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TILE ARGUS; SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1902.
Are you Bilious?
Do you have Sick Head
aches? You can be quickly
and easily relieved by taking
Sold Everywhere In boxes 10c and 25c.
DR. J. ALVIN HORNE
ami Af-sociato Physician?.
Tho .Regular .and Reliable
Specialists aro IVrma
noiitly. liooat;(l in
Cures "permanently the cases lie
undertakes and semis the incurable
home without taking a fee from
tlieui. This is why lie emit inues his
practice year sifler year, while other
doctors luni' remained a few weeks
nml hae then left the city.
An eminently successful specialist
in all chronic diseases prowii ly the
many cures effected in chronic eases
which have 1:; filed the skill of ail .it ti
er physicians. These eminent speci
alists are permanently located in
Mitchell & Lynde Bldg.
Hours: ' :i. m. to S p. in.
Suniliivs: ! to 11 a. m.
His hospital experience and exten
sive practice have made him so pnr
Jicieitt that he can name and loetite n
disease in u very few minutes.
Treats all curah'e enses of Cat-
nrrh. Nose, Throat and l.unjj I i'ases, i
Kye and Kn r, Stomach, l.i'.cr and Kil-!
jieys, (irati'l. I'hctnuat i.-u, 1'aralysii.,
"V'etiral;ria. Nervous and Heart dis
eases, I'right's Disease and Consump
tion in early st.-ie; li.-e:iscs of blad
der ami Female Organs. Stammering'
cured and sure methods to prevent it.?
A never-failin- remedy tur I'Ag
Kvcry ease of I...S AM) I'UIVATK
PISKASKS A SPECIALTY.
l!(:i'Tn:i'; irnurunteed curel with
out detention from business.
No experiments or failures. We un
dertake no incurable cases, but cure
thousands given up to die.
.Perfected in old cases which have
been neglected or unskillf ully treat
ed. Consultation free and confidential.
One week's treatment absolutely
free to all who call within 10 days.
DR. J. ALVIN HORNE
And Associate Physicians.
Rooms 49. 50 and 51
Mitchell Lyndc Building".
Digests what you eat.
If you suffer from indip-estion,
VOU will be surprised at the i
snppflv relief thnr ran to retained i
by using-a combination of all the
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is such
a preparation, and its presence in
the stomach and alimentary tract
completely relieves the dig-estive
organ from work, by digesting
every kind of food that may be
It can't help but
do you good
Aft T A TVTiloa brf rd nmnr'i
tor, Richland Center, Wis., says: !
"I had dyspepsia for twelve years, ,
and used tablets and medicines of
different kinds; but none of them
gave me anything- but temporary
relief till I commenced using
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. I had
almost given up hope of ever
"g-etting cured. To my great sur
prise the first bottle of this
preparation helped me, and sev
eral bottles of it completely
and permanently cured me.'
Elodol Dyspepsia Curo
Prepared only by E.O.DkWitt Co., Chicajro.
The $1. bottle contains 2H times the 50c size.
For sale by-Harper House pharma
cy and A. .7. Keiss, corner Seventh av
enue and Twenty-seventh street. .
iW.2"v."': firZii : v
ij $2 Xi"$ j 1 i :j
BEAUTIFUL SITE SELECTED FOR THE
Overlooks the Forturr lloiur of tbe
Dead Statninoatnrr'ii Handi
work to He Supplemented Th
M Ivinley mound, as tho site chosen
by tho trustees of the McKinley Na
tional Memorial association for the
monument to be erected to th.tv.inar
tyred president has come to be known,
beautifully situated for Its Intended
It is a choice bit of nature's, handi
work, but -when the landscape' nrtist
has finished His work it will be one of
the 'most charming spots in tho land.
Tho tract selected for the monument
contains a little more than eleven
iicres. It is in West lawn cemetery.
Canton, 0.,.-and overlooks the dead
statesman's former home.
Though owned by the cemetery as
sociation, it has never been used for
burial purposes, and it 13 the plan of,
the McKinley National Memorial nssoc
ciiltion to utilize the entire tract for the
McKinley memorial and for grounds
surrounding and approaches to it.
The mound is the highest within a
radius of a mile. On all fides of it are
valleys. To the north the ground sIoies
Into woodland and cultivated farm
land. To the east there is. an abrupt
decline, bounded by 11 small stream and
a valley a half mile wide. To the south
its immediate boundarv is a narrow ra
vine in which Hows n small stream of
clear water. Across the ravine is West-
lawn cemetery. To the west the bound
ary is formed by a ravine and m part
by a stream of water.
Save for clumps of trees h;re and
there over the tract the site in general
has the appearance of will kept pas
ture land were it not for the drive
ways laid out through it. Hesides Its
natural loaut.v one of the reasons that
led to its selection is that it Is an emi
nence which commands a view for
Looking to the east, tho' top of the
McKinley home can be seen two or
three miles distant. The view to the
southwest is cut off by the wooded
cemetery, a spot sacred to the McKin
ley. In this cemetery are the graves
of tho two daughters guarded by the
'" ; it 'V'-'i? ::&.: :;-yi
M'KISIjET mocxd, cantox, c.
figure of a boy holding a basket of
flowers, In lho same family lot are the
graves of William McKinley, the fa
ther, and Nancy Allison McKinley, the
I mother of the late president. The
shafts that mark the family lot are un
pretentious. Westlawn cemetery !s a tract of sixty-five
acres of ground, rolling and di
versified. Nature has been for the
most iart undisturbed save for tho
complementing hand of art. The hil-
I locks, trees, streams and valleys form
a pleasing and restful view. Tiny lakes
and dams and waterfalls, over which
are brldgos and about which nr( drive-
ways and walks, have been made by
the hand of man.
Near the main entrance to this ceme
tery In a private vault now rests thoJ
body of William McKinley. On guard
day and night are forty-five United
States regular soldiers. At tho door of
the vault stands a sentry, with loaded
gun and fixed bayonet. On top of the
hillock which forms the rear of tho
vault another soldier similarly equipped
Indeed, the interior has been so ar
ranged as to take away as much as
possible the appearance of the home of
the dead. For the comfort of Mrs. Mc
Kinley, who daily goes into the vault.
chairs have been placed inside. In cool
wccarthor a Ucavy pu ,s P,acpd on tLo
rom tu,-g vauJt the maius of Mc-
Kinley will be removed when tho mau
soleum Is completed and placed in their
linal resting place.
The plan of the me morial trustees is
to provide" an endowment for tho Mc
Kinley memorial. Tljis is fcr tho pur
pose of making the grounds and memo
rial to McKinley absolutely free to the
entire world. There will be no fee to
approach the. McKinley tomb. The plan
further provides that there will be
spacious approaches and driveways to
the McKinley memorial site. An elec
tric railway line will carry people to
the very base of the monument site.
As far as the funds will allow the
place will not only be made one of
beauty, -but one of patriotic Impulse.
WOMAN AND FASHION
An. Attractive Suit.
Rough cloths tdiowlng a touch of
white in their makeup are considered
very chic and are much favored for
high class walking suits. A creation
of this order ehows n bloused jacket
1 ill IIP!
I mm -
I - Jrmw
WALK IXC St IT.
with double yoke effect, each edged
with fancy white braid. The skirt,
plain over the Idps. is tucked from that
point down, these tucks opening out at
the bottom. IJul'lV.lo Kxpress.
IIIntH From rnriw.
In Paris some of the newest rouph
cloths for gowns have very handsome
borders in self and colored silks ap
plitpued o: tr the material and 'out
lined with a coarse buttonhole. It will
boa great season both for embroideries
and guipure lares, and .Hold passt
menterie and velvet embroidered bards
are to be seen on the detachable hasqee
mink and caracal oats. Many of tlu
new skirts have the hip yoke and are
plaited, the plaits being kept i:i place
by means of some applications ' M""
broideries. There are so many new
ideas for skirts that one can practically
please oneself, for in addition to the
plaited skirt there are the three decker,
the hip gathered (only suitable for th;
thinnest of the winter fabrics), the pan
eled, as well as the perfectly plain
skirts. Then again there is the 1S:
skirt of velvet which I:!ino Fashion
has set her seal uikhi. ami for trimmir.sf
H there are the loveliest thread laces,
both plain and incrusted with Jet, se
quins or jewels.
Aprons that are attractive and pretty
at tho same time that they protect tho
gowns over which they are worn are
always in demand. The stylish model
Illustrated combines many advantages
and is adapted to nil apron materials,
but as shown is of white lawn with
frills and bands of needlework. The
square neck is a notewoithy feature,
and the frills over the shoulders are
Tho apron Is made with front and
barks that are tucked for a few inches
Lolow the neck "diiO. then fall in saft
folds which are attached to a Ct-
1 i w
i . t
rou gikls roun, six and uicirr -peaks.
ted yoke band. At the shoulders are
bretellos that are simply gathered at
their inner edges. The closing is effect
ed at the center back and can be in
visible or made with visible buttons
The quantity of material required for
the medium size (six years) is two
yards thirty-six inches Wide with one
yard of embroidery four inches wide
and one jard of insertion one and one
;aarter laches wide to trim.
Simplicity In Fn?.
The universal desire during the coni
leg winter will be for a measure of
the old simplicity in our furs. Fashion
Kooms to weary of patchwork coats,
preferring rather come striking, effec
tive note of embroidery and otherwise
Just to let the fur alone to' tell Its own
talo of richness and beauty.
Everything in tho new London
styles Is trimmed, and trimming Is
n.vcn applied to trimming. Velvet will
be fashionable for entire gowns and
as a garniture, and a new Idea Is the
iv2 of the handsome check and plaid
velvets ou plain cloths. ,
THE COAST BEACONS
PERILS OF THE MEN WHO LIGHT
THE MARINER ON HIS WAY.
Winter VIrM of t'nele Sam'a I.lttht
kreprnDauerroni Spot on the
Coaata Dreaded Diamond Shoals.
When a LlKhtahlp Ureak Away.
This is tho month when Uncle Sam's
coast guardians begin their winter-long
tight against storm and fog, those twin
evils of the sailor, ever a menace, but
particularly so from November to
The life of the lightkeeper is at best
a lonely one, but when the beacon is
built on lodges and rocky islands far
from land the post becomes one of peril
as well as isolation.
During tho late fall and winter the
gales bec ome! almost incessant, and fre
quently there may be a month or more
when the sea is so rough that supply
ships dare not approach the wave bat
tered rocks on which many of the
lighthouses perch. - Then the keepers
are as besieged men. They must save
every drop of oil that their lights may
be kept burning even should a new
supply fail to arrive when due. They
must watcli their 'machinery every
minute, for no help, could reach them
to repair it should it break down.
The famous Minofs I-odgc light, oft
"HoMou harbt-r, for instance, stands
eighty-five f t high from the level of
the s-ea. The reef on which it is set is
far below the surface iu any except
low tides even in ordinary weather.
When the ocean roars around it in a
winter storm, the mariner, looking at
it from the sea. often can discern only
its lantern above the spray. The 'en
trance to this lighthouse is half way
up the tower, and an iron ladder reach
es from it to sea level. In the winter
there are days after days and some
times weeks when no man could ven
ture into that doorway. lie would be
carried away by the rollers that break
against the base and sweep the little
Hut it is In the lightship that the
brave light keeper is subjected to tho
greatest hardships and peril. Anchored
DIAMOND SHOALS LIGHTSHIP.
far out at sea to mark some dangerous
rock or shoal, they are battered and
tossed by furious storms.
While every year sees more or loss
damage to lighthouses and beacons,
there is only one spot along the coast
that has dolled the lighthouse builders
successfully, aud that is Diamond
shoals, off Cape Ilatteras. the most
dangerous place in the service.
Several attempts have leen made to
build a lighthouse on the shoals, but so
far unsuccessfully. So this year, as in
previous years, a lightship will mark
this danger spot, dreaded by every
mariner who sails the southern coast.'
As showing the dangers of this sta
tion the department's directions for
this year are conclusive: "Light vessels
No. 71 and TUwill bo used on this station
alternately." Each of these ships is
fitted so that she can move under her
own steam, so she will not be an abso
lutely helpless hulk when she breaks
away from her mooring in a howling
gale, as she will more than once in this
Lightship No. CO, also built to go un
der her own steam, was driven from
her anchorage six times in four
months, but managed to steam back to
her position each time. The seventh
time she failed. She fought against the
hurricane for three days and then went
up on tho North Carolina beach near
tho Creeds Hill life station. The life
savers got her crew off.
The value of the Diamond Shoals
lightships is shown by the fact that
during this vessel's last year on her
6tatlon 2,570 steam vessels and 2,570
sailing vessels passed her.
The United States lightship that has
had what is probably the most extraor
dinary experience is Columbia river
light vessel No. 50. Her station Is off
the Columbia river, eight miles off
shore, in the Facifle. One November
day a gale began to blow from the sea.
The chains snapped, and she moved
toward the breakers. Sail was made,
and she was worked twenty-five miles
to sea. The next day two tenders
steamed out to tow her in. Doth failed.
By dusk tshe'was in the breakers. Sh(
was headed for the beach and struck.
Her crew was taken off in the breeches
Such are the perils which the guard
ians of the coast are compelled t6
face each winter. Yet through It all
they keep their lights burning except
when overwhelmed by disaster. With
out them' navigation of Uncle Sam's
coasts would be well nigh impossible.
- . ; . : i' ..... .
HUMOR OF TriE HOUR
'Doctor, do you think an operation
will be necessary:"' said the anxious
"Yes. sir." replied tho skillful sur
geon. "Iiut tirst bring me the mattress
the boy sleeps on."
It was brought.
The surgeon found a hole In it. Tie
enlarged the hole, felt around inside
the mattress and presently brought
iorui a pietv of jewelry.
"There, sir." hi said, "is the breast
pin you thought your boy had swal
"Then there won't be any operation
necessary!" exclaimed the overjoyed
"No other operation." rejoined th?
surgeon. "The bill will bo $10. Thanks.
The boy will get along all right now.
Good afternoon." Chicago Tribune.
A Qndllon of Itec;r?i 1 1 lot:.
"I suppose." said the earnest young
writer, "that I will be recognized when
I am no longer alive."'
"Of course' you will." answered the
cheerful editor, "unless you have the
misfortune to get blown up by dyna
mite or mangled ,in a railway wreck
or something of that kind."" Washing
"I wonder if Lucy is engaged to that
yonng man who calls on her so often V"
asked the gossipy neighbor.
"I don't know." said the other gos
f.ipy n: ighlKir. "but I doubt it. I un
derstand ho writes for a comic p::per
and heads his column 'Nothing Seri
ous. " UuiTalo Kxpress.
Ilia liinunialu Completely Cured.
"They tell me you have? cured your
self of chronic insomnia." -
"Yes. I'm completely cured."
"It must be a great relief."
"Uelief! I should say it was. Why,
I lie awake half the night thinking
how I used to suffer from it." Cleve
land I'lain Dealer.
The Same Old Story.
1 W WgSk 1
lie You are t line an old lady to
have to work for a living.
She Io way wid yure blarney! It3
a man that had them same idees le
l'ore we was married that I'm wurking
fur now, sor.
Pa AprocIalr n Rood Thins.
Kind Father My dear, if you want a
good husband, marry Mr. Good heart.
He really and truly loves you.
Daughter Are you sure of that, pa?
Kind Father Yes. indeed. I've Ihhmi
borrowing money of him for six
months, and still he keeps coming.
Oh. the Horror of It!
Mrs. Iiuhba How's Mrs. Chatter this
Doctor Suffering terribly.
Mrs. Kubba What, with only a
slight throat affection?
Doctor Yes. but she can't speak.
"Rcmcmler," said the friend,
riches have wings."
"Yes," answered Mr. Cumrox, "I
am reminded of that fact when I am
called upon to pay for the plumage on
my daughter's hats." Washington
She Wn "It."
Dig?s There coos the great
Biggs Why do you refer to him In
Diggs Because in tho recent merger
he lost his identity. Chicago News.
Regret the Home.
"Why so downcast?" they asked.
"There's no show to be a hero these
days." answered the ambitious youth.
"What chance is there to stop a run
away automobile?" Toledo Bee.
"Do you believe in the equality of the
"Yes. I do. But I wouldn't like my
wife to know it." Cleveland I'lain
The Fmt Man.
Cjrsar fenred the lean tnon.
For of treasons they were full:
They were dangerous and mean men.
Which was worse than belns dull.
Cut tho fellow fat (In reason)
With the emperor stood put.
For one cannot deal In treason
And le fat.
There Is death In football foray;
On the gridiron there'.s a roast;
There's a hero. Jean and pory.
Who has Riven up the chost.
And his leanness Is prophetic
Of a fate as hard us that.
For one cannot he athletic
And be fat.
Though the fates have handicapped hltn.
Still the fat man runs life's race.
And ere cruel death hus trapped him
You will fird he's won a place.
And his run will be requited
In a life that's calm, though flat.
For one cannot prow excited
And be fat.
v - Pittsburg Dispatch.
Advice to Women.
Every sick and ailing woman,
Every young girl who suffers monthly.
Every woman who Is approaching maternity.
Every woman who feels that life is a burden,
Every woman who has tried all other means to regain health without success.
Every woman who is going through that critical time the change of life
Is invited to write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., in regard to her trouble, and
th: most expert advice telling exactly how to obtain a CURE will be sent abso
lutely free of cost.
The one thins". that qualifies a person to gire advice on any subject
is experience experience creates knowledge.
Xo other person has so wide an experience with female ills nor such
a record of success as 31 rs. Pinkham has had.
Over a hundred thousand cases come before her eac h year. Some
persi inally, others by mail. And this has been going on for twenty years,
day after day, and day after day.
Twenty "ears of constant success think of the knowledge thus
gained! Surely women are wise in seeking advice from a woman with
sueh an experience, especially when it i.i free.
3Irs. Hayes, of Iioston, wrote to 3Irs. Pinkham when she was
in prreut trouble. Her letter shows the result. There are actually
thousands of such letters in 3Irs. I'inkham's possession.
' Peak Mns. Pixkii vsi : I have been under doctors' treatment for female
troubles for some tiriie, but without any relief. They now tell me 1 have a
fibroid tumor. 1 cannot sit down without great pain, and the soreness extends
up my spine. I hive bearing- down pains both back and front. My abdomen
is swollen. I cannot wear my clothes with any comfort- Womb is dreadfully
swollen, and I have hail llowin-r spells for threo years. My appetite is not
g-ooj. I cannot walk or be on ray feot for any leng-th of time.
"The S3-inptoins of I'ihrojd Tumor. rivcn in your little book, accurately
describe my ca.se, so I write to you for advice." Mas. H. 1". Hayes, -5-Dudley
St. (Iioston), Iioxbury, Miss.
" Dear Mns. Pinkham: I wrote to you describing my symptoms, and
asked your advice. You replied, and I followed all your directions carefully
for several months, r.r.d to-dav I am a well woman.
The use of Lytlia K. lMnkham's Vegetable Compound, tosrethor
wit'i your advice, carefully followed, entirely expelled the tumor, and strength
ened the whole system. I can walk miles now.
Your Vejrctahle Compound is worth live dollars a drop. I advise all
women who .are afllicted witli tumors, or any female trouble, to write you for
advice, and g-ive it a faithful trial." Mns. K. F. Hayes, 52 Dudley St.
(Uoston), lioxbury, Mass.
3Irs. Huyes will frladly answer any and. all letters that may bo
addressed to her asking about her illness, and how 3Irs. Iinkliam
FORFEIT if 'Wcnnnot forthwith produco tb originnl letter and 6:jfr.atnr ot
above UAlimouial, m'hich will prove its Rlmuluto icnuint-?it-9.
luyclia J. rinkiiaui Mediciue Co., Lynu, Blasa.
You can live comfortably in California
for from $7 to $15 a week.
Many poop'a have tho idea that California is such a NEW place, and that while it may
be very beautiful out there in the sunshine, ar.J with the fruiU and lowers in bloom,
it must be a pretty expensive country to visit. That probably the prices for board
and everything else are high. It i3 not so.
A trip to California is not expensive. .
To begin with, we aro jroinff to sell tickets to California all during the winter at a
price which will enable most anyone to go, so far as the railroad fare is concerned;
and then every week we start "Personally Conducted" parties from Chicago
to go through to Los Angeles. For comfort, interest aud economy these, tourist
parties unquestionably otfer more advantages than any other way. They travel in
Tullman Tourist Sleeping Care, in which a double berth, comfortably holding two
persona, costs only $6 from Galesburg.and everythingin the way of bedding, all of the
very nicest sort, is furnished without any extra charge. The cars are warm and com
fortable tind contain every convenience, even to a stove on which tea and coffee can
l3 made by whoever wishes to use it. A special conductor of The Burlington Route
goes all the way through with each party. He is an experienced, thoroughly relia
able man, and his business is to look after the comfort of our patrons, attend to
the baggage, take all the care and anxiety from the minds of all who go along, and
point out and explain the mtfny points of interest passed on the way.
California Hotels and Boarding Houses.
Tho question of what yon shall do after you get to California may be determined
before you start, because we can furnish you with a little book which tells about all
the hotels and boarding houses, the prices they charge, and the names of the pro
prietors, so that you can write and make all your arrangements for rooms and board
in advance, if you desire. You can get excellent accommodations out there for
from $7 to $15 a week. California is really a cheap place to live in.
So why not make the trip if you have the time. It don't cost much to go. The trip
can be made ia comfort, it is intensely interesting, and you can live in California
on very little. At any rate, investigate: Cat out the coupon in this advertisement,
mail it to Mr. Hart, and he will send you, without charge, a handsome book
telling ail about California, the book about California hotels and boarding housea,
and a folder which explains about the Personally Conducted Tourist Parties. Ho
wiil tell you also all about the price of tickets, and if requested will be very glad
indeed to call at your home to tell you. all
COUPON. - CUT THIS OUT.
FRANK A. HART, Trt-City Paenger Agent,
Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy R. R.,
Rock Island, III.
Please send me your book about California, your list of Califor
nia hotels and boarding houses, and information about the Burlington
Route Personally Conducted Excursions to California.
about the details of the trip.