Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, .WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1903.
m r h s n? rafln m
Rev. H. Q. Reed, Eminent Divine, and Editor of the
Sunday School Lesson, Restored to Health and
Strength by Duffy's Pure Halt Whiskey.
I owe my life to its use. I have lost one daughter by consumption and 1
believe had she had Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey she would be alive today."
" ki - j. v :. j. v j V .. .--.."..;.
ItEV. J I. G. i:led.
425 V. Union St., Jafksonvillp, Fla., Nov. 10, 1904.
Cfr.tlinen Forsovcrnl year3 1 have tillered greatly w itli throat trouble and weak
lui)E3. 'I'lie'il-jctornsaiil 1 liudcotibUiiijition. I was aMe to keep up with my work with
great diHiciilly, but 1 liiialiy jrot no ba(l t'.mt I had not strength to deliver an address. A
nifinh'-r of my conpreKt '"'1 ivfomiiieud.-d ai:d brought ni a bottle of Duffj-'s Pure Malt
1Vliisk-y. 1 twjk that on, and lat:r on several more bottles, according to directions,
nnd it has completely cured me.
1 am oppsd to w hi-key as a lvcrac, but I know tLat your whiskey, which is sold
as a tonic, is a most valuable medicine. 1 U- 1 that I owe my lifo to it. 1 have lost one
daughter with consumption, and 1 believe that hud she had Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
she would huve leen alive to-day. I trut that 1 can be of service to others by recom
xneudiuK yur threat medicine to th-ni before it is too late. Kev. II. G. KEED, Baptist
Jliiiibttr and Ed. bunduy School Lcsaoo.
Ouws Pure mm
Consumption seldom attacks until the system is run down nnd weakened by sickness,
overwork, worrv, exjxjsure or inherited ten deuciva. lJulTy's l'ure Mait Whiskey is tho
greatest Ktren'thener ami li'-aith builder known to medicine. It not only checks the
X1VUKC3 of the disease, itself, but replaces tho weakened, destroyed tissues; helps the
Stomach to more jierfeetly dizebt and assimilate fix! in order that more, richer and
Jmrer blood will (nine from it; a'.id regulates nnd governs the heart's action, so that
he circulation will bo strong and powerful, carrying health and vigor to every orgau
Olid part of the human ImxIv. . - .
Dufl v's Pure Malt WhUkey U abslut.ly pnre and free from fusel oil the only
whiskey recognized by the Government as n medicine. It has l?en rescribed by doc
torn of all school and sold by reliable drucrits and grocers everywhere for over years.
$1.(X) a lottle. Every testimonial is published in good faith and guaranteed. Medical
CAUTION Ue sure you Ret the genuine Duffy' Pure Malt Whiskey, manufactured by
Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester. N. V..and put up in sealed bottles, with the Old Chemist
trade-mark on the label. Beware the many substitutes and Imitations ottered by unscrupulous
dealers, because of the extra profit. They not only will not cure, but are positively dangerous.
TEACHERS OF ILLINOIS
AT PEORIA NEXT WEEK
Wore Than 2.000 Expected to Attend
The Annual Gathering
The Illinois Teachers' a -s.u i.it i ti
will hold its annual inoetins at Peo
ria March 31 and April 1. An endeav
or is beins mad.' to make this nuetins
the largest in the hi.-tory of tho as
sociation. Last y.-ar th" attendance
at Bloomiuiiton was L'.e'i". and from
the present prospects a larger number
will come to Peoria next week.
The Women Teachers' club has pre
pared ti fohb r for the guidance of the
visitors, giving a map ot the ciry.
fhowlng the ioenthm of the t'il:.v.um.
where the M-.-Uns are to he !; '. !. the
various school buildings, the raiinid
stations and the hotels. The program
is ready and Inciude.-s addres. s by
Superintendent Doiik'k :t.v. of the Peo
ria schools: President S:aMet.n. ot
the association : Pie.-idt in IZ. N. Hsigh
e, IX'Pauw tmivtrsity; Pre: iieni
Charks l.. Melv r. Nonh C.irona
State Nortnal and imp.:'. rial ceikgV:
President E. C. Lord. Ea.-i' in Illinois
State Normal ; tv H. Ib.iehaimn. ."::arles
T. Wyckoff and C. II. Vandt reon. Peo
ria; Miss K. Lillian Tavlor. Gaic .-burg:
Miss Iottie A. Jackson. I.at;;r, an i
Jameson. Peoria; A. W. Bulk ley, V. II.
Burn, J. T. Quinlan. R. M. Bennett,
Chicago: P. A. Johnson, Cambridge;
G. R. Morrison, Savanna.
At the Harms (European) H. M.
Tempi.'. St. Paul; J. IZ. Ricketts, Kan--as
City; C. T. IJ.irrimer, St. Louis; G.
Si-. gelh: rg. l A. Iliiker, Chicago; R.
C. Bit i bach. Xew York: E. II. Potts,
Roekford; George C. llofer, M. Burns,
Chicago; W. T. Thompson, Peoria;
George F. Stanton. New York; Eu
gene Be Pres. St. ixHiis; J. J. Trem
bly, M. D.. Galeshurg; Miss Watson.
Miss Long, N. J. Booker, Chicago;
James J. Klausman and wife, Mil
waukee; C. V. Miller. New York; W.
G. Horace, Chicago; Prank Belmont.
St. Iuis; Harry G. Wilson. Chicago;
Beula Miller. Muscatine; T. W. Hatch,
J. H. Kiunerson and wife. Chicago;
G. T. Taylor. Kansas City; C. II. Hali
ing, Chicago: Henry Waterman. Gtne
ses; T. W. Morrasy, Sheffield; R. C.
Davis. C. A. Caldwell. Charles J. Al
1. n, W. C. Harrington. Chicago; W.
J. Montgomery. E. II. Trump. St.
Shot in Arm.
William Collins, an IS year old boy
employed at the A. O. Gerboth gro
cery at C3G Brady street, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Edward Collins of Farnam
street and Center avenue, while hunt
ing In the vicinity of Duck creek, was
a bullet from a 22 caliber rifle In the
hands of Albert Overdick. A flesh
wound only was inflicted.
Want Their Money.
If a pack of wild Indians bent on
warfare had struck town suddenly
Monday afternoon, they could scarcely
have made more noise and commotion
than did the arsenal employes who
piled into the First National bank
building to have their checks cashed
upon the government for their past
month's pay. The same state of af
fairs existed at the other banks of the
city and has been the occasion for
much comment. At the First National
bank building the plate glass door was
smashed into fragments by reason of
the wild rush of the arsenal employes
all bent upon receiving their money at
the earliest possible moment.
Monday evening at the home of he-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan S. Risley
i'220,i West Third street, occurred the
death of their three months' old child
Olive Louise Risley. The-fatal malady-
Opens New Office.
Dr. A. W. Bowman has opened up
an office in Suite 2C in the Whitaker
building and hereafter will practice
by himself. For several years Dr.
Bowman and Dr. A. B. Hender have
Ikmii in partnership under the firm
name of Drs. Bowman & Hender. This
partnership was dissolved last August
but the fact was known to very few
persons at the time, as the two physi
clans continued occupying the same
office. Dr. Hender will continue to
occupy the old offices and Dr. Bow
man has located In other quarters
upon the same floor of the Whitaker
Charles Price Died Suddenly.
Charles Price, said to have been
known here, died of hemorrhage of
the lungs Monday morning a mile and
a half east of Tipton. Price was trav
eling westward in a hooded camper's
wagon in company with Charles Wer
ner, a horse trader, also supposed to
be from Davenport, who is thought to
have resided on Brown street between
Front and Second streets. Price had
built a fire when he was suddenly
stricken falling across the stove where
he died. Deceased was about 40 years
Out of Hospital.
James Gronen. son of Engineer and
Mrs. W. O. Gronen. who has been at
Sr. Luke's hospital since the unfor
tunate accident of Friday evening
March 2. when he was stabbed by
James Murray after trouble at Ar
mory hail, where high school boys had
ejected Murray for refusing to pay ad
mission to the basketball game end
dance, wa3 able to leave the hospital
yesterday and to go to his home at 707
Kirk wood boulevard. ine young
man's injuries were more severe than
was at first thought, and he was for
tunate to escape with his life. The
worst of his two wounds is not yet en
tirely healed, but he is pronounced out
Fell Off Ladder.
Peter Reinke. employed at the Lercl
ice houses on Fillmore street and the
Rockingham road, fell from the ladder
on the front of one of the houses yes
terday and fractured his leg. The
ambulance was called, and he was tak
en to St. Luke's hospital. Reinke
missed his footing and fell through
a distance of about 10 feet. His in
itirv will lav him tin for about six
At the Harper J. J. Harrington.
Kansas City: F. L. Murray. F. W.
"Wells, Chicago: J. Flnnignn. East St.
liuls: F W. Osborn. Quincy; A. J.
Kay. Chicago: M. B. Baird. Kd C. Rey-j
nolds. V. Clinton. C. A. Dweris. J.
Hopkins. Allan lirlcker. Tulsa. I.
Charles II. Bradley. Dubuque; C.
McGrew. Chicago: E. T. TueUr.
Noble Mitchell. H. B. Tally. Tu.sa. I.
T. ; S. W. Jameson. Chicago; C. N.
Blowers. Richard Jones, Chicago; H.
A. Smith. Chicago; W. J. Bryan, l.in-
. Neb.; F. W. Norwood, Chicago;
Feder. Burlington. Iowa; Hugo
Beer. Cleveland. Uhio: iiu:s Hi:i:;;r.is,i
Nashville; Y. Kartman. Chicago: J. B.
Read. New York: E. E. McCord. Clu
cago; H. F. Airy. Tulsa. I. T.: Joe Put
maim. Tulsa. I. T.: W. R. Arpltbj . Chi
cago; Otto Kac-h. Minneapolis: George
Wright. Tulsa. I. T.; II. I. Zeem:ia.
New Yerk; Mart Murray. Kansas City;
G. Tholamkr. Galesburg; J. McCoul
lough. Clinton. Iowa; P. D. Babcock.
Chicago; O. R. White, Chicago; R. B.
St rut hen. Chicago: F. S. Webster. Chi
cago; C. W. O Neil, J. A. Ryan, IL P.
At the Rock Island ( European) F.
D. Hednx. Allentown. Iowa; I. R. Pit
ney. Pe.iria: S. L. Evans. Cameron.
Mo.; D. Earls. Orion, P. D. Cassidy,
G. F. Andersen, Chicago: C. F. Arm
sir, nig and wite. Peoria; W. C. Kings
burg. Chicago; A. Farnham. Sedalia,
Mo.; J. M. Hutchinson, Orion; J. G.
Mi.utick. Peoria; G. C. Hoyt. Racine.
Wis.; Scott S. Bodt-n. Joy, Hi.; Henry
W. Strickland. Kansas City; A. M.
Lewis. Canton; W. G. Anthony, Peo
ria: P. Harrington. E. Ryan, Chicago;
J. W. Blayney. Reynolds; T. Van
Grundy. Chicago; J. T. Ixng, Gales
burg; M. W. Roichfoni. Peoria; D.
Kcder. Fred Wyett. C. W. Payne, Chi
cago; F. I). Scribnr. Clinton; . J. J.
Al.aer. Springfield, Mass.; H. N. Leon
ard. Peoria; Frank Carver, N. Elli
ott. St. Ixmis; C. B. McGrew. Chicago;
A. J. Frazier. Beardstown; J. Jones,
Chicago; S. Broker, Paw Paw. 111.;
John F. Nowers. Atkinson; George
S!y. Nerris. Daniel O'Connor. Ottawa:
David Todd, Chicago; F. A. Wood and
wife. Edgtngton; F. S. Clement, Stur
gis, Mich.: A. Trowbridge, Chicago.
Attacked by a Mob
and beaten, in a labor riot, until cov
ered with sores, a Chicago street car
conductor applied Buekk'n's Arnica
Salve, and was sooa sound and well.
-I use it in my family." writes G. J.
Welch, of Tekonsha. Mich., "and End
it perfect." Simply great for cuts and
burns. Only 25c at Hartz UUemcy
er's crus store.
TALES OF THE TOWN.
Red Riding Hood at Party.
A number of couples who for sev
eral years have maintained a card
club, meeting alternately at the homes
of the-members, one evening last week
heid a masqutrade dancing party,
agreeing that the wives and husbands
should not acquaint each other as to
the disguises to be affected.
Of course it was understood that
no husband would be able to deceive
his wife, no matter how he might try,
and there was no one who did, so far
as has been learned.
"Red Riding Hood" drifted in alone
an hour after the dancing had com
menced. She tcok a seat in a corner
of the hall.
Finally two women came in togeth
er. They were giggling. . They cat
alongside "Red Riding Hood". They
began discussing the costumes, and
before 10 minutes had passed "Red
Riding Hood" knew every one in the
hall. They turned to the little girl
near them. Roth guessed, but they
were stumped. They could never in
the world say who she was. She
might be an impostor. What was
there to prevent some stranger com
ing to the party?
No precaution had been taken. It
was a private party, but then some
one might have learned that it was to
take place and for a joke "butted In.
Thi n they began wondering if their
neighbor had been eavesdropping and
heard all what they had said. They
would leave her to sit by herself.
They had endeavored to be sociable1,
but she ignored them, and to all ap
pearances did not have a friend in
There were no men there except
those who were married, and surely
her husband would not leave her by
herself all through the evening. So
the two women got up and moved to
another part of the hall. "Ridin
Hood" paid no attention to them. In
fact, she seemed relieved when they
left. The word went through the party
that there was a strange woman in
the hall. That would never do. Some
were fof taking her out in the ante
room and demanding her to prove her
identity. If she did not belong to the
party she should leave.
All the while "Riding Hood" sat
smilingly contented in her seat in the
corner viewing the festivities. She
had white gloves and a dainty little
fan that she operated as gracefully as
a 400 society belle. Her dress haug
slightly below the knee. This, the
women folk thought, was entirely too
abbreviated for one of their set to
attire herself in.
They observed her closely and they
could not see in any of her actions
those of any member of their club
The women all flocked to their hus
bands, and there were conferences
held, but it was agreed that the little
girl should not be disturbed. If she
were a stranger they would make it
so uncomfortable for her that she
would leave voluntarily. If she came
expecting to have a good time at their
expense they would fool her. The
husband of every woman at the party
was accounted for excepting one
Where was he? they all asked.
It was not possible that he would al
low his wife to come alone. Still, the
women said, one could never t-11
about a man. All during the evenin
"Red Riding Hood" never left her
seat. The dancers would side up to
her by turns and try to converse with
her, but all she would do was smile
The last dance was a quaurille. All
were to dance this.
One man whose wife had been chos
en by another found that there was
no partner for him. He would take a
chance on "Red Riding Hood." If she
were an impostor here was the time
to expose her. When masks were or
dered off "Red Riding Hood" turned
out to be the husband of the woman
whose better half could not be ac
counted for. He was mobbed almost
But the laugh was on the other of the
party. The man who had asked him
to dance agreed to buy the ice cream
for the party.
Have Fun With Host.
Two young women, one a visitor
in the city, were taken out for dinner
by a young man the other evening
One of the preliminaries to the mod
ern dinner is a cocktail. Three were
ordered. The young man drank his,
and said that it was so good that he
believed he could stand another.
When he had finished the second he
was startled by the moving up and
down of his plate. He called the
attention of his guests to the perform
ance. They laughed at the idea
They could not see the plate move
He had drunk two cocktails in succcs
sion before, but never had such hallu
He pinched himself and reported to
himself that he was alive and awake
Probably a little nervousness of the
optic, he thought to himself. When
the bird arrived and he noticed the
plate wobble once more. He chugged
his fork into the quail to see if it
was really dead. It was. He pinched
himself again. He was still awake
Then he looked as his guests and ask
ed them to watch the plate closely
for his sake.
They sympathized with him. They
were sorry that drink had such a bad
effect of him. He was svich a lovely
boy. too. They were sorry for him
but probably he would be all right in
a while. However, they suggested
that he take no more stimulants. He
protested that he was not so soft that
two drinks would put him to the bad
There were no further movements
of the plate until the ice cream had
been served. Then there was a vio
lent dancing of the dish with the cream
in it. He jumped back in his chair.
The place was haunted, he was sure
of that. He would call the manager.
There were spirits in the room, or else
he was crazy.
Then the young women roared.
They could contain themselves no
longer. The dish was moved and the
table cover lifted. There lay a rubber
ball with a small hose attached, with
an air bulb at the other end. The
A CREAMY FOOD
Scott's Emulsion is cod
liver oil prepared as a food
not a food like bread or meat,
but more like cream; in fact,
it is the cream of cod liver
oil. At the same time it is a
blood-maker, a nerve tonic
and a flesh-builder. But
principally it is food for tired
and weak digestions, for all
who are fat-starved and thin.
It is pleasant to take ; children
like it and ask for more.
We'll icad yoo usiplc, free
SCOTT t BOWN'E, 409 Perl Street, New York.
An itching1, burning slcin disease during the hot, sultry summer weather, is a positive
terror and a veritable demon of discomfort. The intolerable itching and stinging are tanta
lizing almost beyond endurance, and the unsightly eruption and rough, red skin keep one
thoroughlj'- uncomfortable and miserable night and day. Kczema, Tetter, and diseases of
this type are caused by acid poisons in the blenxl, which the heat cf summer seems to warm
into life and renewed activity. There fiery acids keep the blcxxi in a riotous and sour
condition, and the skin unhealthy r.::d feverish the- inflame the pores and retartl perspira
tion, when the whole body feels like a:i ovcr-hcatcd furnace, and the escaping poison burns
IIans.vs Citv, Z1o.,
In 1S96 I experienced r.t times
patches on the insideof my bands th;.t
itched and burned, causing much dis
comfort. As time went by it grew
worse, x had read medicine in i::y
early twenties (now 50 years cf c.gi )
and vt-iis convinced that I v.-a.s afflicted
with, a tye of Kczeir..".. I consulted
several physicians and a number c f
specialists, and used sevcr.-d cxterm.1
applications, one of which was c'.. tim
ed to be a certain specific. I confess,
however, I had but little faith i-i
external applications, yet I used then,
receiving but slight t.mrK.rarv relief.
In February I decided to try S. S. tv,
and in less than a month I experienced
a change for the better, r.tid by May
tf that vcar ell symptoms l-.ad di ;
appearcd", end I found myself entirely
cured, and have liad no return of the
disease bince. Y". "P. r.Rt'Sit,
Gtatiou A, Kansas City, Mo.
and blisters like liquid fire,
To the skin disease sufferer,
rummer time brings no joy,
but is a season of unrest, sleep
less nights and incessant pain,
resulting i:i shattered nerves,
physical exhaustion and gen
eral derangement cf all the
vital forces. Scratching is a
plea. a:it recreation to one tor
r.:c::led and almost distracted
by an aggravating itching skin
eruption. Some find tempor
ary relief in bathing and the
application cf lotions and
salves. A few hours rcspite.is
gained by such methods, but
THE ITCHING WAS TERRIBLE.
Fscoxdipo, San Diego Co., Cnl., Oct. 1900.
Dkar Sirs My bnly broke out with a
rash or eruption. The itching, especially at
night, was sinipty- terrible; it would almost
disappear at times, only to return worse than
ever. I had trie'd many preivaratiems with
out benefit, aud hearing ot S. S. S. determin
ed to give it a fair trial; a few ltt!cs cure'd
me entirely, removing every blemish and
pimple from my body. ' L. Makhcx
BAD FORM OF TETTER.
For three years I had Tetter on my hands,
which caused them to swell to twice their
natural size. Tart of the time the disease
was in the form cf running sores, very pain
ful, and causing me much discomfoi t" Four
doctors said the Tetter had progressed too
far to be cured, and they could tlo nothing
for me. I took only three bottles of S. S. S.
and was completely cured. This was fiftevn
3-eara ago, and I have never since seen any
sign of my old trouble.
Mrs. I,. r. Jackson,
S37 St. Taul St., Kausas City, Kan.
nothing applied externally can
alter the condition of the blood
or check the outflow cf the burning fluids through the skin. Only persistent and faithful
constitutional treatment can do this. The acid poison in the blood, which is the real cause of
the eruption, must be attacked, and when the blood has been cleared of all accumulated impu
rities and restored to a healthy condition, then, and only then, will a thorough and lasting
cr.rc be effected, nnd for the accomplishment of all this, no remedy equals S. S. S., which
contains all requirements for clausing and building up the acid blood, and invigorating
and toning v.p the system. S. S. S. completely and permanently eradicates every vestige
of poiron, thus effectually preventing a fresh outbreak of the disease.
Canes that have resisted ordinary treatment for j-ears, yield to the purifying, cooling
effects cf S. S. S. upon the blood, and when rich, pure blood is again circulating through the
system, the itching and stinging cease, the eruption disappears, and the red, rough skin
becomes soft and smooth again.
Skin diseases appear in various forms sometimes
in pustules or blisters, sores, rashes, or red, disfiguring
bumps and pimples but all are caused by a bad condi
tion of the blood, and for which S. S. S. is a safe and
effectual cure. No bad effects can come from its use,
because it contains no Arsenic, Potash or other harmful
drugs, but is guaranteed a strictly vegetable remedy.
If j-ou are a sufferer from some summer terror like Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Psoriasis Salt
Rheum, Nettle Rash or kindred disease, write us about it, and medical advice or any special
information wanted will be given without charge.
Our Book on Skin Diseases will be sent free to all desiring it.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA. CA.
end was In the lap of the young wom
an who had the set on the opposite
side of the table. He said if the girls
would not say anything about the inci
dent he would reward them handsome
ly. But the story got 01 1 some way.
Graduates With Honors.
Miss Vanja Rundquist of this city
was graduated from the University of
Chicago yesterday with honors. The
exercises were held at Handel hall,
Chicago, and the address was made by
Herbert Putnam, librarian of congress.
Miss Rundquist has made a record for
persistent endeavor in gaining an edu
cation of which her friends are proud.
Four years ago she gained a free schol
arship through the influence ef the
late Rev. Bryant. This was for only
one year, but she had done such good
work during that time that she won
another scholarship and went back for
the second year. At the end of tiiat
time she had made such a good record
for scholarship that the college au
thorities arranged for her to complete
Will Pave Market Square.
The city council Monday evening
awarded the contract for paving Mar
ket square to the Tri-City Construc
tion company for $2,240, a cement, fill
ing to be used. The same company
was awarded the paving of Seven
teenth street from Third to First ave
nue for $5.9S0. The council adopted
a city ordinance by which the license
fee for opera houses hereafter will be
Merchants Talk Rates.
Iast eve-ning the Retail Merchants'
association held a smoker at Turner
hall and including among the business
of the evening, a discussion of the
freight rate question which at present
is a matter of much importance to the
dealers and manufacturers. Card
were played for one hour, beginning
at S:30, after which coffee and a f.ne
lunch was served.
Must Join City Ma 142 3.
Before the insurance companies will
accept the factor' watermain reef nt-
r laid as adequate fire protection to
arrant a continuation of present f.rc
insurance rates in the factory district.
connection must be made with tre
y's 10-inch high press-ira n.aia. A
tition from the factory cornmiK.-K-,
ich had in charge the work of ;.n-
ing this water main at a co:-t of
20.000, was presented the city coua-
cil. asking that authority to connect
with the main at Sixteenth strtet be
granted. On the promise of the fac
tory committee that the valves used
at the connect ions shall be always un
der the control of the city and also
that city water shall be used only for
fire fighting purposes the petition was
granted. Thus a water supply suffi
cient to combat the fiercest lire is
assured the factories along the river
front from Fourth street to Sixteenth
street. The Moline Heating &. Con
struction company will make the con
nections at once.
To Succeed Mrs. Deere.
Mrs. Benjamin A. Fessenden of Chi
cago, believing that it is not wise to
hold one office while seeking another,
has resigned from the regency of the
Chicago chapter of the Daughters of
the American Revolution. Simultane'-
ously she made known her candidacy
for the office of state regent, from
which Mrs. ('. H. Deere of this city
will retire with the close of the pres
ent term. The election will be held In
Washington April It.
Tor Miss Hoffman.
Miss I.utio Bauer. 1S1G Seventeenth
street, entt-rfained a company of young
ladies at her home last evening, at a
kitchen shower, given in honor of Miss
Lillian Hoffman, who is to be a bride
of the spring.
ECLIPSE STARTS SHORTLY
Capt. Lancaster's Boat Will Come Out
Before April 10.
The steamer, I'clipse, which will thin
season be In the packet business be
tween this port and Clinton in the
trade which has be-en that of the Wi
nona, will start its season's work some
time between April 1 ami 10. The ex
act, date cannot be announced, as it is
not known precisely when the steamer
will be completed.
It is now on the ways at the Du
buque' yards, where it is being trans
formed into an elegant packet; bout, and
will be a model steamer. Capt. Ian
caster is sparing nothing to have It the
best, and when it e-nters local waters
it will be hardly known. Tho Eclipse
has been in the rafting business for
some years between Rock Island and
St. Raul. The boat will be brought to
this city about the last of this month
and the lighting and heating plants will
be installed on her.
Got Off Cheap.
He may well think, he has got off
cheap, who, after having contracted
constipation or Indigestion, In still able
to perfectly restore his health. Noth
ing will do this but Dr. K.'ng'g New
Life I'iils. A quick, pleasant, and cer
tain cure for headache, constipation,
etc.. 2T,c at Hartz & Ullemeyer's drrg
The happy children are always the healthy
One. Cross, peevish. Irritable children lnvarlablr
One. CronR, peevUh, Irritable children inrarlablj
have reuon for being o. Tbla ! eeuerally worms
If your child baa any or the aymptoma foul breath.
1 , . . .
ua.i uicih uuuer mt eye, nutiiM clielt
at tbe noae, grinding the teeth, disturbed al
welling, aim and conrulaiona, feverlihD
stomach, peTiahneas, thin, pale cheeks g-l to
and perfect health will be restored at once. It la a harmless,
piaasaot tablet cleaoaas sod aweeteaa the entire system.
Mrs. M. J. Wright, Chairman Kxecutive CommitU;,
" Arts and Crafts," 43 Cleveland Ave., Chicago, wriUs :
"Jnx months aco my daabtr flstoi was suffering from worms.
Mis was ttiln. pant, iMtruid. acu( ail the tliue yt poor In BctIi,
aadoreetleMaiott.t thatsb kept me . moat of tfaa tini. 1
tv her KkUM Worm KiU-r at the suggestion of tuy iruKslC
Wittitn tn ly a marked ebnr had talo-n pla-. and In a t:.ut,l
Of wees more be waa eoUrely cured ao4 haa oot been troubled aiuca.
LrrugcUia or by rnalL 25 cents a box. Samples and
KICKAPOO ME0ICIME CO.. Clintoariils. Coaa.