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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, April 03, 1908, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1908-04-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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Page Six
Pletn Price Tegs—Seme Price to All
§'{uSIN]BSS is always good at Bruahaber’a.
sp v »-'. k*' ’• ” " *
K EAL good reasons are too numerous to mention.
‘' i *'' ?•' ' ■ ■ f I_ ' ; // -■ ■ *■• •
I TNUSUAL large stock of Spring goods being shown.
'SOME of the beet b.r f »in. in Furniture await you.
ONEST business methods prevail—one price to all.
ANY on. c«t .« the price «H—«*«* .re in plain figures.
BRUSHABER’S customers have been protected by plain
price tags.
•Every Udy m Detroit like. our methods of doing business.
REMEMBER the name Brushaber. when it’s Furniture you de
aire; two stores, one on Gratiot, the other on Michigan.
Credit If You Wish—Special ‘Piyment Tien,
Seme As Cesh.
|'V, THE
1808 FllE FROM
—*750,000 DAMAGE.
PEORIA, tit.. April I.—fire In Corn
lag ft Co.’s distillery near Peoria early
today, did $750,000 damage in the sev
en-etory brick building occupied by
the distillery, threatened a grain ele
vator holding $150,000 worth of grain.
Imperiled the Urea of 500 cattle and
drove S.OOO people from their homes
in fear of a fiery wave of flaming al
cohol which threatened to sweep the
cavalry from nearly a mile around if
tha flames reached the “high wine”
kettles in the baeement of the burn
ing struotiire.
Immediate fear of the flames drove
15 other families, whose homes are
near the distillery. Into the open
fields beyond the danger sone.
The Are started In the top floor of
the stx-etory structure of the distil
lery. Its origin Is unknown. The city
electrician of Peoria was early on the
scene and expressed a doubt that the
blase could be attributed to crossed
wires. Incendiarism wds hinted.
Woman’s Watchword
1 is Modesty.
Whatever threatens woman’s delicate sense of modesty, frightens her.
For this reason many a woman permits disease of the delicate womanly
organs to become aggravated because she cannot bring herself to submit
to the ordeal of unpleasant questionings, offensive examinations, and
obnoxious local treatments, which most physicians think necessary.
Doubtless thousands of the women who have taken advantage of Dr.
Pierce’s offer of free consultation by letter have been led to do so by the
escape thus offered from a treatment repugnant to modesty.
Amy atckwomap miy write to Dr. R.
V. iWe, Buffalo, N. Y., in perfect
confidence; nil tetter* of consultation
being treated u strict It private and
•acredly confidential, and all answer*
being tent in plain envelope* with no
inch consultation cost* you nothing
whether you take treatment from Dr.
ptlM or not.
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription has
bsan long bailed as a "Uod-*end to
women.** It makes weak women strong
and sick women well. It enables wom
en suffering from "female weakness.**
prolapsus uteri, retroversion, ante ver
sion, and other displacements of the
organ* distinctly feminine, to cure
, them selvas right in the privacy of their
| home*. Ptlvtc catarrhal drain*, painful
1 or irregular period*, backache, freauent
headaches, Weak nerves, dragging-down
pain or distress in the lower abdominal,
or pelvic, region, gnawing sensation in
stomach, distines*, or faint spell*, and
kindred condition* and symptom* are
cured by Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescrip
tion. It is not a secret or patent medi
cine, against the use of which most
people of intelligence naturally object,
f but is, hi fact, the * Favorite Prescrip
tion * of a regularly educated and ex
perienced physician in the treatment
es woman’s peculiar ailment* and who
is not afraid to publish all its ingredi
sata, as he does, on its bottle-wrapper,
attesting the correctness of the same
a nder oath.
phraitui' habit-tormina drug*, being a
pure glyceric eatract or curafTve prio
ri pies found in our most valuable native,
medicinal roots, as attested by many 9f
the most eminsnt medical writer* and
l*sober* of all the several schools of
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription is
a scientific medicine, carefully devised
by an experienced and skillful physician,
add adapted to woman's delicate sratem.
It l* maos of native American medicinal
rale** in it*
■>f the female
ng tonic "Fa
ts strength to
i the organ*
ticuiar. For
Turfdoen, 1 ’
iosvs. dr***-
jotherV and
Ift jEoSsst
n* led as an
PORTMOUTH. Eng , April 3 —The
torpedo boat destroyer Tiger was run
down and sunk by the cruiser Ber
wick. and thirty-six of her crew were
trow jed.
The Tiger was cut In half and
SDeedUy sank. Boats from the Ber
wick and the cruiser Gladiator picked
up the men who were saved. One died
later of his Injuries.
The Portsmouth reserve flotilla was
having maneuvers and that during a
night attack the Tiger crossed the
bows of the Berwick, which crashed
Into her. Moet of the crew of the de
stroyer were below st the time, dress
ed iff heavy oil skins and sea boots.
PORTSMOUTH, Eng, April 3 —lt Is
officially reported that thirty-six of
the crew of the torpedo boat destroyer
Tiger were drowned when the cruiser
Iter wick ran down and sank the rte
atroyei daring last night’s maneuvers
iu the English channel.
ed and is invaluable in allaying and
subduing nsrvoue excitability, irritabil
ity, nervous exhaustion, nervous pros
tration, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms. St.
Vitus’s dauee, and other distressing,
nervous symptoms commonly attendant
L upon functional and organic disease ot
the uterus. It induces refreshing sleep
and relieves mental anxiety and des
You can’t afford to accept a secret
nostrum as a substitute for this prove*
“The Bleod to Tb« Life.”
Science has never gone beyond tho
above simple statement of scripture.
But it has illuminated that statement
sad given it a meaning ever broadening
with tha increasing breadth of knowl
edge. When the blood is * bad *or im
pure it is not alone tha body which
suffers through disease. The brain is
also oiouded, the mind and judgement
are effected, and many an evil deed or
impure thought may be diractly traced
to the impurity of the blood. Foul,
impure blood can be made pure by tha
use of Dr. Pierce’t Golden Medical Dis
covery. It enriches and purifies the
blood thereby curing, pimples, blotches,
eruptions ana other cutaneous affections,
as ecsetna, tetter, or salt-rbeum, hives
and other manifestations of import
• •••••
In the curs of scrofulous swellings,
enlarged glands, open esting ulcers, or
old sores, the " Golden Medical Discov
ery * has perform ad the roost marvelous
cures. In cases of old sores, or open
eating ulcers, it is well to Apply to th#
open sores Dr. Pierce's All-Healing
Salve, which possesses wonderful heal
ing potency when used As an application
to the sores in conjunction with the use
of "Golden MRKeil Discovery" as a
blood clbenefrwconstitutional treatment.
If your (druggist don’t happen to have
the "AM-Healing Halve" in stock, you
can easily procure it by inclosing fifty
four cents in V**Age stamps to Dr. R.
V. Piafcs. 66$ Main Bt., Buffalo, N Y ,
and J to you by return post.
Most dhiggitts keep It as well as the
" Gulden Medical Dtecoyefy."
h2tl»wr»j>p»r. »(>««.!
TgffffalPlffßexßtffNffflfflw-** 1 - — 1 —<
I ate (hr stomach, liver and bowels. One
• e.eeiMS* - SwH» n*« M «—to.
THE vsrtton TIMES: FRIDAY. APRIL. 3. »«<>*•
(iarfield Named in
Sweeping Charges of
Indian Maltreatment
■T; v- v*. m
H?. * iMI
v * . *&**' » tKEBm
’' v *W$
Mr*. Ilrlen Pkrof dray. ■ Washington
newspaper writer, arrested last sum
mer heeanae of her roaarctlon with
tha protest* of ( row Indians agaleat
Che laaaaar la which the goverameai
ageata are said t* hare maltraated
the tribe aa Ita reaervatloa la Moa
taaa, has *umed Secretary Jan. K.
tiargeld la h«r latest sweeptag
charges of Indiaa abase.
WASHINGTON. April 3 Mrs. Hel
en Pierce Grey, the newspaper writer
arrested last summer because of her
connection with the protests of Crow
Indians against the manner in which
the government agents managed the
Crow reservation in Montana, resum
ed her statement before the senate
committee on Indian affairs.
She charged that to keep from starv
ing, the Indians were compelled to eat
the meat of diseased cattle, that they
were frequently (hrow'n Into jail with
out cause and kept at the mercy of
agents; that the children of the gov
ernment reservation school were mis
treated She stated positively that all
of these things must have been done
wlth°tbe knowledge of some of the of
fl'-ials at Washington.
Mrs. Grey read from a prepared
statement. It developed that she had
made this at the suggestion of Sena
tor Owen and Senator Clapp and that
she had conferred with Senator Teller
concerning the case. During her tes
timony Secretary Garfield, who Is in
volved in her sweeping charges, was
present. Mrs. Grey was describing
her experiences and In telling of the
six times she was arrested and of the
attempt on the part of Indian Agent
Reynolds “to trump up a charge of
Insanity against her.” said that Gar
field. when In Billings. Mont., told the
cliierof poTtce Thar she was a danger
oua blackmailer and adventuress.
Automatic Burglary
Latest Defense; Does
Jobs While Asleep
CHTCAGO, April 3 —Charged with
breaking Into the home of Fred Fol
ger. tn<*Arniour-ave., and attacking
Folger and his wife. Ross Freeman,
I son of u wealthy oil dealer, was ac-
I qulted on the ground that he was
asleep when he committed the of
Freeman was found by Folger In the
kitchen of his home. He grappled with
tho intruder and was getting badly
beaten when bis wife appeared. Al
though bhe was beaten also, they man
aged to overpower Freeman and hold
him until the police arrived.
Iu court alienists testified that they
believed Freeman was asleep when he
entered the Folger house and that his
attack upon Folger and his wife was
dot a criminal act. one alienist, Trr.
O Neill, said that Freeman s act was
committed while he was in the • auto
matic mood following an epflept(c seiz
ure. ’* He asserted that this Fas dif
ferent from the state of somnambulism
and testimony was given to show that
Freeman was an epileptic.
PANAMA, April 3.—Advices re
i calved here report that Colombian
troops, on March 26, Invaded the town
of Jurado. on the frontier of Panama
and Colombia, taking poasession of
the place, which always has been un
der Panama's jurisdiction. .
Ricardo Arlaa, secretary of foreign
affairs, said regarding the report:
"Our government would -consider
sh« occupation of Jurado by Colombia
a« a casus BsUl.'V
MILWAUKEE April 3—R*iv. Fr.
McGearyy professor of astronomy at
Hargnafti university.. i eported having
recently observed three new sunspots :
through anew telescope at ihisi uaT-j
vertßy Two of sh»? spots arc rsri :
rusted to be $.666 mii<*« arm**. Os
largo enough to drop Lhe earth Into,]
Mj M
m #lilk\ iiiV s ml 73 and 76
Jr®* Ave.
Ladies’ and Men’s
If tou wish to avoid the usual Easter rush it is only necessary to have
a dollar or two as a deposit and select your Easter Suit now. Any
required alterations can be taken care of now better than it* possible a week
later. Our stock shows every style, color and fabric that can be had this
season. Those who have bought of Us know that we art* responsible and
up-to-date. But if you are one of the few* that have only been thinking
about buying here, why not come now and try our modern easy jtayment
plan of dressing well? Make no mistake, as this is the only large credit
store where you can pet all that is stylish at prices you will'be pleased to pay.
Men's Suits—
slo. sls. $lB. $22.50
Cravenettes and Too Coats—
slo. sls. $lB
PARIS. April I.—Excitement waij
high In Paris this wot-k when all two
traffic across the famous Place de la |
Concorde was ordered stopped while aj
hundred carpenters organ building a I
high fence, embracing almost the en
tire space between the Champs
Elysees and the Tulllerlea. the Semo
and)( the Rue Royale.
A rumor of the falling In of the moat ;
celebrated square in the world brought
hundreds of curious sightseer* to the
place, but all they could see was the
board fence. The big place looked un
usually empty. Simultaneously th*
newspapers published the report of
the engineers engaged in the excava
tion cf the tunnel of the Paris sub-;
way. which crosses the Place d* 'a j
Concorde, and th* fact was revealed)
that for weeks pas* Parisians had j
been living and walking over an abyss
bridged only by the cement founda
tion of the pavement.
For the last five mouths the men en !
gaged on the new subway have been
on a strike, and the recent floods of t
the Seine caused the unfinished tunnel j
under the great square to be filled
with water. This ate into the sand)
soil for many yards on both sides of j
the tunnel until the obelisk itself was '
almost undermined. A tour of in*pec
tion of the engineers charged with the
work was all that prevented a cater
trophe. It is estimated that many
weeks will pass before truffle will do
A Barbaric Execution.
Writing from Teheran, a correspond
ent says In the ‘Berliner Tageblatt":
‘ Public executions were once of fre
quent occurrence here, but no decap
itation has taken pla< e since the new
shah came to the throne until today,
when two highway robbers wore exe
cuted It was a dreadful spectacle.
The men, with hands and feat In
rhalos, were dragged to the execution
place, where a burly fellow, wearing u
dirty red blouse, awaited them; They
moaned and wept and he grinned. The
men were forced to the ground In that
half-hneelfng. half-sitting position
which cornea as naturally to the Per
sian na B 1" difficult for alt others.
The * halna were pulled so tighti;- that
the fellows could not move an Inch.
Then the man in the flirty red blouse
leaned over the flrat man, bored finger
and thumb into hia nostrils, pulled
back the head with that grip and ran a
sharp knife across the culprit's throat.
And then came the second man. That
[ the men were quickly dispatched was
due io the liberal tip bestowed upon
the executioner by friends of tie con
demned men. When no tips are given
and when these do not come up r»
the expectations the sufferings of the
condemned are often long drawn out.
One -if the first duties of the national
assembly will he to put an end ?o that
1 kind of barbarism ~
The data about the manufacture' of
xteel cars In this country are not as
definite as might be oesired, but the
Railroad Age reports the number of
all steel cars ordered in I#o7 to bn
27,1100, and of cars with steel under
frames, 44.600.
Some parents content themselves
with wishing that their children would
behave better.
“•”* d K.y,rf , nlXr l
irnpmrKi Mil th#
Ladies' Suits sls, $17.50 to $25
Jackets $7.50, $8.50. $lO
Skirts. $5. $6.75, $8.50. $11.50
Millinery, Waists, etc.
Greatest Before-Easter
Sale of Tailored Suits
Ever Known in Detroit
A sacrifice of values without precedent— 500 elegant, bright, fresh new Suits, in all this sea
son’s most sought-for styles, cloths, weaves, and colors, go on the bargain counters Satur-
; Wm 'W'
wCmtn lu
f it, '
•rsxMnirtfL/A v-A «i ijFib ’''■ Yru
Our Prices Are
Lower Then
Cash Stores
H U t \ 1 \ .. i/ ,
Our Stylus thu Lstoat
Our permanent New York buyer
buys direct from the makers, saving
jobbers* profits.
day. An unheard-of Before-Easter opportunity.
worth up to
Suits, worth up to $35 for *25
Be on hand promptly when "the store opens Saturday—to
get the benefit of first choice—you'll never get a chance like
this again—You can t afford to miss it.
- /
See Our Women’s Spring Coats at $5 and $7.50
See Our New Spring Skirts at $5 and $7.50
See Our Llngtiit Witeu at 98*, »1.50 and $1.98
See Our Guaranteed Silk Petticoats at $5
r A OTrn Is only TWO
LAO I Lit Weeks Away
IfSS c°TY° Ur
Me w.™-. New Suits, SI2 SP
Millinery est Creations
CREDIT ON EA»Y TERMS. Th# b«nt Ammon
patronize us. We save joii money.
Noun, si.i,..
unit \%n>a».
worth up to
$25 for
I r
worth up to
$22.50 for
EXPKRIKNrB i, costly—ts you OUT It But | B
•torn sdvcrtlnir* >ou may fioßlum' ths •*
reliance of other*, and pay no Interest on tbs
(ana. For niiimpU; Almost any «>tv« tla»r wtH
ten you what mediums ht has found, u b* u*.
profitable sithonsh tha knowled*, hT»a
m*t hhn * M «*f mmwt —~g^.
worth up to
S3O for*
L. WIENER. Prop.

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