Newspaper Page Text
7,7"-. rrL.---.fL,M'. erre,
'i ii is r - Mi,B ""'
B. B Koala. I
Sa u day Night, April 3.
Win. L. KobtrtM
AIIm Olive Martin
la a Mssxtfleent Prrdoctloa
Wits tU wondarful srnle, electric and
THe Marve'ous'Brockeii' Scene
lib eenaltie flashes f 1'gfctslag and the
tlcniK.flra P idacsd be.
t la It et,tirty wuu a cat
load of scent ry.
Price IS, , Tie and $1. Mat OB sal at
BlMf Bios. Taarrdaj morning.
I. B. Kama, assagai.
Sunday Eyening, April 4.
Cr.-w Co.rcdy Company,
In raptr nlre of Itaa Hint C m
eksasd Ur-m-. loc.adlBg taw
aa wnl spa tallies
JO TKDIOUS KAIT8 : :
11 i : : NOT A DUtLMfiJOTl
Inry -sk, r as sr bt, saatay
Bight tk COBMUJ, ,
peel M lea aslig tad between
ADMHSIOX-To al! part of
i ho bou . .
t a asnr
am row tr sow aao Tom It mwm
Insurance and Loans
Boom 4, Mitchell Lyode b'nfj.
Iriad aod well known Firs Insnr-
ra vompanios tne loUowtnt :
KyebaMai Beriaa las Ca.
WartCBaatar Ptia M
Bat ala fliraiaa " .,
Kochealar, II )
...M.BvSalo. X 1
imi int.. rhiladalpMi
... .PcorUba Il
" Maachaatar.B B
. iu a iaaa,
TTflTni 1 r Trill HmjIIi
BaaoDh nas MooDd Int.
J, M. DUFORD,
, Lcssss Frcmptlj Paid
I a h -m as lay taoabto; i
: m WW.
rrt or nWwi MTMtardi
OP - Cklease, BaaUlal. Co.. or Hsw Tick.
Chicago Grmla and Prodaee,
, Chicago. April 2.
Pollowlng were the quotations on the
Board of Trade today: Wheat April,
opened and closed nominal; May, opened
uc. cioaca 7rc; July, opened and
closed uHc; September, opened 689ic
closed 69c. Com April opened and
closed nominal: May, opened 25c, cloaed
amy, opened L'S'c. closed 26c:
Hprtemrwr rnAn..i o-i ' H. .
oats April, opened and closed nominal:
May. opened and closed 17e: Julv
" closed 18c; September.
" "" L-iusea is sc. pork May
opened w.h.i, closed S.5; July, oneried
8.70. closed .Hc. Lard-May. oen"ed
and closed 14.23; July, opened and closed
Produce Butter: Extra creamery
-ic per id; extra dalrv. I8c: fn.h
packing- stock, 9910c. Eggs Freeh
stock, 838Vic per dozen. Live poultry
uiikrjn, cif per 10; cnicKens, 714c:
aunts, stioc. Potatoes Burbanks. 20
s24c per bu: Hebrons. 19f21c. Sweet
iKuiura Illinois, ducii.oo per bbl
Monev White rlnvor iiiiu. ..
- 'X PCI IU,
. . v . . , u ' rtina summon to
fancy. 1.001.76 per bbL Cranberries
Chicago 1At9 Stock.
Chicago, April 2
Estimated receipts of cattle. 2.500
head; In Rood demand and steady. Re
ceipts of hogs. 19.000; active; prices
ratner on tne up turn than otherwise:
rough and common. $3.6oii3.90; prime
neavy packers and pood mixed, $4.00
4.12U; prime mediums and butcher
weights. J4.10fr4.15: a few at 14 SO- nrlnw
light. J4.10B4.15. Receipts of sheep and
minim, o.wj; maricei active, with prices
rainer sironper on sneep ana lambs.
Milwaukee, April 2.
Wheat Quiet; No. 2 spring, 714c;
No. 1 northern, 76C; May, 7114c Corn
Firm and wanted; No. 3, 22?23. Oats
In fair demand; No. 2 white, 1920c.
Barley Steady; No. 2, 31V432; sam
ples. 24ig31V4c. Rye Steady; No. 1,
Tha Ixta.1 Mark at.
ay- . Luotay, (4 aoeft t0 WM. 57
fit:la Rar.hnn u far nn tmit mm
et cow. aid nHfKra, 104314-.: ealTtVT4
' la 11 40Jf.(l5.
Amlcnraent of Illinois Grain bealeea,
Oresron. Ills.. April 3.-J. D. White
itnd Thomas O. YounRs, of the firm of
hlte & Youngs, grain dealers at Still
man Valley, have filed an assignment
In the circuit court clerk's office for the
brneut of creditors, naming William
II. Harrlss. of 8tillman Valley, as as
signee. White's liabilities are about
$20,000 and Youngs' about $12,000. It is
thought that their Individual assets will
about meet all demands.
For In&nti and Children.
MADE ME A MAN
rosrrivfXT cckk all
H- Biur. ImputrucT. Sln-mr.
tlunx Thry qnlrkly and
. .".Ti' r'i"rr THallt j la
SfiJ V0'!" "l man for
L i t n.' V1"!?'1 ii "asump.
"on Ii taknt intlnw. 'lliHriue
(foil iW-rinn iiNT' ffiff'i-tffi ?
AJAX REMEDY CO.,""..
For sals la Rock Island by T. B Thonss.
Vanbau Fuht asa Jobs fiaitua. sntxiau
GtSOTT'S ZESVEIKZE PILLS.
The preat reme
y for BerTouj
all aairuua dl
era tire orgaat
of either aex,
such an Nerrotai
Manhood. ImpotenCTNighUy Em tallica. YomS
lorrar, Meetal Worry. eioraavrVSae otTa
baeeo or Oplun, walcb lead toCoososipUoa and
Insanity, "wiia erenr MM nrti?Z??
ttlMO par bos. C boxes lor S45TSi
hhi uarui, m ulsal, OH.
Ana Further Ruin Threatened to
FLOOD BITUATI05 IS ACUTE A0AHI
Twalva kaavae4 tVtaata anias
a Work Do,y aa4 ZflajM atnatara
akaakaMatt-BaOways Iaal a
Haad wHh All Thota-TaiLum MaeaWalaa
toamlag from tfca Upser aTMaaBlnpl
Memphis, April 3. The flood situation
has one more become acute from a
point a few miles above Austin. Miss
aa far down as the first break at Perth
shire, Miss and a crevasse in this line
of levees would not be surprising. The
pressure on the levee is brought about
by the waters of the St. Francis basin,
which Is here congested between the
levees in front' of Helena. There is no
levee on the Arkansas side down to
Bans Soucia to a point above Heelna, a
distance of 100 miles, and it is at Austin
that the levee system on each side of the
river begins and goes to the passes be
low New Orleans. The waters are now
so high- In the St Francis basin that
the current rushes from the west and
cuts along the east shore levee for
miles, and several alarming telegrams
have been received from near Austin,
and the situation Is most grave. Boats
have been requested to run on slow
bells and laborers are constantly
strengthening the embankments.
Kmllwaya Render Great Aaalstaaea.
A crevasse at Austin would Inundate
a strip of fertile country in Tunica and
Coahoma counties, twenty miles wide
and sixty miles long. Reports from
Helena, Ark show that the river there
is still slowly rising, and it is almost
miraculous that the levees at Helena
have not been swept away. Thousands
of people have been working day and
night, and. their energies are seemingly
cxhaustless. The Missouri Pacific and
Cotton Belt railroads have rushed train
load after trainload of sacked sand into
the beleaguered city, and still stand
ready to help the Helena people. The
railroads have rendered great as
sistance to the levee boards. The Illi
nois Central, Missouri Pacific and Cot
ton Belt railways have devoted all their
great forces to the work of saving the
country, and that without charge.
Greenville aa Island, Boaedale a Pond.
Greenville Is on an island, and Rose
dale, Miss., is in water from five to ten
feet deep. The funds of a bank in
Rosedale have been moved to the sec
ond story. Thousands of head of cattle
are standing on the levee and many
unfortunate refugees sleep there with
no covering to protect them from the
water-soaked winds of night. Back of
Rosedale and throughout the lower and
middle delta country everything is un
der water. In many villages no com
munication with the outside world has
been had for several days. The threat
ened rise at Cairo Is now a certainty.
TJin Ute.lB.ln-1 n W ft I I . 1.
Cumberland and Tennessee river, will j
amidisi:.i;.iji niA'VC VUUU B.IIU 1 Ilf I
St. Francis basin, and from Cairo to
Memphis it is feared that the deluge
will mark a high-water figure that will
be without a precedent.
Calla for Relief More Frequent.
The calls for assistance from nu
merous points along the river are be
coming more and more frequent at
headquarters of the relief committee
In Memphis. The committee Is in re
ceipt of Information to the effect that
there are some fifteen or twenty white
people, principally women and children,
in great distress at a point near St
Clair's Landing, about fifteen miles up
the river, which Is about six miles from
Mound City. These people are located
In houses the lower floors of which are
overflowed, and they have no food and
no means of obtaining it Arrange
ments were made to send supplies.
Eight Mi: of laudation.
Omaha, April 3. A special to The Bee
from Woonsocket, S. D.. says: This
town, although eight miles from running
water, is inundated by the overflow of
the Big Sandy. The water is dammed
up In the river by Ice gorges and Is
flowing over the prairie, dolna- mnch
damage to farm property. Many houses
in town supposed to be on high ground
have been abandoned.
FXOOD8 IN THE NORTHWEST.
BU Paul la Very Wet and People Are Driven
from Their Homes by tha Water.
St Paul, April 3. The river last night
reached seventeen feet three feet
above the danger line and the unoc
cupied flats on the west side of the
river are flooded, while the water has
surrounded many small shanties on the
upper flats, driving their occupants to
school houses and other buildings. The
property loss will not be heavy, but the
unering win come on the poor resi
dents of the flats, who can leaat m t
ford it Reports from all over this
state and from the Red River valley
and the valley of the Jim river In South
Dakota are to the same effect
ine neavy snows of trio
have had more to do with the flood than
the recent local rains. Throuebout th
western and northwestern parts of Min
nesota, ana in South Dakota, manv
trains have been abandoned .Mini.
and many towns have had no mall for
mre or iour uays. Loss from stop
page of business and from damaged
property wiU be heavy all v.P th.
Chippewa Falls. Wis.. An Hi i
Jra containing about 5,000.000 feet of
iubs came down the Chinnewa. rt
yesterday and threw considerable water
"w pan oi tne town. A Dor-
tlon of River street was flooded and
mmnwu on mat street were com
pelled to make a hasty departure. The
river rose six feet In half an hour, but
two hours later receded rapidly, leaving
the flooded streets in the lower part of
the city dry. but In a badly demoralised
condition. The enttre mass of logs and
Ice is now lodged against the Wiscoi,.
sin Central railroad bridge and tha
structure will surely go out when the
St Louis. April i-oid river men de
clare the water will be over the levee
by Saturday night and they are max.
tng extensive and expensive prepara
tions for that event As it Is the bir
wharf boats are virtually roosting on
the levee. The cellars of many houses
along the river front are already flood
ed, and there la every evidence that an
Immense amount of damage will be
OMa Zbe tftHftUoa at East St. bmfe
reaAy made its way about twsnty fast
ra on the banka. and tha pfadlcted rise
win mora It up to the railroad tracks,
from whlek point 11 win easily find lta
way orar the island, aa the country
slope downward from that point. The
bottom lands on both aides of the river
north and south of St. Insula ara al
ready trader water and the overflow
la being dowry backed up Into the coun
try Behind It.
Qulncy, Tils April $. The Mississippi
registers fifteen feet tea and one-quarter
inches, a rise of seven Inches since
Thursday night. An of the winter wheat
In the lowlands la practically rained and
If the water goes down In time corn
will be planted In ruined wheat fields.
Although the damage to property it
great no loes of life is reported.
MARKETS ARE STILL WAITING.
Tbj1B1U rrotrreaa Hafcaa Ha Ii
' tfco Baalaaas World.
New York. April $. R. O. Dun A Ca's
weekly review of trade aaya:The mar
kets are still waiting, some sagging
downward and others recovering. The
vote of the house in favor of a new tar
iff bill has made no Impression In busi
ness, since it has been expected since
November that some measure of the
same.general character would become a
law. if the bill stands with Its nrovia
ion making new duties applicable April
1. chances are that foreign imports and
treasury receipts may be for a time con
The market for products has been var
iable and uncertain. Wheat closes 1 cent
lower than last week, and the May op
tion has declined 2 cents. Current trade
estimates regarding the wheat crop are
a utxie more favorable, and are some-
v.-hat more likely to prove reliable aa
tne advance of the season makes the
condition of growing wheat better
known. The cotton and other textile
manufacturers are slowly gaining In
business, though print cloths and most
staple cottons remain unchanged In
The buying of wool by mills Is still a
noteworthy feature, belne far in nma
of current consumption. Prices are very
strung, now nere and In London. The
iron and steel industry has been stair-
gered. so to speak, by the decision of the
supreme court affecting railroads, since
it is apprehensive that purchases not
only of rails, but of cars, locomotives
ana bridge materials may be affected.
The great struggle between the ore-
producing companies of Mesaha has not
yet so far developed that anybody can
feel confident as to the future cost of
Miners Oppoaa the Coal Tariff.
Springfield. Ills., April 3. The con
vention of organized and unorganized
miners of Illinois held here yesterday
aaoptea resolutions opposing the In
crease in the tariff on coal from 40 to 75
cents a ton made In the Dingley bill
the resolution stating that the exporta
tion of coal exceeded the Imports 2,
500.000 tons, and the Increase of the tar
iff was likely to Inspire retaliation and
be a detriment to American miners, the
cost of the American product being less
tlion In FiiMna A . i. .
k tolor wit he IndTaa mTnl
- committ.forming a Joint ex'ecS-
man in .Europe.
tive, who shall meet before May 10 and
fix rates of mining.
Politics la the L. A. W.
Chicago, April 3. Chief Consul Fred
Patee, of the Illinois division, L. A. W
has demanded of President Potter that
George K. Barrett, who got out a polit
ical circular Intended to pledge the
wheelmen's vote to Carter Harrison for
mayor of Chicago, be suspended from
the League. Late yesterday afternoon
the L. A. W. leaders of this city went
Into executive session. Barrett was
present and the meeting was stormy.
All the wheelmen present repudiate!
the Barrett circular.
Wisconsin's Chlekamanga Commission.
Madison, Mich., AprU 3. Senator
Ernst G. Timme, who goes to Washing
ton next week, has resigned aa a mem
ber of the Chickamauga commission In
charge of the soldiers' monuments and
Governor Scofield has appointed Senator
H. C. Putnam, of Green county, in his
The feature of the revival meetings
at the Auditorium at Chicago was
Moody's declaration that he believes
the Bible "from cover to cover."
Obituary: At Glen Cove. L. I., Colonel
George Duryea. At Berkeley, Cal.. Sam
uel P. Williams, of Lima, Ind. At Bos
ton, Darwin E. Ware, 66.
May Baker, a halfbreed living on the
Red Cliff Indian reservation. Wis.,
drank a bottle of lemon extract a few
days ago and died.
The Jury in the case of Mayor Foster,
of Bloomlngton, Ills., charged with al
lowing Pickpocket Ryan to escape from
the city prison, has pronounced him not
In the damage suit brought by SL A.
Lee. of Baldwin, Wis against the
Omaha railway the Jury at Hudson
awarded Lee $4,000. Lee lost his left
leg while coupling cars at Gordon.
For the first time in three years pub
He gambling houses are open at Chi
cago, and the news spread like wildfire
among the sporting fraternity. It was
open gambling in the wildest sense of
A mortgage waa recorded at the reg
istry of deeds in Salem, Mass.. for
$20,000,000 from the Commercial Cable
company, of New York, to the Farmers'
Loan and Trust company to secure an
issue of bonds.
It has been decided that Chicago shall
have a fat stock Bhow this year. April
t a special committee of the state board
of agriculture will meet and fix the date,
which will be some time in October. The
show will be at the Coliseum.
The coffers of the University of Chi
cago have been enriched to the extent
of $225,000 'within the last week. The
gift of this snug sum is the fulfillment
of a pledge made by Mrs. Mary Esther
Reynolds nearly five years ago.
The oldest veteran of the Grand Army
of the Republic William Harding cel
ebrated his 100th birthday yesterday on
his farm near Waseca, Minn. He is also
a veteran of both the war of 1812 and of
the Mexican war, having entered the
former at the age of 15 years.
Captain W. T. Sampson, chief of thi
government ordnance bureau, has ar
rived at Chicago and will inspect the
Illinois Steel company's plants at South
Chicago, Joliet and Milwaukee and re
port as to their fitnesa for producing
armor plate of the quality required for
the battleships Alabama, Illinois and
I BRITAIN INDICTED
London Chronicle's Special In
dites the Indictment.
Bsrnsa tabs n a bad Hisitea.
London. AprU t. The Chronicle's
tjanea correspondent save: "Hera
aome of the deeds to which England Is
setting her hands today. During the
wee an expedition of British marines
accompanied by cannon went inTmt.
Bhakla, and examined houses in search
oi provisions. They destroyed aU they
found, lest tha Insurgents should awt
them. A day or so later another expo
union oi British marine waa sent to a
viUage near 8oline with the object of
finding flour and grain. Later two war
ships, one a British vessel, dispatched
boats fitted with cannon to Kolumari.
with Instructions to alese the small mer
cantile craft The peasants refused to
surrender them. The European force
threatened to destroy the village, where-
upuu ue Doaia were given up.
Brrtlah Skips Help Basal Baaamhs.
A British detachment was sent to
Kastelli, where it proceeded to destroy
me Cretan nouses. unaJns were thrown
around them and fastened to ships
wnicn puuea tin the house collapsed.
Another Instance of Ttritiah
was where a company of bash I bazouks
ni.ia.cKea tne ureea lines at Vlgla, the
Turkish ships supporting theattack with
Cannon. After th mnnmMt ti
r ,-.. wwmtm
under way the European fleet. Including
me nniisn vessels, opened nre upon the
small force of Cretans, who were com
pelled to retreat The Turks then enter
ed the village and began to burn the
uuuaea, tne cnurcn ana monastery.
Christians Fear Tarkish Davfltr.
The Athens corespondent of The Daily
aays: a telegram from Canea
says that the Christians who returned
to their houses near the magazine, hav
ing oDservea noises or a peculiar char
acter in the nls-ht tlmo hnnii .....
pect that the Turks were undermining
their dwellings in order to blow up the
Christian quarter of the city when they
viae nrisxians) snouia withdraw."
XABBT- WORKS OFW HIS WRATH.
Wants Ballsbmry Canda
hy tha Hamaa
London, April 3. In the commons yes
terday Labouchere moved that the house
disapprove the advice of the Marquis of
ballsbury to the aueen to use rh rhi
ish forces against the Cretans or the
Greek nation. He made a lonar and vi.
lent speech denouncing the policy of the
tuicnuicni, wnicn ne cnarmcterized as
a policy "fostering a perfect nest of
anarchy and slamrhter ' tTa .. h.
believed that a vote of censure would be
proposed De-ore the Easter recess.
BalfOUr. first lord Of tha tmaatm
plying on behalf of the government said
umi no wouia welcome tne motion of
censure. It would arlve tha nni.i
an opportunity to defend Its policy. He
wisnea to reiterate that the great pow
ers were not siding with Turkey, but
were only defending the lives of Mo
hammedan tretans aaralnat thnaa whn
were not Mohammedans and their allies.
ine poucy oi tne British government
waa to give the Cretans self-government
He had not the sllghest doubt
ne saia in conclusion, that Crete would
obtain freedom, though he could not
speak of the neace of Rnmn. Th. hut
course for the maintenance of peace was
to second the concert of the powers. Aft
er a number of minor mMkm h.
Ucipated In the discussion the matter
w as oroppea.
Hotlfled of a BloekaAa.
Athens, April 3. It is reported here
mat tne ureea government has been
notified aeml-ofllciallv that . i,iiwk.j.
of the Greek ports will be enforced with
in tnree or iour days.
CASE OF ANTON CNRISTENSEN.
Give m Conpla of MleWcaat OnMala m
Deal of Treable.
New York, April 3. Under Sheriff W.
8. Shepperd, of Lenawee county. Mich
is here with papers for the extradition
of Anton Christens. The district at
torney takes the ground that so far as
the Michigan authorities are concerned
Christ ensen is a free man. The Utter,
however, la under Indictment here for
bribing officers to connive at his es
cape, and he will be held to answer that
charge. District Attorney Sampson, of
Adrian, la also, under the New York
laws, amenable to the charge of con
niving at the escape of a prisoner, his
offense being the liberation of Christen
sen after the latter had been delivered
Into his custody by the police of this
city without returning him to Michigan
to stand trial for alleged embezzlement
f -li'n1lin fur Trkmanaln
Madison. W1 Anrll 1 TK. tx-a
anM-rHa-aretts) tilll. avhloli nrnhlKlt. .1..
. -.. fc. IU,
manufacture and aala of rlnnitM . ...a
cigarette paper in Wisconsin, has passed
we asmanr. in saarquette statue
memorial was killed. A resolution has
been introduced requiring th legisla
tors to give up their railway passes at
'once. The bill establishing a state
board of agriculture waa passed with
twenty-one othera. whli.
killed. The senate passed a Joint reso
lution giving $20,600 a month tnr n-
school purposes. Eleven other bills were
Springfield. Ills.. Anrll x. m,.
did nothing yesterday. The house sent
the bill creating a state board of par
dons to third reading and then busi
ness was stopped because so many Re
publican members were absent that th
Democrats could break a quorum. Gov
ernor Tanner haa aie-ned th.
court bilL Neither house wiU do any.
thine before next Wedneutav i .1
do anything then.
La Crosse. Wis April 3. The funeral
of th late ax-Senator Angus Cameron
took place yesterday afternoon. Ser
vice were held at Christ's Episcopal
church. Rev. J. J. Wllkina oAcintina-.
At th conclusion of the aersica th re-
Basins were escorted to Oak Grove cem
etery, where they were Interred In the
family lot The floral offerings were
numerous and beautiful.
A"t of Mailima to Ktow Up Chrfc.
Haaa Tabaauhaia Tarns afJaaaalf Looee
It Steals upon its Victim Like a
Thief in the Night and its Grip
is Vice-Like and Deadly.
Causes Many Untold Sufferings A Lansing. Mich.
tgan. Young Lady Speaks of Her Experience It
Is a Case of more than Ordinary Interest.
ileai Me Je
Ther are fcw tUags which Bask life
more miserable and is more to be dreaded
tbaa dyspepsia. Bat what pereentare of
this hurrying, restless AsMricaa people is
not aSeeted more or leas with disorders el
the stomach, and how many are there who
are mccessful in seeking permanent relief?
a T"fE,3T probletnadcal. Indeed, it la
doubtful if the majority of the victims of
fTspepn are aware of the tree nature of
ui" nui ra nas Developed into a
ehronie state, and many even die ia irnor
saesaf what actually caused their death.
Dyspepsia ia a dread oeatroyer before
which the strongest iron constitution is
broken down and, aaleas prompt aad viror
"" "P to combat the destroyer are taken,
the victim suffers a torturing illness ante
The stomach Is a delicate emu and is
very easily abased. K one is free from
the danger of acquiring a stomach disorder
""r r leas severe. Aa a neon ar km over
loading at a meal, partakine- of food indis
ereetly, too mack exercise irantediately be
fore or after a meal, midnight su opera,
hasty and improper mastication, over indul
gence in spirituous beverages, loss of aleeo
and excesses in nneral are the eaaaes of
nroai cases oi ayxpemia. But now aod
when is the victim to know that he is shoot
to fall into the grasp of dyspepsia r There
are many warnings, bat alas, how freqnently
a happens that no heed is taken until it is
almost too late.
One of the first indications that all is not
right with the stomach is when a slight
drowsiness is felt after partaking of a msL
specially a dinner. There is a desire to lie
down and rest a few momenta to elaaa th.
eyes ia a few moments of slumber. The
victim at nrsz gives no attention to this
feeling bat. goes about his duties aa nsuaL
Gradually, however thi. mmm
becomes more powerful as nothing is done to
asaavtsam, ou-s BIUUeKll--$Ult HQ tnOOPT Of Jt&
Ukca to his couch after meaL Thou It in
nsTtlMtaarl ekaa JXa.u M a a. At a
this Dap is orncwhat refmhinf. but ft the
Momftch beeomea weaker and weakr dmw
sunrw man wwibtji increaM and the Tlctim
Tsvlnt Immm mnA I .nana U: 4: sa
He bena to eat apart njfly, and many foods
a. wsaw i:iioircu UU HUW U II in Tiling. J.
Mtl MTV litf la, as laMaV a l;al. .a
T v.aanaanssska sja ajlUO BIKFTUJ WLl
dinner, and generally attempts to make an
from In-, tin. . u . . . L
i i -i - - Rp, m very
injurious and oftea disastrous procedure.
About this time also, the averse victim haw
eomes somewhat alarmed over his loss of
ppeiiia ana mm a aervoas haste to obtain
relief. As is usually the case, he don't
Vnnw Mull- fl- I. : ,
"" " .us ii i mi, aura m nine
cases out of ten be puzzles the family physi-
- mm vwa uwwai to wuom ne .applies
This was exactly the ease of Mini Hay E.
Wood, a well known and I popular young lady,
whose home is at 221 Washington Avenue,
North Lansing, Mich. Her ease is decidedly
interaarlna and I. twnww I. i-iki..
" When my stomach first began to trouble
aw " said Miss Wood to a Journal reporter.
'I did Ml Sal mmtm, kit J .L.1-C: ll
, " UJlU, HuaMHK l
was only a temporary ailment and that ft
J . AJU 1, uiuu t. At
kept right oa growing worm and worse. At
fl-sl f aSkrsnllaa ana asm u V
tomedtoand later I won Id feel a Ttry tired,
dragging down amotion after partaking of
aw amavss J IVUUJtlUH WWUIU TTfW OT
taWk fsflAPa mm sVinltna sfinuwl s.aJ. -
a 'wm aiamsjc butt
deathly sick. It got that the rery sight of
Hiubiuium . iiivn iwiunii wnT very aa,ll l
able to tne made me feel miserable. Ia fart
k. 1..-. .1. . . . .
w wiins; was .uiuvirna to turn bit
stomach, and I began to feel mnch alarmed.
I 1.1 -M U. I . J l 1
Lansing, bat he couldn't do anything for
aae. I grew won right along, aad was
Drink "BOCK ISLAlfD" BOHEMIAN, becaust)
the- know It is the best, aad what thsj bbj goei", Sse?
If you want an abwlatelj pure beer, either for a tonic, or
to Bake home ehssrfal, call ap telephone 1089 aad yoa
will be sare of getting the beft.
ROCK ISLAND BREWING CO
nv J?er Cant Paid on Deposit.
Monay Loanad oa Personal Collateral or Baal Estate Security.
aVgsa as ahum Jaty a tsst.
S. S- oat aiicaaU llyaos's aw
JOHB M. PAKIDOB".
J Bafava, IVjsleMt.
Joan Cratssit. Vies Wsaiaaat.
1 eramsa-JaV7 aahlar.
PAIXZDOZJ O COZ7
PointeTO and lD3corator
bituf 4v ccu'xeoth street.
m that I had to take tnf bed. t
gave ap the Laming doctor and arctrred th
wvices of one of the leading phynrains of
letroit He came here to sre aae a aamher
" times, and was confident be could make
me well. Hot hedidnt I continued staking
every day and my strragth was getting leas
and Ii as I niial UK . .... 1- i . .
. , r P . " . iim . tooa.
to my bed, and in a few weeks I had lost
thirteen Mods. To say f was finally thor
onghly alarmed is putting H mildly, tly
dortors bilU were grtung larger and larger
aad 1 was tretting a fietter. Finally the
ooctor eoaldn't do anything more for me,
aad 1 thought my time had come and that I
ana nil. I w.a U Arl- x j .
reading, aad I chanced to are articles relat
ing to the wonderful eaves rflfitrd ,v the
am of IH-. W illiams' I'ink I'ills tor Tale
People ia tlie Lnmnf Journal. I par.
chased a box and took the pills accord,
ing to directions, and the result surprised
me beyond expression. Betare one half of
the box waa gone I felt a bit better. It
really seemed to me as if 1 wss oa the road
to rrcorei t after taking the first dose.
"After having takra three boxes I really
felt like my former self again, and was able
to get up and move about the boose. I
kent rieiit m t.V in. th. am. . .a .
aizth box was rone I felt as well and afmnr
ild est Spain, sad cat heartily.
til. ha. Lm ..mIU-1 -: '
and I ha
n . tmA WUM nnr-.li..
iBir a nana toe tnua.
"I now feel like a diflrrent terron. I
more than regained the thirteea poaads I
lost, and it seems as if I could stand more
fatigue than ever before. While I dont
expect to get sk-k Brain right away, or have
any more stomach disnruera, I wouldn't
rest easy If I knew there weren't any of
fr. Williams' I'ink I'ills ia the bonse.
1 hey. are indeed a comfort, and I wouldn't
..Vi"11 thfm a"ar any ctrramauneea.
I feel so grateful and happy ovrr the
good results I abtained from the rills that I
wish everybody to know it is a reliable rm
edy. Miss Abbie Kaller, a. feiend of nTlna
was sorely troobled with srvere headaches,
and was made very sick at times. I rcrotn
mended the pills to her and told her how
much they had helped tne. She took a few
boxes and is now aa well as ever, and alia
thinks as much of I r. Williams' Pills as I do.
"Mum Elm Bryan, who yoa will re
member met a tirriule death ia a run
awsy accident in Eaton Bapids recently, was
a friend of mine, hhe waa troobled with
her stomach nearly aa badly as I was. and
after taking the I'ink Fills npoa my recom
mendattoa aba thoroughly recovered hrr
health, and praised the remedy very highly.
There are others to whom I have Imn.
flmMMtMl K. nil I. mA 1. 1 . .
m : ...
have always been greatly benefited by th4-m
Pr. Williams' link TilU are not looked
poaas a patent medicine, bat rather as a
prescription. Aa analysis of their properties
shows that they contain, in a condensed form,
all the elements nereswy to give new life and
I II lllll tn Ik. Imlml . nj - .1
. . .TMnnB ananrmi
aerves. They are aa entailing aperifie fat
snrhdiseaars as locomotor ataxia, partial pa.
. wave, oriatira, aeuraigia.
- , r T-i.aaBrnma
of la gnnpe, palpitation of the heart, pale aad
sallow complexions, aad the tired feeling re
sulting from nervous proatration, all diseases
resulting from vitisted humors in the blond,
such aa scrofula, ehronie erysinelaa. etc. Thaw
are also a aneclfie Cor troubiea na..!;.. al
ferules, such as sopprramona, iirerularitlea
and all forms of weakaeaa. They build npth
lilnml. anal rmmi 1W - -M i: 1.1. . .
and sallow cheeks. They are for sale by aU
Ii-ii- JVV " oy man trom Pr.
S 'li1" fed,c? Company. Scfaenectady,
. fer flOa. per box, or six boxes fat 3 Bfc
t M bafora.
BEBTBT A. FA SI DOB