener read ily detachable from the broom to per- BINOS AS1 OAMPENS THE STKAWS. mit it to be cleansed and moistened. It is also desirable to have the device exert a slight pressure on the ends of the straws to wrve as a dribble for sweeping very dusty carpets. With these ends in view this moistener con sists of a band of sponge mounted on a binding strip of heavy cloth. Provl sioh is made for adjusting the band to fit brooms of any si.te and at any de sired height from the floor. When in use. the moistening strip may be dip ped In water and then bound around the broom, or It may be applied first and tbe broom held in a bucket of wa ter until the sponge Las become satu rated. In sweeping, a small quantity of tbe water will constantly trick 1 from the sponge to the straws, thn laying the dust and assisting In cler.u ing the floor. When it is necessary to apply a liquid preparation for destroy Ing moths or other insects, this ar rangement should prove especially de sirable. Candles For Decoration. Among new candelabra those of cut glass with silver sticks for the candle s are the prettiest. According to the color scheme of decoration are the can dles and their shades. The last, by the way. are almost too beautiful to use this season. They come in all sizes, all colors, all shades of colors, made of row after row of rose petals In soft Bilk, not sewed, but apparently lying loose on the foundation. Yellow can dles, with dainty yellow shades sur mounting them, set in the silver and cut glass candelabra give an impres sion of sunlight, while the rose colored ones lend a glow and beauty to the dinner table and Its guests Indescriba bly lovely. Green is not to be recom mended. It casts a pallor that is not becoming; neither lavender nor bine for each occasions, although either is pretty in parlor or drawhag room as a bit of color decoration. Deep red, pink and all shades of yellow should be used preferably. The Care of Stiver. In the care of silver the work of pol ishing becomes easier If the whiting is made Into a thin paste with water to which a little ammonia has been add ed. First put the silver Into a bath of hot soapsuds and then Use the paste, rubbing it off wit a piece of chamois. When the silver Is not much discolored, rubbing with a little dry whiting after the soap bath will be sufficient. Mary Graham ! Woman's Home Compan-ton. GGOD WORK Fver heard of the man who sold his hcrse because it was growing thin? After awhile he saw a fine looking horse he wanted to buy. It was his own old horse grown fat. The new owner had found the right medicine. Scott's Emulsion does that kind of work with sickly chil dren. Sometimes it changes a child's whole nature so much one would scarcely know the child. Scott's Kmulsion starts the small ones to growing like weeds. The scrawny ones get hearty and fat. Color begins to show in the pale face. Scott's Emulsion does this crood work without hurting the little stomachs. No extra bur den. All help. We'll send too a little to try, if tou I ke. -."OTT & liOWN K, 4u I'ea: I street. Xr York. MM ror'uircd by Nervous Diseases, Women find tn Celery King the grreat healing tonic that free them from pain and make, living a Joyml experience. Constipation, lioadmrhe and stomach, liver nd kidney diseases all yield to the iuUuence af this grand medicine. Celery King ts a peculiarly pleasant niedt. inc. It ts sold iu iic aud SOc. packitKes 1S tit:g;sta. ' ' CURE YOURSELF 1 lM Itlftti fr r ounatnrsl dtf.hnrit.n, lofian.ui.it una, frrittiuti or uUvraliuna t m strictsra. ot mucou n-rojraiii. Fnmu Coauriaa. I'aiultwa, and o il aUitt- E EU8 CxtMiCM CO. H"1 or sotsunua. or ifni id fikid wrapf'T, si .on, or 3 ihi;"s. uircutar ae&i a riMt. a nrrrnr ati a - . ,a ia ' ... Wo wish to so iterance to tbe poopto of this Wclnity that we ha-a secured the Agency for C. E. Carter's Catarrh Curo A positi ,e ftm for Nasal Catarrh, CoM hk the Head. Sore Throat, Inflamed and Swollen Tonsils. All Catarrhs; Throat Troubles, Clogged Nostrils, Excessive Nasal Discharges. Hacking Cough, Dr Choicing Feeling. This remedy has been a signal and Instant' -eons success. It is soothing in its action . and -sdnces on ita first application a sensation of xhtf ul relief ud benefit, instantly kills the Bacterial Germ, which produces Catarrh ot the Head, Nose and Throat, and eventually loads to such seriou troubles as Asthma, Con-nimption, Laryngitfefa Bronchitis, and many other diseases too mi eror.s to mention. Can be nsed Ly :ie most, aelirate nwn or children without u:o-t'il ot natueuus ruti-!-. PRICE GOC. AND St.OO. The 11.00 rfze contain I'.o and one-hall times the quantity cf tliC w. . uv. C E. CARTER & CO.. 7t r-kzan SL. CHICAGO Trade supp lied by A. G. Luken A Co., wholesale druggist", 628 and 630 Main street, Richmond, Ind., and Charles L. Maaw, druggist, 201 Ft. Wayne Avenue, Richmond, Ind. HOLIDAY RATES Via the t 'htciniiat', Rich mond & Muncie Kail road. For the accommodation of persons wishing to make Holiday trips the C. K. & il. railroad has made a re duced rate of fare and one-third for the round trip to all points on their line. Selling dates December 24tb, 25tb, and 31st, 1901, and January lst 1902. Tickets good re turning Janu ary 2nd, 1902. For further information addresa Charles A. Blair. City Ticket Agent Richmond, Inti. Educate Your Bowels. Your bowels can be trained as well as your muscles or your brain. Cas carets Candy Cathartic train your bowels to do right, Genuine tablets stamped C C. C Never sold irx bulk. All druggists, ioc Two million Americans suffer the torturing pangs of dyspepsia. No need to. Burdock Blood Bitters, cures. At any drug 6tore. Food Changed to Poisonv Putrefying focfi in the intestines produces effects like those of arsenic, but Dr. King's New Life Pills expel the poisons from clogged bowels, gently, easily but surely, curing con stipation, biliousness, sick headache, fevers, all liver, kidney and bowel troubles. Only 25c at A. G. Luken. & Co. 's, druggists. g la 1 to a 1.. I a J Qaaraatcad BB I a 111