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Hot Springs weekly star. (Hot Springs, S.D.) 1892-1917, May 03, 1907, Image 6

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090259/1907-05-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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Choice
'IF,
•O
:t
$
I'
t\
ttSl
320
acre Vra£t only
.'wo
160
1
resorts.
$1266
acre tracts
St5!' .'
$650
each
:.
'Nice little residence property with
two lots fof sale on easy pay
ments.
$850.
•,:
jf'
Four well located residence lots.
$100.
Cal| on us for anything in the
Real Estate line.
W. I. CHAPPELL, Sec'y
Evans Block,
GO
HOT SPRINGS, S. DAK.
S0MEWHERE1
Special to
California:
Low rate Summer tours to San
Francisco and Los Angeles about
half rates until May 18tb,also June
.8th to 15th June 2'2tid.to July 5th.
Slightly higher daily commencing
June 1st: small extra cost via
Portland and Seattle.
Big Horn
Basin:
run personally cou ducted
homeseekers' excursions May 7t.lx
and 21st, June 4th and 18th under
guidance of D. Clem, Denver, Gen
eral Agent Laud seekers In forma
tion Bureau, to assist settlers to
secure an early hold at cheapest
ivss', rates of magnificent irrigated lands
K-? in the Big Horn Basin write about
these lands. Round Trip S20 00.
f^Cheap Rates t,
^-East.
s'WA To Jamestown Exposition daily
.'s-- low rate»:via New York slightly
higher. During the Summer low
excursion ratos (o Atlantic City,
... Saratoga Spring*, Phildelphia,
also the Sea&hore uud Mountaiu
ilfiRocky Mountain
.Tours:
To Colorado, Utah Black Hills,
\rl
Uttfl
I
&t*
il
*J4 -i
IV i,
vV.S
•Vyi
'A
•St*
fee 1
ft'
A
A
Cody, Sheridau, Yellowstone Park.
Daily low rate tours after Juno 1st.
W. L. Baldwin
Ticket Ag't Hot Springs, S. D.
W. L. WAKELEY, G. P. A. OMAHA. NEB.
Time Table.
Hot Springs, S. 9.
Lincoln,
OMAHA,
CHICAGO.
8T. JOSEPH,
DCNf'KK,
KKt.ES A,
HUTTK,
PORTLAND.
SALT LAKE CITY,
SAN FliANCI^CO,
and all points west.
KANSAS CITY,
ST. LOUIS, and all
points cast mid south
TRAINS LEAVE AS FOLLOWS:
No. 212. Passeuprer, daily. Castor.
Hill City, Deaihvooil. J.enri City uud
Spearlish: also for
the
west.
Leaves at 10:00 a. 111. arrives at 11:30. |». m.
No. 214 Passengers for nil points eapt and
A south.
-v. a Leaves 2:20 p. m. arrives at 8:80 p. m.
Free reclining chair cars on all through
trains. Tickets sold and bufipraBO checked
to
all
points iu United States and Canada.
.. For information regarding1rates,timetable,
etc.,call on or write W.L. Baldwin,agent,
or L.
W.Wakeley,general pussenper agent,Omaha
Nebraska.
I
B—Location of the appendix. The
disease of this organ causes
APPENDICITIS
Dr. Conrad Adlcr of Berlin, Germany,
wrote a treatise on this disease. This
book tells all about appendicitis, how
it is caused and how it can be pre
vented. It tells why
DR. ADLER'S TREATMENT
cures appendicitis without an operation
and how through its occasional use this
disease is positively avoided.
Appendicitis id often treacherous and
occurs when least expected. Toil may
have it tomorrow—no one can tell.
Better read the book, pet posted and be
prepared. Free copies of this book
can now be had at
W. R. MORGAN'S Drug Store
India Relish.
Chop fine a small head of cabbage,
six onions, twelve green peppers and
two quarts green tomatoes. Sprinkle
with one cupful of salt and stand aside
overnight. In the morning drain off
the liquid and put the vegetables in a
kettle. Barely cover with vinegar.
Add one-half cupful mustard seed, one
teaspoonful celery seed and half a cup
ful sugar. Cook five minutes, take
tjom the fire and pack in glass or stone
jar. You way add more sugar if you
like it sweeter. Lastly put. in one
tableBpoonful English mustard.
SiisKKmBBmiBMRm&mk&'mBffl-jwmmtV'r
I nraa J-onng solicitor without pnu
Mr. Van Scoop, a typical American,
broad nhouldered, tall, ueatly dressed.
"Do you wantVreal, live, exciting
sort of Job?" be asked.
1
"Let's bear abont it," 1 replied. i' .''
"Weil, I've made my pile, so it's not
much consequence to me, but there's
one man on the face of God's earth
that: if I could only lay iny bands oh
I'd be worth* another"
$S0,000.
if you
can bunt him down anywhere, I'll pay
you well."
"What's he like*"
"He's the dcad image of me, as like
as the halves of a split pea—what you
call over here qjy double. Qe's got his
Initials tattooed on the soles of his
feet."
"What!" I exclaimed.
"¥es, on the soles of his feet. It's a
ticklish job, adailt."
Vau Scoup entertained us with a
long rigmarole as to how lie had only
to find this double, whom he knew to
be iii London, aud to produce him in
New York to have him convicted of an
impudent fraud by which he had abso
lutely got immense sums of money by
personating Van Scoup in several
places iu the States.
Of coursu I never gave the matter a
moment's consideration until one night
I felt I should like to have a Turkish
bath and so found myself in Northum
berland avenue luxuriating )n true
eastern.fashion.
I had not been in one of the hot
roams long before I saw the big,
burly form of tlici American coming
through the doors.
I rose from the marble slab to greet
him.
"Well, Van Scoup, tills is a queer
place to meet you. Why, we're dining
together tomorrow evening."
"So we are, but that's no reason
why we shouldn't enjoy ourselves to
gether tonight, is it?" ..
"Of course not."
He took one of the wooden lounge
chairs beside the marble slab on which
I was extended at full length, and we
had a very intarosting conversation.
"I've not found your double yet," I
said. "Have you seen or heard of
him?"
"Xo I've net. But you wouldn't ex
pect to find,him hero, would you?"
I laivrliingly replied: "Xo perhaps
not. Of course you would be able to
sec his foot here, wouldn't youV*
lie "Ah. so you would!
Novo:- thought of that. I ought to
have lift(1 a private detective put on
at every Iv.th in London."
I sr.jr:est3d. "It wouldn't have been
a bad plan il' it was worth the trou
ble."
"Oh. It's wort:i the trouble!"
Time parsed :. and my companion
wan 1'::' f.vt to announce his inten
tion of bolnrr shampooed and left for
the cooler room.
I stayed a little longer than I an
ticipated amt was rather annoyed at
finding a considerable rush on the
shampooers. so that possibly I was
not undergoing that delightful process
of
being thumped and banged about
till quite twenty minutes after my
friend had left me. Shampooers are a
very communicative sort of men, and
the one operating upon me was no ex
ception to the rule.
"That's a fine piece of tattooing work
upon your chest," I said, looking at aii
immense design covering his whole
chest, a crucifixion, *iu fact.
"Yes, it's about a's good as you'll see
in a day's march, but it's a silly game
to phy w'th yourself. It gives you no
end of pain at the time, and it doesn't
give yon a chance if ever times go bad
with you."
His words seemed to burst upon me
with a new thought, a splendid idea,
better than the pl«n of Van Seoup's of
having private detectives at the baths
—ask all the shampooers. So I asked:
"I suppose sometimes some of the
bathers themselves have been tat
tooed?"
"Oh, heaps of 'em, especially those
that have traveled!"
"Seen any lately?" I asked.
"Why, there's never a day passes
without seeing some of 'em. Only the
turn but one before you—a big Ameri
can he was—he had been tattooed on
the soles of his feet."
"What!" I exclaimed, jumping up and
almost running out of the shampooing
room regardless of being in puris na
turalibus and that my head and eyes
were covered with soapsuds.
"Stay a moment, sir!" the man ex
claimed, but I was not to be stopped.
A sort of frantic frenzy seemed to take
me as I dashed from the shampooing
room, slipped accidentally into the
plunge bath, swam to the .other end,
seized a huge white sheet from the as
tonished attendant and rushed madly
up the stairs to the cooling rooms.
"The man with the tattoo marks on
the soles. of his feet!" I exclaimed.
"Where is he? Where 1s he?"
By ttiis time my curious appearance
had attracted considerable attention
when a small boy attendant ran up.
"Do you mean a.tall gentleman, with
black hair and artuft of hair on his
chin like a goat?"
"That's the man!" I almost shrieked.
"Well, sir, he's gone. He went al
most as soon as he came up from the
hot room. He said he couldn't stop,
and he told me to say if any one asked
he had forgotten an appointment and
would not be at the dinner party to
morrow."
I dined the next evening with my
American client, but I didn't tell him
how near I had been to earning his
dollars.—New York World.
Problems.
"It takes a great deal of intelligence
to amass a colossal fortune."
"Yes," answered Dustin Stax, "and
a. lot more to know just what to do
with It when you've got It."—Washing
ton Star.
Aw AmtrliaM tent iUrtf.
Wheri KiM. Kmma Barnes applied
to the conrtr for a decree of divorce
Cram her arttst husband, Julian Story,
few of her friends wftte surprised.
Mm*. Eames has Hot been living
with ber husband for some time, and
It Is known that they ban *not consld'
end themselves temperamentally com
patible.
Emma Eaiaes was married to Julian
Story in London In 1801. It.Is said
that Julian Story was then a poor artist
struggling to make his living in £urls.
Mme. Eames was born In 1867 in
Shanghai, China, where ber father was
cwrTSmu
JS.rMK
EMMA EAUES.
a lawyer. She was brought to Amer
ica when a child and educated in Bos
ton. Later she went to Paris to study
music and made her debut in 1889 at
the Paris Grand Opera in Gounod's
••Romeo et Juliette."
Her success was immediate. She
made her debut in New York in De
cember, 1891, in the same opera with
Jean and Edouard de Reszke. Since
then she has added to her repertory
and created many parts.
Mr. Story is a son of the sculptor W.
W. Story. He was educated at Eton
and Oxford and lived in Paris from
1SS2 until his marriage.
Senator and Page.
Senator Tillman sees more with his
one eye than many men see with two,
but nevertheless those who see the
fiery southerner cannot avoid noticing
his misfortune. Not long ago he clap
ped his hands for a page from the
cloakroom door. Anew page, who had
not yet mastered the senatorial names,
responded.
"Tell Senator Clay," he said, "that I
want to see him in the cloakroom."
The page ran on the errand, on his
way stopping to ask the head usher
where Senator Clay sat. Then he ask
ed, "Who's this that has only one eye?"
The usher, thinking it a question of
mythology, replied, "Why, Cyclops, of
course."
The page delivered his errand in this
astounding way: "Senator Cyclops
wants to see you in the cloakroom."—
Lippincott's.
The King's Gracious Act.
A pretty little incident, it is record
ed, took place the other day at the
royal luncheon table in the town and
county hall, Aberdeen. The king, when
conversing with Mrs. Lyon, the wife of
the lord provost, who had just received
the honor of knighthood, observed the
card with her name on it which de
noted her place at the table and, tak
ing it up, said. "I must alter this."
With his pencil the king then obliter
ated the word "Mrs." and wrote in its
placc "Lady," graciously handing the
card to her ladyship, says Woman's
Life. Needless to say, this will prove
om of Lady Lyon's most cherished
niWneutos of a memorable day.
Burton of Ohio.
Theodore E. Burton of Ohio, who, it
is rumored, will be the candidate of the
antimacliine Republicans for J. B. For
aker's seat in the senate, represents the
Cleveland district in congress.
Congressman Burton is by very many
competent observers considered the
ablest man in the house of representa-
THEODORE E. BUBTON.
lives. There may be specialists or one
sided men who are abler than be in
certain lines, but they have not Ms
breadth of intellect. Even those who
do not admit him to ,be4he superior of
all others admit that while he has
equals he has no superior.
Burton is a masterful man and a
fighter. He is a man of culture and
polish. In his domain of rivers and
harbors he has ruled the house, despite
any quantity of would be revolts, and
ruled It simply by force of Intellect.
Mr. Burton is a supporter in general of
President Roosevelt's policies and Is
outspokenly a Toft man.
mmim
1
Cii'r-'SM,....
jilW
'iad OMIdwnT mU3
ptoaiMt taste makes it
preferable to violent punratlves. snob
as bills, tablet*. **c. Get the booklet
and sample of Otino at K. Hargens.
The magnificent Beaoford Hotel, of
Minneapolis, Minn., located opposite
the: postofflce, is the only hotel in the
Twin Cities with automatic fire proof
doors at all elevator openings. It is
a clean, quiet, convenient well ap
pointed and popular priced home for
all. Buropean plan rooms from 75ots
to 8150—private bath's and in suites.
Dont forget the Beauford.
Mere News from New England States.
If any one has any doubt as to the
virtue of Foley's Kidney Cure, they
need only to refer to Mr. Alvin H.
Stimpson, of Willimantio, Conn who,,
after almost losing hope of recovery,
on account of the failure of so many
remedies, finally tried Foley's Kidney
Cure, which he says was "just the
thing" for him, a9 four bottles cured
him completely. He is now entirely
well and free from all the suffering in
cident to acute kidney trouble. E.
Hargets. a
A weekly newspaper that publishes
twenty-one columns of
good,
reliable
news each week is rare in these days
of cheap weeklies intended only to
sell some article that the publisher is
interested in. Credit is due the Week
ly Inter Ocean for keeping.its columns
filled with fresh and up-to date news.
Give it a trial by subscribing through
the STAR—S1.T5 for both.
and
Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera
Diarrhoea Remedy. W
There is probably no mediciuo made
that is relied upon with more implicit
confidence than Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Dur
ing the third ot a century in which it
has been in use, people have learned
that it is the one remedy that never
fails. When reduced with water and
sweetened it is pleasant to take. For
sale by all druggists.
Remember that the Minnekahta
bath house and little plunge are
open all winter, with trained at
tendants in charge.
Call at our store, please, for a free
sample Dr. Shoop's "Health Coffee."
If real coffee disturbs your stomach,
your heart or kidneys, then try this
Clever Coffee imitation. While Dr.
Shoop has very closely matched old
Java and Mocha Coffee in flavor and
taste, yet be has not even a single grain
of real Coffee in it. Dr. Shoop's Health
Coffee Imitation is made from pure
toasted grains or cereals, with Malt,
Nuts, etc. You will surely lilse Health
Coffee. Sold by R, E. Barnard.
To Cure a Cold.
Anything that will set the blood into
active circulation is good for a cold.
Bathe the feet in hot water and
drink hot water or hot lemonade on
going to bed. Take a salt water sponge
bath and remain in a warm room.
Bathe the face in very hot water ev
ery five minutes for an hour or so.
Snuff hot sail water up the nose ev
ery hour or hvo.
Four or lire hours' exercise in the
opeu air is often effective.
Washing Socks.
New soclcs should bo rinsed in salt
water to set the color. They are never
boiled. Black socks are better when
washed in separate water from the
others. They are also improved in
color if, after rinsing, they are put
through a deep blue water. «*!This helps
to preserve and restore the black dye.
Bed For an Invalid.
The care of an invalid is always a
great burden on some member of the
household, and to lighten this burden
as much as possible a Pennsylvania
man has designed a bed which has sev
eral unique features. The head of the
CHANGES TO ANY POSITION,
mattress is divided into several sec
tions, one of which can be raised to
any height desired, to be used iu case
the invalid desires to be partly raised.
Supporting the part of the mattress
thus raised is a pivotal frame, the
height being regulated by bars register
ing in a rachet in the lower part of the
frame on the opposite side of the bed.
The upper part of the mattress is cut
out entirely and is separately attached
to a double pivoted frame. By this ar
rangement the patient can sit up in
bed exactly- as when in an ordinary
chair, the change being made without
disturbing the patient unnecessarily.
Rachet bars are also employed to sup
port the framework.
Care of Clothing. VvJ
Air your dresses well and they will
never seem stuffy. Clothes never
should be shut up in a wardrobe im
mediately after they have been worn.
Let the bodice of a dress hang over the
back of a chair for at least half an
hour before putting It away. The old
est clothes can be kept fresh and odor
less if they are treated this way.
W: a T. u. coiU¥x.
A1*'
CONDUCTED BY KOS&. BOWER,
PS
1'1
27,190*.
used'4
per like
•Gbtoago,
Never supposed I
cause so popular
the.Chicago Retford
soon as the traction
way Chicago will prooeed toattaok the
liquor trade.
1$ toys as
istont of the
It wouldn't hurt Chicago to attaok
the liquor trade in the meantime. But
it is encouraging to know that she's
going to after a bit.
The Record Herald gives a long
article about the progress temperance
is making. It tells about Nebraska
prying the brewries and retail business
apart, the latest thing in anti saloon
legislation. Then it says this is only
one of many ways the legislatures have
been striking at the saloons. It says
West Virginia is going to vote prohibi
tion, and Tennessee and Kentucky
practically have already.
About the liquor trade and Chicago,
the Record Herald had quoted from
Bonfort's Wine and Spirit Circular
which said:
"If there is one thing that seems
settled beyond question it is that the
retail liquor trade of this country must
either mend its ways materially or be
prohibited in all places save the busi
ness and tenderloin precincts of our
large cities."
And it made this particular paper a
little spunky I take it and so it said in
comment:
This alarmist prediction has no doubt
a very large amount of truth, but it
certainly makes one mistake, and that
is in excluding the business and tender
loin districts from the region of "dang
er." It is just in those districts in
cities like Chicago that the liquor trade
is most shameless, most corrupt, and
most ruinous. It is just there that it
links itself with politics and the police
to the greatest detriment to the true
interests of the city. If we mistake
not, it is just there that Chicago will
proceed to attack it most vigorously as
soon
the overweaning traction issue
is out of the way."
The Record Herald had certainly
been reading Mr. Turner's article in
the April McClure's on the great busi
ness of dissapation, headed, I believe,
"Study of the Great Immoralities."
I was going to quote from it but couldn't
decide what to leave out. The issue
is probably exhausted by this time.
I couldn't get an extra copy downtown
today, but you'd better try in your
town.
Mr. Turner takes Chicago for ex
ample, "not because it is worse than or
different from other cities of America
but because it is typical and well
known."
Yes, just read the comments on this
article iu anything you pick up and if
you don't think the temperance cause
is getting popular I'd like to know
what you think is. Even the Rapid
City Journal says of the "silent lake"
in Wind Cave that "it formerly held
water but at present it is as dry as a
number of South Dakota towns are
going to be this year."
A nice little tale that was, wasn't it
of the Ipswich College boy who, miss
ing the train at Aberdeen, walked home
twenty-six miles, reaching the polls
just before they closed, cast his ballot
and saved the day. Yes, Ipswich will
be dry and some other towns I could
name but not so many as. there would
be if mothers could have their say at
the ballot box.
In the last White Ribbon Journal
Mrs. Johnson of Highmore, our state
superintendent of Legislation and
Franchise, says of the defeated suffrage
bill:
Of these forty nine opposers in the
house, thirty are foreigners. It seems
in extremely bad taste to say the least,
that those men who are glad to come
to this land of liberty, should ever be
exerting all their powers to .prevent
one half the citizens who have helped
make this country a refuge for the
down trodden of other lands, from en
joying the liberty so freely accorded
them.
It now becomes the duty of every
self respecting woman in South Dakota
to help inaugurate a campaign to retire
every man who voted against this bill
and try and secure law makers who
will represent tne mothers and homes
of the state.
Yes, I switched into suffrage again,
but I can't help it. I'm learning where
the opposition is coming from and how
close of kin the question is to temper
ance. A Rev. Scott of Oklahoma said
if he could take a Rip Van Winkle
sleep and wake up to find the women
and Christian people lived up on one
side and the saloon keepers, things and
dead beats on the other side he'd know
which side to take every time.
ROSE BOWER.
Free Samples of "Preventios" and a
booklet on Colds will be gladly mailed
you on request, by Dr. Shoop, Bacine,
Wis., simply to prove merit. Preventics
are little Candy Cold Cure tablets.
No Quinine, no Laxative, nothing
harmful whatever. Preventios prevent
colds—as the name implies—when
taken early or at the "Sneeze Stage."
For a seated cold or LaGrippe, break
it up safely and quickly with Preven
ld by Emil Hargens.
A*
DISEASES OF CHTOMBlf,
OFFICE OVSft
HOT SPRINGS NATICiNi
Telephone U4
Residene*
Cor. KlgfathSt.and Park
Ave,
Telephone Number l&-3.<
L. Bato*!' B. C. V**tasoa.
gAFON MATTRSONi
GRADUATE DENTISTS.
Telephone No. 62
Hot Springs, South Dakota
Second Floor Minnekahta Block.
G.M.CLEVELAND. M. W.TILDBK.
CLEVELAND^ & TILDEN
ATTORXEYS-AT-LAW
Hot Springs. South Dakota
Practice before all state and Federat%ogrtv.
General practice, including corporation, win
mercial. public land, mium^ and pateuts
DEPOSITIONS TANKS'. NOTAllT PUBLIC
^lLSON WILfaON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Office in Court House.
Hot Springs, South Dakota.
C. S. EASTMAN.L'
w.
LM E I! R. UCKETT,
B.DUKMIY
EASTMAN & DUDLEY.
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW.
Office in the Evans Annex.
Hot Springs, g. Dak
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
douses to rent, taxes paid for non-residente.
Office in Minnekahta Block.
Hot Springs, South Dakota.
J^OOMIS S. CULL,
ATTORXEY AT LAW."
Hot Springs, "v South Dakota
J. F. PARKS, HENRY MARTY.
PARKS I MARTI,
Gen'lliisurance Agt
We represent the best Old Line
companies and write all forms of
Fire, Life, Accident, Plate Glass
ami Indemniiv Insurance.'
Opposite Union Depot. llot Springs
Weak Women
To weak and ailing women, there Is at least one
way to help. But with that way, two treatments,
must be combined. One is local, one is constitu
tional, but both are important, both essential*
Dr. Shoop's Night Cure is the Local.
Dr. Shoop's Restorative, the Constitutional.
The former—Dr. Shoop's Night Cure—is a topical
mucous membrane-suppository remedy,
while Dr.
6hoop's Restorative is wholly an internal treat*
ment. The Restorative reaches throughout the
entire system, seeking the repair ol all nerve,
all tissue, and all blood ailments.
The "Night Cure", as its name implies, aoes Its
irork while you sleep. It soothes
sore and inflam
ed mucous surfaces, heals local weaknesses and
discharges, while the Restorative, eases nervoui
excitement, gives renewed vigor and ambition.
builds up wasted tissues, bringing about renewed
strength, vigor, and energy. Take Dl Shoop's
Restorative—Tablets or Liquid—as
a general tonio
to the system. For positive local help, use as well
Dr. vShoop's
Night Cure
EMIL HARGENS. 'If
TRADE MARKS
DESIONS
COPYRIGHTS4*.
Anyone sendlnc a sketch mid description may
qulocty aeeertofn our niMiiinn free whether
invention tsiprobablv pntentHble. Com mull ica
tionS8CT4ctty eoi)tiaent il. HANDBOOK on Patent,
tent ttee. OiSest nsenrrv for securing patents.
Patents taken tlironch Miinn A Co. recelT,
tpedalnottce,
witliout cburee, la the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.areest cir
culation of aJiy journal. Terms, 93 a
year: four months, fL Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & 00scientjflc
'lili
New York
,361 Broadway,
Branch Office. 62o £t., Washinston, D. C.
HONEYANDTAR
The original
LAXATIVE cough reiiiedy.
For couglis, colds, throat and lung
troubles. No opiates. Non-alcoholic.
Good for everybody. Sold everywhere.
The genuine
FOLEY'S HONEY and TAR is in
a Yellow package. Refuse substitutes.
Prepared only by
Foley & Company, Chicago.
E .HARGENS

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