05-16-1907 - Village of Pinckney

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05-16-1907 - Village of Pinckney

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PINCKNEY, LIVINGSTON CO., MICH., THURSDAY, MAY. 16, 1907. No. 20

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FKAUK L. AMIKKWM,

PI NC KNEW

Pub.

MICHIGAN

Dan Cupid.

A pleauant feature of the congressional

parties that make journeys

abroad is the fact that Dan Cupid

eeeuiB always to be a passenger. He

went to thb Philippines, and three

matches resulted. Mr. Longwortb, of

Ohio; Mr. Cockran, of New York, and

Mr. Sherley, of Kentucky, all surrendered

to influences Insuring their happiness

for life. And now the steamer

Hluecher is no sooner docked on her

return with the Cannon party from

the West Indies than the engagement

of two of the company is announced.

What Is it that makes love the prevailing

and compelling topic at such

limes? asks the Washington Star.

Does a discussion of Uncle Sam's new

responsibilities lead to it? Or does the

delightful imprisonment on shipboard

explain it? Whatever the explanation,

the fact exists, and it may result in

making such trips exceedingly popular.

The curiosity of congress as to

our outlying possessions may come to

overshadow everything else.

Most of those who believe that the

United States should have an overwhelming

navy will indorse the theory

of Admiral "Hob" Evans, that we

should have battleshlts and fleet tactics

in the Pacific, as well as in the Atlantic.

"When the navy Is built up to

its proper proportions I believe we

should have 16 battleships on the Atlantic

and 16 on the Pacific," says the

admiral. The*, we could defy the

world!

Sir Robere Hall, who has arrived in

New York, is professor of astronomy

at Cambridge university. "America

has done much in advancing the study

of astronomy," he says. "It is really

here in America now that all the great

discoveries in astronomy are made."

While in this country he will be the

guest of Andrew Carnegie and will attend

the dedication of ttfe

institute, in Pittsburg.

Carnegie

When Dr. Buckley, editor of the

Christian Advocate, told the New

York conference last week that some

of. his best suggestions for editorials

came from persons shut up In asylums

as lunatics, the brethren were amuBed.

"I knew you would laugh," said Dr.

Puckley, "but I want to say that

some of the inmates of insane asylums

are as sane as you will ever be."

Spencer Eddy, secretary of the

United States embassy in Berlin, Is

taking an active interest in polo. He

has been a moving spirit In organizing

a number of young men in the German

capital with a view to establishing

the game in one or two of the

luburhs of Berlin. It is probable that

«t leasi iwo rival pojo teams will be

jmt into the field there this Fiuumor,

h, yes, the Long island woman

who left in her will a provision of

$!•"> a month for the support of a

scotch collie dog knew that there were

poor children in the world, but when

bhe was attacked by a robber in iront

o,f her home, about a year ago, the

dog sprang at the man's throat and

he ran away and she was grateful.

There is a woman in New York who

has been doing valiant service for the

Humane society by addressing drivers

and teamsters and telling them how

to use their horses better and in a

•lore humane manner. She is Mrs.

J)iana Belais, and her husiiand is

president of the New York Humane

lociety. t

In Canada the French settlers still

tontinue to use largo brick ovens out

Df doors such as, were built in France

250 years ago. The perfection of the

stove and range in the last. 50 years

has driven many of these ovens out of

commission, but many of the inhabitants

think that, no pood baking can

be done in any other oven.

An irreverent Yale student, has collected

statistics of reading done in the

iiniversity which show incidentally

* hat. Yale professors take on an average

only about eight, or ten books a

oar from the rollege. library—hut

hat's nothing. Yale professors don't

read hooks; they write them.

Enough Chinamen have already

tworn that they are natives of this

:onnt.ry to credit cverv-Chinese woman

In the United States with :tt' births,

better start an oriental annex to the"

inanlas club.

EVENTS NOTED

CLERGYMAN NABtED IN LAND

OF FLOWERS NOW COMING

BACK.

ACCUSED OF FORGERY.

Left Wife and Three Children and

Turn* Up as a MIeelonary in Honolulu.

A Long Chaee.

Rev. W. I). Clark, accused of passing

a forged check on the bank of

Kreejfort, Barry county, has been apprehended

in Honolulu, where he has

been H missionary of the Congregational

church to the Japanese and

Koreans. Sheriff Victor B. Kumiss has

been on the preacher's trail for two

years and will go after him as soon

as the necessary requisition papers

can be prepared.

Clark was pastor of the Congregational

church in Freeport for almost

two years prior to July 24, 1904. He

had a wife and three children and his

salary was small. He is said to have

borrowed |500 from his parishioners,

particularly from widows and maiden

ladies.

One day early in July, 1904, Clark

went into the bank of Freeport and

told the cashier, Hale Kenyon, that

he was expecting a remittance from

his home in Dayton, O., in a few

days. On July 24 he returned to the

bank with a check for $300, which

he presented to be cashed. Mr. Kenyon

deducted $40 the preacher owed

the institution and handed over the

rest. The next day the Congregational

church was without a pastor and Mrs.

Clark and her three small children

were, left to the mercy of her friends.

She did not remain long, but returned

to her home in Dayton.

After a warrant had been sworn

out charging the preacher with passing

a false check, the police of all of

the large cities were notified. He was

traced to Billings, Mont., where he

had another church, but he was gone

when the officers went to get him.

Soon after this an interesting story

was told by a traveling man who had

known Clark in Dayton and in Billings.

It was to the effect that Clark

and a Dayton woman were seen together

in Kansas City. Clark had

then put aside his ministerial garb,

had cut off his hair and wore rather

loud clothes.

The story was communicated to

John Qetard. brother of Mrs. Clark.

In February, Getard wrote to Cashier

Kenyon of the Freemont bank that

he had heard that Clark was in Honolulu,

and had Been his name mentioned

in a Hawaiian paper. Sheriff

Furnia8 put the wheels to work, but

not until April 22 did he receive any

definite information. Then a letter

was received from (low George B.

Parker of the Hawaiian islands, saying

that Clark had been identified by

a young man who had gone to school

to him when he was a teacher in

Ohio, and yesterday came news of his

arrest.

Clark is a well educated man, having

been admitted to the bar. He

IMPROVING.

Representative Ward Not to Be Op>

erated On.

It had been announced for several

days that Representative Charles B.

Ward would undergo an operation for

appenditicitie. He was taken to the

Lansing City hospital Friday night for

that purpose. It was announced that

he had made a will la anticipation of

possible serious results, and that the

operation would be performed Sunday,

Saturday night Dr. E. T. Abrams, a

feHow member of the legislature and

vthe surgeon who expected to perform

the operation, said that Ward had improved

to such an exteut that It waa

likely an operation would not be performed

unless there Is a sudden and

serious turn in his condition.

"He seems to be a great deal better,"

said Dr. ^brams. "I think that

if the present rate of Improvement

continues he will be able to be out In

HERE AND THERE

CENSUS OF CUBA BEING TAKEN

FOR THE COMING

ELECTIONS.

PRICE OF LOST LEGS VARY

The Haywood Triai 1« On at Boise,

Idaho—Various Matters of Note and

Comment.

Magoon's Decree.

Gov. Magoon issued a decree for

the taking of a census of the inhabitants

of Cuba, which is the first step

of the program for the restab-

„ _ u • A .... i litjhl uent of the republic. Muuici

a week or ten days, but If an opera- ^ elections

wecuMB

tion is performed It will likely be three

or four weeks before he will be able

to leave the hospital."

Ward Is himself desirious that the

operation he postponed, as he Is said

to be anxious to get out as soon as

possible. His improvement since going

to the City hospital has been

marked.

Peverett Captured.

Albert E. Peverett, one of the celebrated

Richland bank robb.vrB, who

escaped from the Ionia institution on

July 7 last, was captured in Garrett,

Ind., and brought back. Peverett was

first sent to Jackson, then transferred

to Marquette.-He wouldn't work, and

sawed his hand off. Peverett was then

transferred to Ionia but returned as

ciired, then broke out a second time.

In the asylum they kept Peverett

under close surveillance, not allowing

him out of his ward, but one day when

all were at dinner his cell door was

mysteriously unlocked and he walked

out. No one knows how Peverett's

release came about, but they have

been after him ever since. His sentence

was fifteen years.

One of his associates in the Richand

affair is Allison, who is still in

will follow. The

completion of the census, and the

presidential election will be held later.

Article 17 of the decree provides

against the possibility of politics influencing

the apjM»intments, It saying

that the enumerators and employes

shall be selected for their fitness only.

It stipulates that if an employe wilfully

. neglects his work he will be

liable to a fine of $100. Making false

returns will entail a flue of 32,000 or

imprisonment for two years. Givers

pf false information may he punished

by the imposition of a maximum fine

pf |1,C00 or imprisonment for a year,

impersonation of a census enumerator

will render the impersonator liable

to a fine of $1,000 or imprisonment for

a year."

Mr. Olmstead, the director of the

ceusuB, will receive a salary of $750

monthly. An assistant director, who

Sf me Lege Are Costly.

By a decision in the supreme court

In New Trork the value of the left leg

of a young society woman who is

Jackson prison, though an effort if I Fond of c ancing, golfing and other out

being made* to secure a pardon.

Another Greet Electric Line.

The Mills-Moore syndicate, projectors

of the Michigan United Railway,

signed papers in New York Thursday

which gives them poisesslon of the

Jackson Consolidated Traction Co., and

makes the Michigan United supreme

in central Michigan interurbans and

city Hues. The Kalamazoo, Battle

Creek and Lansing city lines, with an

interurban line north to St. Johns and

a line south to Jackson, under construction,

also belong to the M. U. R.

it is understood that the price paid by

the Mills-Moore syndicate to Coler &

Co. for the Jackson lines 1B $1,000,000.

The M. IT. R.'s capital is now $5,000,-

000, and with the lines now under construction

and completed, will be second

only to the Detroit United in mile,

age.

The State Encampment.

After an inspection of the several

available sites, the military board has

decided to hold this year's annual en-

court in blooming health otherwise,

but obliged to hobble along on an artificial

limb, had a marked effect upon

the sympathies of the jurors before

whom the suit was tried

In any event they returned a verdict

for the plaintiff for the sum of $35,000

damages against the New York Central

railroad, for the injuries she had

received when the automobile that she

was riding in was struck by a train

near Van Courtland park.

The chauffeur, who was injured almost

precisely in the same manner

as the fair plaintiff, got a verdict of

only $10,000 for the loss of his left

leg.

Haywood on Trial.

Wm. I). Haywood, secretary and

treasurer of the Western Federation

of Miners, was placed on trial jn Uoise,

Idaho. Thursday for complicity in the

campment. of the Michigan National i aBsaspination at Caldwen - Idaho, on

occupied a pulpit in Holding before (Juard at Ludington. Hrig,(ien.'Mc(iur-i^ere r ih^r M.J 905 ' ° f tnT,nvr ., was held up by three masked and it Is feared fruit trees have been

men while crossing a bridge in Ionia i affected. The snow did not. last long

on his way home from drill, and re- j enough in any place to make any api

lieved of $6.

! preciable showing.

Orchard, formerly of Detroit.

The last named is expected to be

the most, important, witness for the

state. He is said to have made a confession

involving the miners' officials.

Orchard will not be tried until all

of the other cases are disposed cf. It

is said that the evidence agHinst him

is so strong that he cannot hope for

other than a conviction of murder in

the first degree regardless of the verdict

upon the indictments against Haywood,

Moyer and Pettibone. Orchard,

it, is said, has been promised no degree

of clemency whatever for his admitted

active part in blowing the

former governor of Idaho to pieces

with a bomb at. the gate of his residence.

FIERCE RIOT.

Pettlbone'e Career.

hou „„• ,^* K .„ - , i George A. Pettlbone, indicted with*

tr^n"?l^w been named Wil1 receive

$500 monthly.

'

M °yer and Haywood, of the Western

Federation of Miners, for complicity

in the assassination of ex-Gov. Steunenberg,

of Idaho, was a convict in the

Detroit house of correction during five

months in 1892-3.

Pettibone is said at the house of

correction to have been a quiet, orderly

prisoner, who left no particular

door sports, Is just three and one-half

times as much as the left leg of a impress on the minds of keepers. His

chauffeur, who has no time for such stay was cut short by a reversal of

emusements. It is possible that the his conviction.

appearance of the fair plaintiff in Pettibone was a leader of the miners

who rioted at Coeur D'AIene,

Wished to Drive a Wedfle.

John D. Pringle, editor of the I^ibor

World, of Pittsburg, has received a letter

from President Roosevelt, which

says:

"Nothing that has been spoken or

wiUten of the Moyer and Haywood

controversy has pleased me as much

as your editorial.

"In my last, letter I wished to drive

a wedge between the honest, law-abiding

man—with whom I feel such hearty

sympathy—and those worst foes of the

movement, who preach anarchy and

lawless violence; Just as I wish to see

a wedge driven between the capitalist

who is an oppressor or swindler and

the capitalist who strives to do right.

"Above all, I want to express my

agreement with your final paragraph,

running as follows:

" 'The Labor World has not a word

to utter regarding the guilt, or inm.-

eence of Mover, Haywood or Pettibone.

We hope they are innocent and

Strikebreakers and Union M M Have

•A Shooting Witch.

The first attempt to run street care

in San Francisco Tuesday was marked

by bloodshed and fierce rioting.

One man, James Walsh, was killed

by a bullet from the rifle or a strikebreaker,

and 26 others were taken

to hospitals with bullet wounds or

other injuries. Six of these are

pected to die.

A mob pursued the cars thr

the streets. Union men at wor

buildings threw bricks, stones, and

other missiles into t

the guards began to sh

was -u»a»m«4, A*it inai

frightened by the shoo

driven into a frenzy. .. u.j«a>

The police did not act until later.

Then they dispersed the crowd when

one officer, Capt. Scott was brave

enough to wade Into the crowd, striking

right and left. The strikers regard

the police aa their friends, and

no resistance was offered except by

hotheads.

Gen. Mgr. Mullaly, of the Btreet

car company, asked Chief of Police

Dinan to release strikebreakers who

were under arrest. They included th#

men who did the shooting. Dinan fe>

fused and then declared:

"Tomorrow I shall arm the poli«e>

with rifles. If any strikebreakers start

any shooting from the cars they will

be shot in turn by the police."

Mayor Schmitz declared that the

affair waB not a genuine riot, and

that the police will be able to cope

with the situation. Gov. Gillette said

he would not call out the Btate

troopB until requested, but that if

the riots go on and the police cannot

stop them there will be no child's

play about it. The troops will go into

action.

Idaho, during 1892. A federal injunction

bad been secured restraining

the miners from Interfering with the

non-union workmen.

An armed mob over which PetUbou*

was one of the leaders attack** «MM

of the mines where strike-breaker*

were working and about 1,000 Stxrta

were exchanged. Then the striker* I*

gan to run short of ammunition. Pettibone

and some others, It was charged,

made a detour to the powder shed,

broke it open and took 200 pound*

of dynamite up the hillBide to the top

of a 500-foot chute leading into the besieged

mine building.

The dynamite was given a push, the

200 pounds slid faster and faster until,

at the bottom, there was an awful

crash* and the whole mine blew up.

Pettibone at the top of the chute, was

badly hurt. It was close afterward

that Pettibone was arrested, tried and

convicted along with several others.

Returning Shriners Killed.

Twenty-one passengers were killed

and 2'1 injured severely and eight or

ten slightly hurt in a wreck Saturday

afternoon on the coast line of the

Southern Pacific, five miles south of

Surf. The train was a special loaded

with Shriners who were on the way

from Los Angeles to their homes in

the east. The train consisted of six

coaches. Past. Imperial Potentate of

the Mystic Shrine Alvah P. Clayton

received a telegram from Imperial

Treasurer W. H. Brown, of Pittsburg,

who was on the train that followed the

wrecked section of No. 21. Mr, Brown

stated that the dead Shriners were

members of Al Koran temple of Cleveland,

Ismalia temple of Buffalo, and

Rajah temple of Reading, Pa. The

message says that some of the dead

arc known to be trainmen. The numbers

gifen are 21 dead and about, as

many seriously Injured.

In Eruption.

Enormous clouds of gray ashes appeared

this afternoon from the Fea

darkened the sky and fell on tjh*

town. Considerable apprehension vu

felt when it was realized ' that the

clouds were ashes and cinders from

Mount Etna and Stromboli. A similar

phenomenon was noticed along the

southern coast and caused panics in

several places. The latest, reports declare

the situation to be more terrifying.

A few weeks ago Stromboli was

covered with rich vegetation; now

the island is stricken and desolate,

everything having been destroyed by

the fire or injured under ashes. Every

bont at the island has been pressed

into service by the inhabitants to

aid in their escape frJin the danger.

Soain's Crown Prince.

The Queen of Spain has given birth

n a boy at 12:45 p. m. Friday. The

will be proved so, but what we want I whole city went, wild with enthusiasm

to point, out is that, their innocence I ;1 - s soon as it. was announced thai'the

of the preferred charge will not exon- first-born of the king and queen was

crate them from that of preaching an "] huy, and dense crowds surged

Industrial and social policy, damning around the palace for hours shouting

to the best interests of wageworkers.'" j and wildly waving hands and hand-

— kerchiefs and hats, and in every way

Mrs. Charles Hardy, of Lapeer, displaying intense loyalty to the royal

awoke to find that she had been sleep- family, and the keenest satisfaction

ing all night beside the dead body of

that the royal mother had given them

her mother, Mrs. E. Elwell. a man-child to inherit his fathfcr'ii

* throne is tne fullness of time

£*+•

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OF

LORD

A i m of tia Old Wert.

By HARRY LEON WILSON

Author of "The Spoadors."

llfcpyri* ht. IW3. bjr Lothrofl Publiihlov to-*

. CHAPTER XXXVI.—Continued.

In the light of the fire the little

man could see their faces, and he became

suddely coherent, smiling at

them in the old way.

"Why have you come so far In the

aight?" he asked Prudence, taking

oue of her cool hands between his own

that burned.

"But, you poor little father! Why

have you come, when you should be

home in bed? You are burning with

fever."

"Yes, yet?, dear, but It's over now.

This is the end. I came here—to be

here—I came to say my last prayer

in the body. And they will come

to find me here. You must go before

they come."

"Who will find you?"

"They from the church. I didn't

mean to do it, but when I was on my

feet something forced it out of me.

I knew what they would do, but I

was ready to die, and I hoped I could

awaken some of them."

"But no one shall hurt you."

"Don't tempt me to stay any

longer, dear, even if they would let

me. Oh, you don't know, you don't

know—and that devil's drumming over

there to madden me as on that other

night. But it's just—my God, how

just."

"Come away, then. Ruel will find

your horse, and we'll ride home."

*'IVi too late—don't as?k me to leave

my lieff now. It would only follow

me. It was this way that night—the

night before—the beating got into my

blood and hammered on my brain

till I didn't know. Prudence, I must

tell you—everything—"

He glanced at Follett appealingly,

as he had looked at the others when

he left the platform that day, beseeching

.some expressions of friendliness.

"Yes, I must tell you—everything."

But his face lighted as Follett interrupted

him.

"You tell her," said Follett, doggedly,

"how you saved her that day

and kept her like your own and

brought her up to be a good woman

—that's? what you tell her." The gratitude

in the little man's eyes had

grown with each word.

"Yes, ye8, dear, I have loved you

like my own little child, but your

father and mother were killed here

that day—and I found you and loved

you—such a dear, forlorn little girl—

will you hate me now?" he broke off

anxiously. She had both his hands

in her own.

"But why, how could I hate you?

You are my dear little sorry fatherall

I've known. I shall always love

you." »

"That will be good to take with me,"

he said, smiling again. 'It's all I've

got to take—It's all I've had since the

day I found you. You are good," he

said, turning to Follett.

"Oh, shucks!" answered Follett.

A smile of rare contentment played

over the little man's face.

In the silence that followed, the

funeral drum came booming in upon

them over the ridge, and once they

•aw an Indian from the encampment

3t»nding on top of the hill to look

down at. their fire. Then the little

man spoke again.

"You will go with him," he said to

Prudence. "He will take you out of

here and back to your mother's people."

"She's going to marry me," said

Follett. Tho little man smiled at

this.

"It is right—the Gentile has come to

take you away. The Lord is cunning

in His vengeance. I felt It must

bo so when I saw you together."

After this ho was so quiet for a

time that they thought he was sleeping.

But presently he grew restless

again, and said to Follett:

"I want you to have me burled here.

Up there to the north, 300 yards from

here on the right, is a dwarf cedar

standing alone. Straight over the

ridge from that and half-way down

the other stde Is another cedar growing

at the foot of a ledge. Below that

ledge is a grave. There are stones

piled fiat., and a cross cut In the one

toward the cedar. Make a grave beside

that, one, and put me in it—Just

os I am. Remember that—uncoffineri.

It must be that . way, remember.

There's a little book here In this

pocket. Let it stay with me—but

surely u^ilomneid, femaaaber, aa—as

the .rest f* tbeiij^were."

"But, father, why talk no? You are

going home with us."

"There, dear, it's all right, and

you'll feel kind about zne always when

you remember me?"

"Don't—don't talk BO."

"If that beating would only stay out

of my brain—the thing is crawling behind

me again! Oh, no, not yet—not

yet! Say thib with me, dear:

" 'The Lord is my Shepherd; I * hit 11

not want.

" 'He maketh me to lie down in

green pastures: He leadeth me beside

the still waters.' "

She aaid the psalm with him, and

he grew quiet again.

"You will go away with your husband,

and go at once—" He eat up

suddenly from where he had been

lying, the light of a new design in his

eyes.

"Come—you will need protection

now—I must marry you at once. Surely

that will be an office acceptable In

the sight of God. And you will remember

me better for it—and kinder.

Come, Prudence; come, Ruel!"

"But, father, you are sick,"and so

weak—let us wait.."

"It will give me such joy to do it

—and this is the last."

She looked at Follett questionlngly,

but gave him her hand silently when

"Ohl Oh! My Poor Sorry Little

he arose ftpm the ground where he

had been sitting.

"He'd like It, and it's what we want

—all simple," he said.

In the light of the fire they stood

with hands joined, and the little man,

too, got to his feet, helping himself

up by the cairn against which he had

been leaning.

Then, with the unceasing beats of

the funeral drum In their ears, ho

made them man and wife.

"Do you, Ruel, take Prudence by

the right hand to receive her unto

yourself to be your lawful and wedded

wife, and you to be her lawful and

wedded husband for time and eternity—"

Thus far he had followed the formula

of his church, but now he departed

from it with something like defiance

coming up in his voice.

"—with a covenant and promise on

your part that you will cleave to her

and to none other, so help you God,

taking never another wife in spite of

promise or threat of any priesthood

whatsoever, cleaving unto her and her

alone with singleness of heart?"

When they had made their responses,

and while the drum was

beating upon his heart, he pronounced

them man and wife, sealing upon

them "the blessing of the holy resurrection,

with power to come forth in

the morning clothed with glory and

immortality."

When he had spoken tho final

words nf the ceremony, he seemed

to lose himself from weakness,

reaching out his hands for support.

They helped him down on to the saddle

blanket that Follett had brought,

and the latter now went for more

wood.

When he came bark they were again

reciting the psalm that had seemed

to quiet the sufferer.

•• Yea, though I walk through the

valley of the shadow of death. I will

fear no evil; for Thou art with ae;

Thy rod and Thy staff thej comfort

me.' "

Follett spread the other saddle

blanket over him. He lay on his side,

his face to the tire, one moment saying

over the words of the psalm, but

the next listening in abject terror to

something the others could not hear.

"I wonder you don't hear their

screams," he Kaid, in one of these moments;

"but their blood ia not upon

you." Then, after a Uttle:

"See, it is growing light over, there.

Now they will soon be here. They

will know where I had to come, and

thjey will have a spade." He seemed

to be fainting In his last weakness.

Another hour they sat silently beside

him. Slowly the dark over the

eastern hill lightened to a gray. Then

the gray paled until a flush of pink

was there, and they could tee about

them in the chill of the morning.

Then came a silence that startled

them all. The drum had stopped and

the night-long vibrations ceased from

their ears.

They looked toward the little man

with relief, for the drumming had

tortured him. But his breathing wae

shallow and irregular now, and from

time to time they could hear a rattle

in his throat. His eyes, when he

opened them, were looking far off.

He was turning restlessly and muttering

again. She took his hands? aud

found them cold and moist.

"His fever must have broken," she

said, hopfully. The little man opened

Father—He Was So Good to Me!"

his eyes to look up at her, and spoke

though absently, and not as if he saw

her:

"They will have a spade with them

when they come, never fear. And tho

spot must, not be forgotten—300 yards

north of the dwarf cedar, then straight

over the ridge and half-way down, to

the other cedar below the sandstone

—and uncofftned, with the book here

in this pocket where I have it. 'Thou

preparest a table before me in the

presence of mine enemies: Thou

anointest my head with oil; my cup

runneth over. Surely goodness and

mercy shall follow me all the days of

my life: and I will dwell in the house

of the Lord forever." "

He started up in terror of something

that seemed to be behind him. but fell

back, and a moment later was rambling

off through some sermon of tlv?

hygone year.

Slowly, then, the little smile faded

—the wietful light of it dying for the

last time. The tired head fell suddenly

back and the wan lips closed over

lifeless eyes.

From the look of rest on the still

face it, was as if, in his years of service

and sacrifice, the little man had

learned how to forgive his own sin in

the flash of those last heart-beats

when his soul had rushed out. to welcome

Death.

Prudence had arisen before the end

came. Follett was glad she did not.

see the eyes glaze nor the head drop.

Then he sprang quickly up and put his

arm about Prudence.

"Come, sit. here close by the fire.

dear—no, around this side, it's all

over now."

"Oh! Oh! My poor, sorry little

father—he was so good to me!" She

threw herself on tho ground, sobbing.

Follett spread a saddle blanket

over the huddled figure at tho foot of

the cross. Then he went back to take

her in his arms and give her such

comfort as he could.

ITO BE CONTINUED^

FOR FRIENDLESS MEN.

Good Work Being Done in Vancouver

by the W. C. T. U.

On the Wrong Side.

Dr. Ambrose Shepherd, of Glasgow,

preaching in London recently, called

attenttoir^to the remarkable and saddening

discrepancy between the intense

activity of the churches to-day

and the lack of spiritual results. How

is it that the churches have to say

again and again: "We have tolled all

night and have taken nothing?" Dr.

Shepherd answered his own question

in these words: "The reason why so

much of the prayer, toil, and sacrifice

of the Christian church counts for little

or nothing is because so many of

us are living on the wrong side of

Pentecost. Many of us know Christ;

many of us are following Christ; but

how many of us have claimed our own

Pentecost, or have sought at Christ's

hands that equipment for service without

which all other equipment counts

for nothing?"

Another Missionary Martyr.

Rev. Charles C. Godden, of the

Melanesian mission was murdered by

a native on the Island of Opa, New

Hebrides, on October 16. He had

only recently returned from Sidney,

Australia, with his bride. Mr. Godden's

murder was the revenge taken

by a half-witted Kanaka laborer, who

fancied that he had been ill used in

Queensland, and to whom all white

men were looked upon as enemies.

The missionary had been very happy

and successful in his work and hi?

loss will be keenly felt.

Endowment Fund for Clergymen.

We learn from different sources that,

a movement is in progress among several

of the religious denominations to

create endowment funds for the benefit

of their disabled and superannuated

clergy. At one of the recent

Methodist Episcopal conferences in

New York a special commissioner v.-as

;ipruunied to raise a fund of $200,000

for this purpose. The money when

raised will bo invested, and the income

devoted to the support, of infirm

and superannuated ministers, of whom

there are said to bo o0 in this particular

conference.

Thaw

Home Mortgaged.

Mm. William Thaw has mortgaged

Lyndhurst, her beautiful Pittsburg

home, for ¢100,000. The mortgagS

runs three years and is held by the

fidelity Titl« * Trust Co.

The mortgage was drawn In New

York March 7 aud is attested by

Clifford Hartridge, attorney of record

for Harry Thaw. It was tiled in secrecy

by extraordinary methods, being

transcribed in a new tile book thjht

hi still held in a clerk's room ia uia

courthouse in Allegheny, Instead of

having been placed in the county recorder's

office.

The suppression of Ellen Terry's

marriage, together with the suppression

of the Thaw mortgage, by sucU

devious methods has aroused the legal

fraternity. A movement is started

Several thousand miles from New

York, on the island of Vancouver, in

the city of Victoria,

the Wom­

of documents.

to euforce the laws regarding filing

en's Christian

Temperance

Beat All Records.

Union have been The Octopus, a uew submarine boat,

carrying on a beat all records off Newport, R. I.

very successful While running at full speed on the

work on practical surface, propelled with gasoline engines,

she was given the signal that

lines. One branch

of their work is the enemy was in sight The engines

a mission for men were stopped aud power was furnish*

who are In a

ed by storage batteries. Diving rudders

Mrs. Field.

were adjusted, 37 tous of water wore

strange land, far

taken into her tanks and in four

from home and without friends. minutes she was submerged. When

Here they find a hearty welcome, ruu 'ing awash at 10 knots she dived

and people who take a personal Interest

In their welfare. There is a free

and was submerged in 22 seconds.

reading-room aud a pleasant diningroom,

where attractive lunches are For 24 days a snow storm has raged

Twerrty-four Days' Storm.

served at the smallest possible cost. fn the southern Wyoming mountains,

The latter is greatly appreciated by and suow is seven feet deep oa the

those who have met with reverses, level. Since Aorir 15 the sun has not

yet wish to pay something at least for shone, and the storm has not ceased

what they receive.

a moment. The temperature has been

Many men have difficulty when out

between zero and 10 degrees below

during the time. It is the moat remarkable

storm that ever visited tho

of work to live in a respectable way,

and this the mission helps them to do. Wyoming mountains.

There are also some sleeping rooms,

the number of which will be increased

Soon Parted.

as soon as the much needed funds can

Mrs. Bessie Johnson-Marlanl,

be secured. It is supported by voluntary

subscriptions. Every little while of Cleveland, and her Italian husband,

daughter of Mayor Tom L. JohnBdn,

some one whom the mission has Frederico Mariani, who were married

helped to make a new start in life, in Cleveland 40 days ago, are living

returns to visit the mission and leave apart. This is the story which comes

something towards helping others in from New York city, where the couple

distress.

have been since the marriage, and

The work was started several years where they Intended to remain soma

ago in very cramped quarters. Some

months prior to a trip abroad.

tfme ago better rooms were secured

Mt Pleasant Fire.

in a suitable part of the city near

the landing places. Much of its saccess,

says the Christian Herald, is due

The opera house block in Mt. Pleasant

was seriously damaged by fire

which started in the Temple theater,

to the present manager, Mrs. Field, where moving pictures are being exhibited.

The total loss by fire and Wa­

who has stood by it through many

discouragements since she took ter is about 110,000. Downey & Witter,

millinery; Wellington & Son, law

charge three years ago. Her great

tact and ready sympathy have won offices; Dr. Baskerville's office and

many friends for the Vancouver mission

and the couse it represents.

Hall's barber shop suffered most severely.

The Isabella county state ban!f

was not badly damaged.

Girls Not Barred.

The house, by an almost unanimous

vote, has rejected a resolution offered

by Rep. H. F. Baker, of Cheboygan,

that, after this session no more women

or ^irls be employed as legislative

stenographers, typewriters and committee

clerks.

THE MARKETS.

iK'trolt-K-Kxtra dry-fed steers and

heifers, $r> 25^:5 50; steers and heifers,

1,000 to 1,200, $5riir> 25; steers and Jielf-

;M-S. 800 to 1,000, $4 75@5 10: steers and

helfors that are fat, 500 to TOO, 14 23#

J »50: choice fat rows, |4 25@4 65; good

fat ro»,-s, $;] 7">(fi>l 10; common cows, 13

(ft 3 50; canners. $2¾ 2 50; choice heavy,

hulls. $4 2 5 ¢¢4 t>5; fair to Rood bolognas,

hulls, $3 75 *&'•»; stock bulls, $3 25@3 S5j

choice feeding steers, 800 to 1,000, $3 75

'at 40; fair fading steers. R00 to 1,000,

i.i n0@ 4; choice stockers, 500 to 700,

%\ TMftM; fair stockers, 500 to 700, $3 25

¢3 (.5; dtock heifers. $S 25® 3 75; milkers,

large, young, medium age, $40®45;

common milkers, $lSr$30.

Veal calves—Market 25e lower than

last week; heat. $5 75® 6; others, J4®5;

milch cows and springers steady.

Sheep and lambs—Market steady at

last week's prices; best lambs, $7 lot

fair to good Iambs. $6(7? 6 S5; light to

common lambs, $4(g>5; yearlings, %5 60;

fair to good butcher sheep. $4@5; cutis

and common. $3ff3 50; wool lambs,

$7 75SS; spring lambs, $7 50@9.

Hogs—Market. 5c lower than last

week. Range of prices: Light to good

butchers. $fi 45; pigs, $6 50; light yorkers,

$« 45; roughs, $6; stags, 1-3 off.

East Buffalo—Best export steers.

$.•> 50(3 5 75; few. $5 90; best, 1,200 tcj

l,.T00-lb steers. J5ff?5 40; best 1,000 td

I 1.100-lb steers, $4 25.ft>5: best fat cows,

[ $4S?4 25; extra, $4 50; fair to good,

1 |3 257?\1 50; trimer*. $2 25@2 B0; best

fat TuutVrs, $4 75tf?5; few fancy, $5 25;

nirdium to good, $ i fl i 25; best feeders,

14 2-" tf 4 50; yearlings. $3 25® 3 50J

common stock steers, $:¾ 25*??3 B0: QX*

port hulls. $1 50 y 4 75: bologna bulla,

$3 75'(M 25; stock bulls. $2 50@3 50.

Fresh cows, $2 per head higher; good

to k-xtra, $42^52: medium to good, $30

j '•'t'^T; common. $20^25. Hogs—Tower;

I medium h*avv and vorkors, $6 75¾

ri SO; pigs, J6 S0(ft fi S5; roughs, $5 75

WS: stags. $4 25 S 5 2 5. Sheep and

lambs -Lower; best lambs. J7 75JS7 85;

(Mills. StlWO 75; wethers, Sfiffjf! 10;

culls. J t 'a >); yearlings. $£ 50@fi 75;

ewes. $5 25'»?•." 50. Calves lower; best,

$h . : >0fa't> 75. medium to good, $5®6t

heavy, $ 4 fa 4 5 0.

Grain. Kte.

f

rwrnit Wheat.—Cash No. 2 red,

$5U,- ; Maw 10,1100 hu at Sl^c. 5.000 b«

at S4 : *c, 10,000 hu at S4\c, 3,000 hu «|

sr,r, 5.000 hu at. S.ic, 5,000 hu at S5Vi


ike f incktuM ftepitttk

F. L. ANDREWS wbat one or more packages arrive

here from the catalog houses. We do

net doubt but, the purchaser could

have done as well or better with their

home merchant it that merchant had

asKeel them for their trade and let

them know they h«d the article. It

pays to advertise.

So many teachers have been resigning

their positions the past year or so

to accept better places as teachers,

even after their contract had been

signed that a hill has qeeu introduced

in the legislature which woui i be a

good cne for the solons to pass. The

bill provides that a teacher who en

ters into a contract to teach in a district

must abide dy the contract uu

less the resignation is accepted by the

board, else render himself or herself

liable to a revocation of his or her

certificate to teach during the life

the contract. Districts are barred

from accepting contract jumpers un

der the penalty of losing their prijnary

money.

Eating Grasshoppers,

"No wonder I inn brown," said a

globe trot tor. "I am just back from

the Sahara.. I spent two mouths wan

dering with a caravan of camels over

that white expanse of sun warmo- 1

sand. The Sahara is like the beach ::t

Atlantic City, n flat immensity of 111«.•

whites^ cleanest sand, and tho strao

gest thing I did in my wanderings wos

to e.it desert grasshoppers. The Ai'n'.is

record Ihe-e Lrrosshnppers as a SiiMUi,

airl I \v:i - temple'1 ! 1 try t !ie:n, jr.-t •• •

in Paris i have 'neon templed lo ' ry

Sll.llis. '!"!;> L';r;!SSllOpp'>rs ^"I'e y i :

Yoll p'.O'-k.' '1 off llle W'ih^S, tile ^ J,

and the bead, and then \ 01 at" 1 :

dried liihiy. Tlim niarsel tasled precis^

ly lilvcan Ivi^lisii walnut, I ate K':':e

hopper-, se\c:al times, and when I iv

turn 1 1 toe Sahara I am u;o:iiuC to e

them :iu r :i:e,."

them, "has come to town looking for

his daughter, who, he says, has been

recently led away from her home. We

have told him of this dead girl, and

he desires to know If it is she he is

seeking."

The moment the old man appeared

the prisoner started. Then he lookeif*

about him to see if his agitation had

been noticed and, feeling assured that

all eyes were and had been on the j

blind man, resumed the careless air i

that he had shown during his examiua- |

tion. The blind inau, who was old and j

on whose face were the lines of suffer- '

ing, was let! up aud stood trembling

before the coroner. After some pre

Hniinary questions he was asked to tell

his story.

"My little girl," he said, "Is a good

girl. She is all I have to love and

the ouly person In the world who loves

me. She cannot be dead. She is not

dead. She must not he dead. She

worked In a factory, and when she

went to work in the morning she gave

me a loving kiss. All the long day I

waited for her to come home, and then

there was another loving kiss, and,

though tired, she talked brightly to

me, cheering me like the flame of a

fire ou the hearth to you who can see

She never went gadding about In the

evening, but stayed at home with me,

though I .encouraged her to bring her

young companions to our home. \

"But of late she had seemed troubled.

She could not cheer me as she had

nf | been used to doing, or, If she did, 1

knew It was with an effort. And I

noticed that the more troubled she

was the more affection she showed me.

Two weeks ago she embraced mo more

tenderly than ever before, hanging 1

about my neck as though she would

never let go."

"From that day I have not seen her.

My neighbors have told me that she

had been seen several times with a

man, but I could get no description of

him. I feel sure the man they saw her

with has been the cause of her leaving

me. I have visited a number of towns

In hopes of finding her, without success.

These people have told me that

you have a dead girl in here who |s

not known, lmt I do not think It can

be my girl. Still, I will satisfy myself

that she is not."

"How can yon do that?" asked the

coroner. "You can't see."

"I can tell my Maggie," said the witness.

"Your honor 1 ' - said the prisoner,

then checked himself.

"Well, what is it?" asked the coroner.

"Nothing; only that an Identification

Woiuhifal Eczema Cure.

1 "How does that concern you?" asked

Our i ttle boy had eczema for five the coroner, looking at

f he prisoner

yea i>,"' writes "N. A. Adams, Henrietta.

VA. "Two of our home doctor-

"Only generally," replied the prison­

with a new interest.

sat d the rase was hopebss, ho- lungs er, endeavoring to resume bis care

I less manner.

being affected. We then emploved

"By what means," said the coroner

other dortois but no benefit resulted to the witness, "can you know your

By ' h.ance we read about Elertne Bit daughter?"

tei>: 1 ought a bottle and soon noticed j "Let me put niy hands on her face,

improvf ment. We c.onfinu d tin-

and I will know her at once."

An ashiness spread Itself o - rer the

med'cine until several bottles were

used, when our hoy was comp.etriv

cured." Best of ail blond ruedicin"s

and body build in;

Guaranteed at, F,

store. , r )0e.

' h e a. ! t h tonics

.V. Sigler's Druu

U^MOTT'S r^SS WITCH HAZEL

SALVE For PiUa, Bono. SOTM.

by a blind man is a travesty on jus

t rice."

1

1 features of the prisoner.

"Lead him to the body," said the

< coroner, "and place his hands on it."

The old mati's hnnd was placed on

1 the waist. He started. He ran his fln-

I gers up the body till he came to the

1 neck, when he uttered a moan. Qulek-

! ly he passed his baud over the face

j from chin to forehead aud staggered.

1 "Oh, Maggie, Maggie!" he moaned.

I "Your daughter?" asked the cor-

#m»r quickly.

"My daughter," waited the 04 man.

There was a alleuc* broken qnly by

tn* blind man's aoba; Own be wu led

away. The coroner turned to the wlt-

"You will be bold till you can abow

that you are not the man described as

having led the girl away."

The prisoner staggered, put his baud

to his head and would have fallen had

he uot been supported by a policeman,

who led hiln away. He was indicted

and tried for the murder, proved guilty

•and confessed on the scaffold.

TURNER C. HOYLE.

KM'H SMUJII'S O Preventics and a

booklet or colds will be gladly mailed

you, on request, by Dr. Shoop, 1» icine.

Wis, simply to prove merit. I'reveutics

are little Cindy Cn'd Cure tablets.

No quinine, no Laxative, nothing

harmUil whatever. Pt>venfi;-s pre

vent colds--as the name iirpiy>—•

when taiien early, or at the "sneeze

stage," For a seated cod or La

and intestines Casasweet is a pleasant,

safe remedy, containing neither

opiates nor 11110:1110-: a'l the inyr'-d

ients are painted plainly on thn wrap

per. Endorsed by mothers because it

acts so quickly.

Sold by F. A. Sigier, Druggist.

For a cold or a 00ugh take Kennedy

Laxatijre ..gougb 8jrag. It is

BETTER than any other cough remedy

beoaote it* laxative principle mw**

% healthy, copious action of the bowelb

and at the same it heals iiratation, of

the throat, strengthen* the bronchial

tubes and always intimation of the

mucous umubrane. Contains Honey

and Tar, pleasant to take, Uhildr.eE

hae it. Conforms to the National 1

Pure Food and Drug l»aw.

Sold by r. A. BlgHr. Dnaftfft.

°>.

- ' f* # '

YV hen a ma>j sujl

M l C*U tap* a

uolae," it probably never occuw to

him that there is nothing In this wide

world that auybody can hear but *

noise.

Let me sen I you free, tor Catarrh,

just to prove merit, a trial a^'i-i bo Y ol

Dr. Shoop's Catatrh remedy. It is

a snow white eteamy, heating antiseptic

balm. Confining such heating

Grippe, break ; t up safely and quickly

ingredients at- Oil Eucaliptus, Thymol

with Preventirs. Sold by All Menthol, etc., ; t ^'ives in-taut and tast-

Dealers'

iiiL' iHti,-* to Catarrh ot the nose and

throat Make the free test and see tor

yourself what this preparation can

No Natd to Cry.

"Don't cry, lluster," said Jack after

and will accomplish. Address Dr.

the catastrophe. "Napoleon didn't cry Shoop, Racine, Wis. Large jars 50

every time his brother hit him accidentally

cents Sold by All Dealer's.

on the eye."

"1 know thai," retorted Buster. "Na ' ' Tb* Squall.

poleon did all the hittiu' on the eve I "Where do you suppose that squall is

blsself."

I coming from'.-" asked the amateur

1 yachtsman. "I don't know," replied

Cascasweet lor babies is the best i the head of a small hut ob-;troporou*

remedy for colic, summer complaiut, ; family, "unless it is coming from the

?radle of the deep." Baltimore Ainei

diarrhoea and sour tomach It is especially

good in cases of teething 1

; lean.

when irritation affects the stomach j .A swarm of bees contains from 10,

D0O to liO.bXX) in a natural state, tn «

hlv« from 30,000 to 40.000 bees.

Characteristics.

"Geniuses are eccentric. Some of

them touch every post or tree Micy

run across."

"Most of 'em touch every friend they

run across or alinightily try to "

Louisville Courier-.Journal.

W hen \ '>u r tond ha- no b 01 prep

erlv diyesf^ij toe entiio -y stein l- unpaired

m th'same proportion Ymif

stomach needs help, Kodol tor Indiues'ion

ami I)ys•. eosoa nor on'v dikfHsU

w h •' \ o! e •', 1: tone- fa,- ~.\amach

a»'d ;.,piv >r rerijl'i ••, t| ; ,» ,, || 0 | P

I ody '< ' ^- n< li. pu re >• , a ui \\ )

(iol coat 1 01. in • ti - N ,t 0 mil Pare

I' o.id mid I)) ne Lev,

Sold by V. A. Slgler, Druggiit.

AWAH

| Let u e mail you free, to prove met-

! it, samples ot Dr. Shoop's Restoritive,

and my book on either Dy-mepsia,

The Heirt.or the Kidneys. Address

me. Jv Shoop, Racine, Wis. Troubles

of the Stomach, f-bart or Kidneys,

a i e nu-iviy Symptoms of a deeper ailtn

TIt Don't make the common error

o; treating the resu t ol your ailment

:aud not the cause. Weak Stomach

i

nerves—the insnl" ne> ves—me, ns

Stomdcl weakness, always And the

'rieatt,and Kidneys as well, have

'their tonhollmg or inside nerves.

Weaken ;lo*se nerve-, and you

luevitbly

have weak vital oigans.

Here is

j where Dr. Shoop's Restoritive has

mad>' its f,tine. Xa other remedy

i HVMI clai'iis to treat the "inside

nerves." A!-o lor bloat;L,-. bilious

! ness, had breath or i.ompl»\ion, use

Dr Slhiop'-, R iterative. Wri'e for

i ni\ l'r> e b ok now. Dr. Shoop's Restora

\ e -old ov alt uYalers,

I am for MEN,

WOMEN mnd

Instant relief to sufferers of

Rheumatism. Kidney Trouble,

Stomach Disorders.

Get m bottle to-day."* Is purely a vegetable compound. Mild

in effect but one the most effectual remedies known for restoring

the entire system. It is derived from nature, not

compound of drugs ami chemicals that only allay the pain,

but cures to stay cured after all so-called "scientific " treatments

have failed.

For sale by druggists. Send for circulars. Address,

jiNDIAN MEDICINE CO., Milford, Ohio.

Buy a "HYGEIA" "A'lf"

The best Spring Bod on

Earth. Poriootiy Noisoiossm

For both Wood and

Iron Bodstoadsm

Ninety per cent, of the Spring Beds made are not fit to sleep on.

Pay just a little more and get a " HYGEIA," which Is perfection in

itself. Guaranteed for ten years. If your dealer does not handle the

Hygeia write direct to us giving his address.

ENTERPRISE BED CO., Mfrs., Hammond, Indiana, j

TRAOr

More Money for Eggs

r under most any conditions. There Is a lot of money to be made

R in the egej business if conditions are right. There is no reason

|s why Farmers and Poultry Raisers should not make j ust as good

|H profits on their investments as any other line of business, and it is

possible for them to do so. The price of egps during the winter

' months is double and sometimes more than double that paid

during the summer months. The only way to take advantage of this advance is

to hold summer eggs for winter prices. That fresh eggs can be kept from six to

nine months or more has been proven by careful testing with

HACER'S ECC

PRESERVATIVE

and anyone using this Preservative need never Bell a dozen eggs for anything but

the highest market price. Sen J/or Samplr and Circulars telling ycu ail about tt

JHACER ECC PRESERVING CO., - St. Louis, Mo.

r

4*~


fRESH

X X X X , w

Coffeef

Chums

iig-a

CLEAN

A

*U*S;

A Really Good Coffee

At a Reasonable Price

McLaughlin's XXXX comes to you in

clean, sanitary packages; always fresh and

sweet. Each package contains one full

pound of coffee,and it's a good, satisfactory

drink every time, for it is always the same.

In fact, it can be called the Standard

Coffee.

Do not confuse XXXX with inferior

coffees put up in packages.

McLaughlin's XXXX Coffee is Sold by

W. 1 :. Murpliy

W. W. Barnard

XI. IVI. Willi^ton *te Oo.

A

ROCURrDANDDCTFCNDED

Sfiul model,

I wu\H • 1 1 a.it< \TJ"*• M~i t"Pi'.'iiT-lTiTi1". 1 f r, 1 O'jxirt

jaiiikH,

five OIIVIL' how tu oljutia f.ateir

o.pyii^'hts, cU'„ |N ALL COUNTHIES.

Jht.iiii,^ Jinrt v.if/t H'>ii MI:rs itmf,

moitiv mi if often the patent.

Patent and Infringement Practice Exclusively.

Write er 0011a 1 tu an IF

023 Ninth Stmt, opp. TJnlt«d 8UtM P»t«nt Offlc»,

WASHINGTON, D. C.

GASNOW

Tlieir Solution.

"Tompkins and his wife always JJTI :

alotlK spleinlidl.v . Tlie\ do just as th»-

please.''

"How fortunate! I low do \on a,

count for it?"

"Tlie.v don't live together." \; ; \a- -

kee Sentinel.

A Pair of Whys.

Site (cumins d'!\i n I.itoi \\'h\ Iu o.i

wear I ha 1 \, old i 11a •' '••>'.' Vmi a ; e iner

ou a yacht. I I e \V hy do \ 011 w e,i 1

that wauli': Von are never on time.

Hohomian Mn^a/'no,

¥ W I, REMOVE W'JH EASE ALL PARTICLES OF

tell

and

iDIRT mo

CREASE

leave trvi skn sc't ".n;i

white.

IT IS GOOl

Sups•!or to ..,; ^:-c.r M

THE GREAT­

EST OV ALL CEREAL EOl )DS.

No fad or uncertain mixture. A Natural EOOD

LAXATIVE. A vluiir kernel of Rye to each flake.

ASK YOUR GROCER EOR IT or writ, us for our three special

Offers. A pound package hy mail, postpaid, for ^5 cents. It will

positively cure the most a^ravated case of eo; :'; . ;UMI. Write today.

MINNEAPOLIS CEREAL COMPANY,

H. H. Dept. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.

Sof/cffop* Wanted Evo*ymh**m.

P Y P F P i r N C P * Experience is 0 no of the proutost factors iu :i'.mfa-~t

LA r&I^lfcl^iWlCi • nnv wnik in life It is what jrivos the l-'arnnr, Voc'

tor, Merchant and Mechanic success. Tn mannfacturing

it i« an all important clement. We arc carriage

manufacturer* of over twenty-five years' experience

and wo claim to know the business from A to /. We

will stake onr reputation that we make as pood work

far the money as it is possible to make. Our two

leaders are our No. 30 Top BuRgy at the popular

price of $50.00 and our No. fiO Top

Bugpy at iJWO.OO. Nothing but the best

go into these jobs in order to make

them come up to onr standard. Write

for full specifications, cuts and references.

Do It to-day and nc what we

can offer you for your eafh and save

all dealer profit*. Write ai once and

A. HUNCERFORD & SON,

get onr great offer.

Lapeer. Miohigan.

FAMILY DISPUTES.

Tie C'lvar Nuatbptccc.

A rich Kutsjsiau biiuker hud been dlseorerod

murdered iu his house In 8t.

I Pttanburg, says u writer iu the tlreeu

HPW They Were Once 8ettled by Fair Bag. There was uu dew, but in the

Fight in Court. room there wan found u ci^ar mouth-

In mine parts of Germany In days piece coutaiumy; part or a ci^a- ui bui-h

foue \>y when the relaliouH of husband an expensive kind thai it was MUJI

and wife became strained, so to speak posed the bunker himself had !>»'»••,

—in other words, when each returning wnoklnir it just i*?fore the crime h c

day gave birth tu new squabbles ami been coin lull Led. On close exam i:a

i the man's hand was aw ready as tin- tlou the mouthpiece was found u, u••

: woman's tongue—the couple were worn a way by ihe teeth of its owner,

brought before the mngistnne, who, i but the dead man's teeih did nm ti"

I after listening to recriminations, or- ihe indentation. The servants verai

det'ed them to pivpare tor the ordeal one by one examined, and It was liio.:

' by battle, 'l'he man was placed in a ; found that the hollows of the mouth

cask, which was then nearly idled with j piece compared exactly to the lonni

sand, so that he was covered up to the: tlou of the front teelh of the cook, i.>

j waist. In some lowns a pit was kept, whom no suspicion had been attached

handy for ihe purpose, just as the He afterward eon teased to the murderducking

stool was kept on Hankside,

I opposite St. raid's. When ^he was

I thus half buried, the man received a iJeWiti^ Uai'buhz-'U Wauu lia/a-i

short stick for his right hand, while

•Sdive i\uii> ii'Jt merely he a; • u liie -.I'­

his left hand was tied up across hi--

I chest. lie was thus one armed and f;i ll jienntiates tiie IHII>,- ..tut

''*"

: could only deliver his blows If his op ! promptly releive prilU,

ponent came near enough.

boils, burn*, scalds, euti ami -km dieases.

It is especially j/uod lui pn^,

i The lady put on a linen garment, the

'• right sleeve of which was lengthened.

Jittware ut umtatiuus.

• In tlar end was tied up a stone. The

sleeve projected about twelve inches Bold by F. A. Sigler, Druggiat.

! beyond her hand. She had thus a for

' midable weapon, hut In order to use itshe

had to -jet close to her enemy.

¢11( guulmcg gispatt'U.

j r\n\v, observe the situation and the

i chances. If she succeeded In bringing

the stone down upon her husband's FRANK L_. ANuREWS So C^

head, she might knmk him senseless;

tLiTuHS

Hon as they exist In a healthy stomaofc,

combined with the greatest known toast

and reconstructive properties. Kodol for

dyspepsia does not only relieve indlgeatloa

and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy

helps alt stomach troubles by cleanaiogi

purifying, sweetening and strengthening

the mucous membranes lining the stomach.

Mr. S. S. BO, of lUYtnswood, W, Va., «ay«r-

" I w«s troublad with aour itcmach for twenty years,

Kodol cured me and we are now usint It to rola

for baby."

Kodol Digests What Yoo Rat.

Bottles only. Rellevea Indigestion, sour ftonMB*

belchlnt of pas, etc.

Prepared by E. O. OeWITT & OO., OHIOAOOk

3olri hy F. A. Sigler, Dru»;gl«t.

Murt;,'aj;- : 11; l .

W. A, Nixon

CHM>II.'>.

!1;..A , , in i>vu'Kt\

A 1 .-1,:-):^

'•LA 1.-^11....!.

, Jl± i\e\ . 1). <

, o.iuilitj a.i'

rVdilu :•-

I dHV e , 1" lii..

i Hi £ M-'I s .-

„,-i JRCHLS.

.1. ( . D;.nil

Eii. Furii,.:u.

• lames Uoci.e.

. V. VauWiuKle.

i.n^tr Carr

. A. Cadwell

i'.

..'iM'Ul'.-U. CM :

W.MIUM

.M. Lave/

il . r . aU.fi

'A'. A. Cair

'. ,.:IK Jildert

IK li.

; '.I'/iuim |'i»etnr. >e:'VKa»r e\tu.ui;

«1 IO:HI,

,.KU .•-, 11 y > .a..;

.. u'kiecii, i'mytr luetjtiufc Tua.

> .; uvidV scimu at i lust) ut aii.'r.

.Hi^r M.\KV V AN t 1.1.K r, > .;»!.

Wiin.i \-< (l'-f;e;lt li.'e- liecn liiinlr in :i.'' enmiitnnirT

lil a I'l'i'liiin in 0 r t vca^.-i, \\- fu- , r« , U\- the jaiwor

* \e.\aiini.Vi a.).N.'u, wif,' i' A K< >L[\K I ini nervine. Percy Swurthoa', >,

THI!:i!Ol/r, ..f IVenielil, l.i \ iTV.-^tnn i on ntv, ' ' l rt 1 ll ' ^1^

Michigan, M NKl.SilX LAMB f tin >aine

af nre-aiil: tu'.ii'i" t; date March 'J:*ili A. IV

il ii ivrunlrd in the iilliee of the l'c:;i

I iced- t'iv 1.1 \ i 11 LT-J r»> 11 ''canity, Michigan, in

ace

Idbc'.'

• "'J of Mi.vtau'eri iu p:c.'e C'I'. t lic.vc[' nil March .10th

A I) isv_> which Hnid mi'irtv;a^('w ;i^ dulv as^i'_t t>a

hy NM LS(1N l.AMT' mi tlie

Idtli day ..( .\n„,;?t,

I^I'.I. to m:\iii- TU 1 i-;ran.r ,11:. whhh a-rii^ninent

was receiah d in the K'e-'istcr or Dccii'- nih.ce

far [hi' r.'iiiiiyal I.i\ ins,'-tiin on i h.c 10::: day ,>f

A n..-a>t, IS. ll in l.ilier y." cf .Mcrta^Cr' a' [.Hu'e 41.

and In IlKNM'vY TIIKIIUU/L' IK. .!,.:> «-.sii;ned

!.. t'AKol.iNK rilliir.iILT ...a N .--. :.i; ,r ',. >0fi

aa.l r.-c.'i lied in the T.i i.iftc-'r-

!i.1\-c, CiilK •• :'ur

I,: > iii^'.-iton County on the lit h day of M.iv, ;s \

ia

l.iher

v > of >lcirfK.i^ca :i: 11.1:.^^

And y

1 Aii'ClI.lNi: TIlliinOLT duly ;!>?;-;ne.l r 1 HKN-

U\ I'llKIHOl.T ,11:. on March 10, 10 : .;.., re, .ird

1.1 in tl'.e OtTue ut the i:e ; _-i.-,t>'r of I'-a-ds :'.•;• i.iv-

'.' a-'i.ii I'nunt) on M irch 1.', I '.>•'' ::: !.

Vo at

', a^'e id 1. A r.i! wherein the ana :,-.: ca.. : n: ••'. *o

1, • il :;e en .--aid Mo: tj. f scv at 'hisd.,'

1 'nc hundred atui ei^ht y do lar~ a

cents .SlSO.S*"' ,.f p-inci; ,d ana c

- ait or proec alitv.: Iia\;r..; h.-rai ::::•: i: , ,ed t,

rover the ilel.t --ecured

(cart thereof:

hv :-aiil iv.ort ,..,•> or

Therefore notice ;- herehy _,i\er. -'aa' . •. v

ol^nid power of ^ ale and in iic-iaic

^tatt\e< in li ,IMV of.Tulv A. I>. l',S"" a' !• ,,', ',11 k - :.

:. 1,-ni on , ii s.'iiil day, or -a :uiuh :,tve.,: :,-

1 •• no, 1--.,.yv to pay ;h^ pi inch :i, -i:,d . a

,,:1- HI -.ii ' nui'^-ica', til' Attn: : ,--. a'."'',- -.

th.

e.ri an.i co>t> . >f --.i,! - '

,-1' u • 11 \ rem i->o-, 1 • wit

- I'avt of the >i a -.ii

fa, ' 1' v t\\ 0 1 0.: MI ! 1 e,s n.sh

l,'.;:i N r five 1.'- > Ka-'f M ictii

>n :; I-, i'i-_'ll' 1 '-Is t aeliee !

North id- lit rods ; .:- nee '

I :i i r, .: • ; hree ai'Ve- .,- 'mo.

11 ! \ li\ ,

I'li. 1, 1 I1IM1 1 . \ : .

\\ M. r, \ oiiiXiMi:,

\ 't 11 n ..-. ',

LGA'vlJ O

1 ,1 ol.T, ,11

• • : : 1 Mi

i,.«

nil ut

V i'.V^

*u 1

ai no

A Undy Bowel Ixutin.

w i'. .NLA i. i"-> '.: A L'HVU.IC C IU.' iU ;I.

O Kt>v. M, J. Coiuuiertoru, i'aet

l' ; >.'\ ery b ..aas). Loic

1..- o ! e p , m., vesper? iin

bUCltTlES:

or. '>t>r\ u

mane hi .d-ni0 1 u

:a> a. in. Catecr.u

-diction HI 7 : h' ,-•

fPlie A. '1. If. Society ol t::i° pl.'i-'e, aieet;

X third Surmay nit.ue Kr. Maaiueiv tis'il.

John Taomav and M. L". Ivehy, County ii -

r. r aav

T month at 0:,-¾. j \ m. at tae mini,.

M^'.er. Evov;, one iiiicreeieu in

c-ji.iaily inviteix. >irs. Leu, M,;.

hiiji 1 inrtee, ^ecretnry.

'I^t.e C. i . A. ami 1>. ^c-.tii -.f:

evt-iy ta.rn tfftturu.'ky o\eran>

1 new U ,lol

1 n : v. e

c: o.e;.

i 1. 1-.

j. MvdiiMit' MACCAi-'tlE^.

IVVu'i; 1 or :

;

at their U*il i u t iu- w s: -

Visin.. nroi i-,er«i ,ir.- ori.iM ^ c6(;.

-. 1 . i .mi 1 ! .-.11 Mr Ki.nCU,a:;..,.;

L

,v .11^: on n LodKC, N>

Co'aiiii..na. at ion

> t • h

', r' A.' A, >!. !:,„ -.'

I»v e\ etiir.s, On ,..- ce.o

ivirk \"anH'ir.lv.e, \V.

0c:ci:;: t:ci.;: l'l- i'K I.AM I:A>TI:KN t.S-l.N > l r A K meet? < ach

t he !-'riua\ evemnc; folio\cin< t lie r« ,i.:,t r

A- A. M. aicet.n. .MKJ.SI'.TTK VATIUIN, V,

.... «.

1-: K of MODE UN WouiUlKN Mr

V/iirp

Maccube - iinll. C. 1.. 1 .-rin.es V. C.

LAOU> (>. 1'ILK MAiVAKKKS. Me?: ,-v

and 'rd .Saturday acr. ic.ea; f. HI 0 ole ,

.. O. r. M. ..1 LI. Vi-ntn.^; --.I'tTs .-ordta v

v Co S, I'll, ..a ,> Ci'.u.

K

Mi •11 K ;.o\ A :.

I.. Andrew-

M . r . S

r

'< s"

'aymciiii..- .-1 no

Cendi d to dav

.cka.a , M ,";

•V .\'

..--^ CARDS.

a

A. ,. v 0 A 1. . . . • . 0. , .

NOTARY PUBLIC

WITH SEAL

AT D.SPAT.'H OFF-CE.

%

ti \'i L L •-, V

i , _ . .«

S"K A L I

H U.-i y •; Carl;; i.'iic .>..

Maid \ .:;• i'.;.- -.in ., S;V yici, niad-

«ni. M i.;ii c,..< 1 ; ;L ;, V ( li.mce. my

en.ism (l.e 11. ofo»or. Maid No, he

doesn't !oo!: as clever as thai. He looks

moie as iliough he miglit

you.—Fliegeude Blatter.

propose to

Indigestion

Stomach trouble is hut a symptom of. and not

In itself a true diseasa We think of Pysin-psia.

Hearttuini, and Indigestion no real dis* ;t^ s. yet

they art- byiuijtonih only ol a cenuin .-.cn-ciiiu

Nerve sickness notldiiK else.

lL\vu>thU fuel tliat first correctly led Pr. Shoop

in th\v euniT'ltixion, try Dr. Shooy'i

Ke.-, lorn live '1'aliletii or Liquid—and see for yourself

v, act M ci:n ami will do. W« bell and cheerfully

iceoi amend

Dr. Shoop's

Restorative

£^

".M<

)I r .Al.I-.KS."

Mb"

Health and Wealth.

iri-iirid iii'iilt'i to thu :iver:ijri- roan

DR. JOHNSON'S

mtaua

AFTER DINNER PILL"

INSURES HEALTH. TRY IT.

[& JOhNSONl

OINNEf

t« PILL ,

^Jce 25 Cental

IS PURELY VEGETABLE,

;md waaused by the Dector

for twenty yKirs in

active practice, ami 1¾

conceded by all hnviny

used it to be the bebt

Little Stomach Pil

jjjMJidir.uIiirf. tiflwjj on the n:arltie,\ withuut char_,n\ in the

\ rtandso

American.

!v 11 P.;i*, u ;

'£ COUCH

Um Sifcsvery

FOR

r—

^r'LDS

••icur

'S snd

?rice

50c&31.00

Free Trial.

i»•«.;••*,:tce.-.i :'cr --,11 TKHOAT and

LUNG TROUBLES, cr LIONET

BACK.


ORIGIN OF TWO CU8TOM3.

Shfp Baptism Is of Dread Significance

—Firing of Salutes.

MAKES PLEA FOR GAME,

London Journal Condemn! Suggestion

of Slaughter. ,

STOMACH J

STRIKE

For Comfort in the Bedroom

ITS PROPER FURNISHINGS AND

APPURTENANCES.

But One Part of the House Is of More

Importance Than the Sleeping

Chamber, Says Practical

Writer.

There la no part of a house of really

much more importance than the

sleeping rooms. They are only rivaled

la Importance by kitchens. Diningrooms,

living rooms, libraries and parlors

are secondary.

In an Interesting and informative

volume entitled "Homes and Their

Decoration," published by Dodd,

Mead & Co., the author, Miss Lillian

Hamilton French, reveals a lot of

practical ideas of how to combine the

artistic and the comfortable in bedroom

furnishings. She tells some

common sense secrets that housewives

will be rejoiced to learn.

"A small bedroom,' she says, "may

be made dainty and attractive by

white woodwork and walls, an

enameled bed and white furniture,

white curtains at the windows and

white trimmings for the bed. If a

color is desired it may be added in

several ways. A colored rug may be

introduced—one of plain green or red

filling; or the white curtains and bedspread

may be trimmed with a border

of chintz, the mirror framed with it;

or the curtains may be tied back with

a color, and the small pillow have

ribbons to match. Ribbons, however,

are absolutely interdicted in a bedroom

unless the owner is able to replenish

them whenever they are

mussed or soiled. 'Faded finery/ I

once heard an old lady say, 'is a

sin.' Sometimes 1 am inclined to believe

the dear old lady was right.

"Tf you are in doubt Hbout what

should go on your bureau—and many

people are—remember (hat, like the

sideboard, the well appointed bureau

or dressing table must be first ol all

In spotless order and then be pretty.

No handkerchief rases should lie on

it, nor plush boxes for brushes and

perfumes, nor any materials manufactured

for the catching of the dust

Photographs in frames are permissible,

brushes and combs that are

made for the purpose, with gold, silver,

ivory, tortoise shell or woodeu

backs, but never the cheap ordinary

brush which has no pretension to

beauty and which should be kept out

of sight.

"A dressing table Is literally what

its name implies—a table to dress by.

It is so made that the kuees of the

person who sits before it need not

be obstructed as they would be by

the drawers of a bureau. It contains

no drawers except for extra toilet

articles. If by any chance there

should be both a bureau and a dressing

table in the room, I should prefer

Combination Window Seat and Book

Shelves.

removing the mirror from the bureau

and treating the bureau as a chest of

drawers. The mirror can be used

elsewhere."

"Color can be introduced In paper,

paint or hangings. In rooms occupied

by servants who come and go

paint of course is a necessity. It is

preferable in nurseries, unless the

paper can he changed at frequent intervals,

or, having been treated with

varnish, can be washed." |

PRETTY LUNCHEON FOR BRIDE ELECT

Exquisite Little Party Given for a

Southern Bride.

A southern girl was the guest of

honor at this exquisite luncheon the

week before her wedding. Only the

bridal party were invited. The tablecloth

was of white net over white satin

and over this were sprinkled hundreds

of delicate sweet pea blossoms cut

from the stems; they were shaded

from white to a deep pink. A dainty

/green vine ran carelessly through this

tnaze of color, over which like a fall

•bf crystal snow diamond dust was powdered.

The lights were shaded with

Opalescent glass and the dining-room

was a dream to enter. The chair ocea-

£ied by the bride-elect was marked by

a huge bow of white tulle, while overhead

wedding bolls with sweet pea

rims and clappers were suspended by

tulle streamers. The favors were pink

satin slippers and white satin wedding

bells. Knots of sweet peas tied with

tulle were also at each place and tiny

(bags rilled with rice. The following

menu was served: Grape fruit on

plates surrounded by smilax, bouillon,

fish in ramakins, potato balls, crown

roast lamb, green peas, mint, ice, fruit

salad, individual cream in shape of

wedding bells with myrtle decoration.

LETTERS IN EMBROIDERY.

Coffee was served in the library with

cheese and crackers.

Den for the Amateur Photographer.

In this nay when nearly everyone

owns a camera this description of a

"den" is timely.

Imagine a small room with walls of

a grayish blue cartridge paper, a cream

colored ceiling, black plate rail, and

you have the foundation for this most

artistic room. It had been a question

how to disposo of hundreds of good,

bad and indifferent prints, which had

accumulated and which were very dear

to the photographer's heart. She had

books filled, records of many summer

and winter outings, but there were still

countless prints unclassified. So this

method was devised.

There were the pictures of college

days. These were mounted on a piece

of paper matching the wallpaper, ar

ranged according to fancy, trimmed irregularly—oblong,

square, round—as

best suited the subject. They made

three panels and wore fastened to the

wall by narrow strips of black mould

ings. The prints of the Yellowstone

camping party and western scenes

made more panels, then all home j

scones, interiors and special fete day?

were grouped together and thus the

walls were covered. The effect, was

good and the room was a special delight

to visitors. Enlargements of spe

eially good negatives occupied the

plate rail, sonic framed, some clone in

"passo-par-tout."

For a screen this amateur made a

frame five feet, high, containing three

panels two feet wide, joined by hinges

These she covered with a grayish blue

burlap fastened with big flat headed

brass tacks. Exclusively blue prints

went on this screen; one panel wa?

composed of child studies, one marines,

one rural subjects. The furniture ol

the room is severely plain, the rugs

and pillows are all hint; ^od white.

MAIUMH Mi-:ui:r.

In Sheer Lawn.

Tn the sheer lawn some extremely

fetching lit'lo costumes HIT displayed.

They are rather ornate for this sort, o!

material, but they are intended to be

worn almost as owe. would wear ;\ silk

cost n me.

Ori^v •;,(.;i in a ;: : ,i;ni dies

n r. ngr

If fair young women sponsors who

take a great deal of pride in breaking

a bottle of champagne over the prow

of a ship as she slides into the water

for her first float knew, something

about the origin and significance gf the

launching custom the chances are they

would not be so eager to see the bottle

crash and the foaming liqttid wet the

sides of the vessel

It ia a survival of a barbaric custom

when sacrifices were made to the gods

and some living victim or offering was

held up and its throat cut so that the

blood flowed over the prow of the ship

being launched. The vessel was baptized

in warm blood. Now sparkling

wine or pure water is used, and the

change has many advantages, though

the symbolism remains.

There is another curious custom

aboard ship that is interesting In the

way it has been handed down to us.

When a dignitary visits a foreign country

the moment that his ship enters

port a formal salute is fired as a signal

of welcome. Thia custom was observed

years ago, when It was considered the

correct thing for a port to fire its guns

to show the visiting stranger that the

citizens and authorities placed such

confidence in his friendliness that it

was not considered necessary to keep

EDUCATOR

We remember the saying attributed

to Huxley that the single ladles of old

England are to be thanked for the

superlqrity of our beef, because they

keep cats to destroy the mice that

would otherwise exterminate the humble

bees that fertilise the red clover

on which our cattle are fed. Now

some one is writing the Spectator to

propose the slaughter of game In the

Zambesi valley In order to prevent the

spread of sleeping sickness. The proposal

hinges on what we consider to

be the mistaken statement by Mr. Austetn

of the British museum, that the

tsetse fly cannot exist long without

mammalian blood. The other step In

the argument is no more Bure—namely,

that the tsetse fly is indispensable

to the spread of sleeping sickness.

The evidence is not sufficient to

condemn the game of even a portion

of the Zambesi valley. The animal

that demands mammalian blood is, we

fancy, far greater than the tsetse fly,

and the fact that, unlike the deer, he

Is capable of writing to the papers,

must not be allowed to prevail.—London

News.

The National Anthem.

Admiral Dewey told the story of the

adoption of the "Star-spangled Banner"

GETS RETIRING ALLOWANCE

W. HENJAMIN- ANDREWS.

J. D. Bowman, secretary of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement

of Teaching, announced that, although the foundation has declined to admit

state universities to the accepted list of beneficiaries of the fund it occasionally

grants retiring allowances in state institutions to men who have rendered

distinguished academic service. In accordance with that plan the executive

committee of the foundation has given a retiring allowance to E.

Benjamin Andrews, chancellor of the University of Nebraska, who has been »

prominent teacher and educator for thirty years.

the guns loaded, so all the shot wa3

discharged.

Only Explanation.

It. was bargain day.

An excited man rushed fnt3 the

crowded drygoods emporium.

"Say, where will I find my wife?" he

queried of the head floorwalking gentleman.

"Really, I don't know, sir," replied

the party of the floorwalking part.

'She hasn't been here to-day."

"Great. Scott!" exclaimed the excited

man. "Then I must hurry home at

once. She is either dead or dying!"

Willing to Try.

"Remember," said the lawyer, "you

have undertaken to tell nothing but

the truth."

"I'll do my best," answered the expert,

witness, "but I won't, know how

Lir I have succeeded until I'm through

with the cross-examination."

as the national anthem at a meeting

of the Francis Scott Key Memorial association,

held recently in Washington.

He said he was instrumental in its

adoption by this government, stating

that once while he was abroad and

was dining with Prince Henry, of Prussia,

on the letter's flagship, the band

played "Hall Columbia." He called

the prince's attention to the fact that

it was not a national anthem, and referred

to the "Star-spangled Banner."

Later he and Justice Moody, then

secretary of the navy, discussed the incident,

the result of which was the issuance

of the president's order designating

the "Star-spangled Banner" as

the recognized national anthem of this

government.

Such a Silly Idea.

"Lingerie waists should be squeezed

and not rubbed," says a magazine

writer. Tut, tut. Who'd care about

rubbing one if he could squeeze it?

LAST OF OLD LANDMARK

A House in Lawrence, Kas., Built in 1859.

Lawrence, Kas., is soon to lose one of its oldest landmarks. An old stone

House standing just, off the main street has been sold and will be torn down

to make, room for two modern residences. The house was built in 1859 by the

Immigrant Aid company which sent out the company that founded Lawrence.

Dr. Wllllama' Pink Pills Cured This

Woman and Have Otffftfl Many

Hundred* of Other Gaeee Of

Common Ailment* :

Loss of appetite, coated tongue, bed

taete in the mouth, heavy dull headache

if

and a doll, sluggish feeling -these

the symptoms ox stomach toeabie. "

indicate that the stomach toon a i

that it ia no longer furniahing

blood the fall qaoiaof xumUbsmax

the body demands, *b*aca

suffers.

the old oft*

yityywuBd bawl _

and artincl|jlliBaajelMddF?ne new one

by which tftifeiiw IT ia toned ap to do

the work which nature Intended of it.

A recent cure by the tonic treatment ia

that of Mrs. Mary Staekpole, of 81

Liberty street, Lowell, Mass. She says:

"I suffered constantly for years from

stomach trouble and jberrible backache*

and was confined to my bed the greater

part of three years. I was under the

care of our family physician most of the

time, but did not seem to get better.

•'I was completely run-Sown and waa

not able to do my work about die house.

My blood was impure and my complexion

pale. I suffered from flashes of

heat, followed suddenly by chills. I

had awful headaches, which lasted from

three to four days. I could get but littla

rest at night, as my sleep waa broken

and fitful. As a result I lost several

pounds in weight and became very nervous.

"I was in a wretched condition when

I heard about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.

I started to take the pills at once and

began to gain in weight and health. I

was encouraged by tliis to keep on until

I was cured. My friends and neighbors

often remark what a changed woman I

am and X owe it all to Dr. "Williams'

Pink Pills."

These wonderful pills are •useful in a

wide range of diseases such as anaemia-,

rheumatism, sciatica, neuralgia, nervous

headaches, and even locomotor ataxia

and partial paralysis.

^» has beem

blind since childhood, is now 30 yean

old. He plays the piano and cornet

In excellent -style and is often hear


KIDNEY TROUBLE

S*i&*4 two Yiw-fr&yijto

tontki

7km

HAY'S WRONG IDEA

STATESMAN ERRED IN 8ETTING

LIMIT OF USEFULNESS.

DOES YOUR BACK ACHE?

Profit fey the Experience of One Who

Has Found Relief.

-lameB R. Keeler, retired farmer, of

Fenner St., Cazenovia, N. Y., says:

"About fifteen years ago I suffered

with my back and

kidneys, I doctored

and used many remedies

without getting

According to His Theory a Man Msd

Succeeded or Failed at the Age

of 40 But Time Proved

Its Fslsity.

relief. Beginning with

Friday sermon at Holt. Chapel-of-Ease J are Wrleotne t0 u, e tbis testimonial as

was missing from the parish chest until

some time ago. This deed was re­

i you Fee fit."

! The reason this lady was helped by

covered by the merest chance.

DODDS

! the use of Grape-Xuts food, is that it

A sister of the veatry clerk bought

is prodigested by natural processes

KIDNEY

a drum at Thame fair for her children,

the toy being marked "Made in

and therefore do^s not tax the stomach

as the food she had been using; it also

Germany." Subsequently the drum

\ PILLS

contains the elements required for

was broken and an examination of the

building up the nervous system. If

parchment showed it to be the original

)W that part of the human hrdy is in ror-

WNS' Ject working ».rde*\ there can be no

dyspepsia, for r'rvons energy represents

the steam thr.t drives the er.

Fridav sermon.

A quarter of a century ago I was

Dean's Kidney Pills,

visiting John Hay at Whitelaw Reid's

I found* relief from

house in New York, which Hay was

the first box, and two

occupying for a few months while

boxes restored me to

Reld was absent on a holiday in Europe,

gcod, sound condibiography

says Mark Twain in hiB autotion.

My wife and

in the North American Review.

many of my friends have used Doan's

Temporarily also, Hay was edit­

Kidney Tills with good results and I

ing Reid's paper, the New York Tribune.

can earnestly recommend them."

I remember two incidents ot Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.

that Sunday visit particularly well. Foster-Milbura Co,, Buffalo, N. Y.

In trading remarks concerning our

An Indian's View of an Organ.

ages I confessed to 42 and Hay to 40.

M

After a while curiosity led me back

Then he asked if 1 had begun to write

R. C. B. FIZBE, Mt Sterling Ky.,

to. the sod house, and I saw for the

my autobiography and I said I hadn't.

writes:

first time how the white woman pumps

He said that 1 ought to begin at once

**I have suffered with kidney ana

so much air into a box that when she

Madder trouble for ten years past.

and that I had already lost two years.

presses on the top board it howls convulsively.

I forget my bashfuluess so

*'Last March I commenced using

Then he said in substance this:

Ptmnu. and continued for three months. "At 40 a man reaches the top of the far as to listen openly and enjoy the

I have not used it bince, nor have 1 fell hill of life and starts down on the operation, wondering much how the

• pain.

Bunset side. The ordinary man, the white man puts a pair of lungs into a

k * I believe that I urn well and I therefore

give my highest commendation to closely and say the commonplace man, set of black and white teeth, and

average man, not to particularize too box, which is furnished with a whole

the curative qualities of Peruna." has at that age succeeded or failed; when he sings to it it appears to answer

him. This is how the white peo­

Pe-ru-na For Kidney Trouble. in either case he has lived all his life

Mrs. Geo. H. Siinscr, Grant, Ontario, that is likely to be worth recording; ple teach their children to do things,

Can., writes:

also in either case the life lived is I thought.—From the Outlook—Dr.

" i had not been well for about four worth setting down, and cannot fail Charles A. Eastmau's "Schooldays of

years. I had kidney trouble, and, In to be interesting it he comes as near an Indian."

tact, felt badly nearly all the time. to telling the truth about himself as

"This summer I got so very bad I he can. And he will tell the truth in

SPECIAL TRAINS.

thought I would try l > eruna, so I wrote spite of himself, for his facts and his

to you and began at once to take Per una fictions will work loyally together for National Editorial Association and

and Manalin.

the protection of the reader; each fact Christian Endeavor Conventions.

"I took only two bottles of Peruna and each Action will be a dab of paint,

and one of Manalin, and now I feel each will fall in its right place, and Personally conducted special trains

better than I have for some time. together they will paint his portrait; via the Chicago, Union Pacific &

"I feel that Peruna and Manalin cured not the portrait he thinks they are North-Western Line leave early in

rae and made a different woman of me

painting, but his real portrait, the inside

of him, the soul of him, his char­

all-eXpense tours at very low rates

July for the Pacific Coast. Special

altogether. I bless the day I picked up

the little book and read of your Peruna."

acter. Without intending to lie he for round trip, including sleeping car

It Is the business of the kidneys to

will lie all the time; not bluntly, consciously,

not dully unconsciously, but advantages of a delightful and care­

accommodations, meals, etc. All the

remove from the blood all poisonous

materials. They must be active all the

time, else the system suffers. There are

half-consciously — consciousness in fully arranged tour in congenial company.

Write for itineraries and full

times when they Heed a little assistance.

twilight; a soft and gentle and merciful

twilight which makes his general particulars. S. A. Hutchison, Manager

Peruna is exactly this sort of a remedy.

It lias saved many people from form comely, with his virtuous prominences

and projections discernible Chicago.

Tourist Department, 212 Clark Street,

disaster by rendering the kidneys ser

vice at a time when they were not able and his ungracious ones In shadow.

to bear, their own burdens.

His truths will be recognized as THOUGHT HE WAS WANTED.

truths, his modifications of facts

Socrates was henpecked, but no wo> which would tell against him will go 8wede Returned According to Instructions

on Envelope.

can prove that he might not, !f for nothing, the reader will see the

^« had pouNMdi happy home, have fact through the film and know his

lit* • greater philosopher than he

man.

Christ Nelson, having been in this

w*a.

country only a few weeks, was slow in

"There Is a Bubtle, devilish something

or other about autobiographical

learning American customs, and especially

the inscriptions on envelopes.

Spring always hrintr* i»to special favor composition that defeats all the writer's

attempts to paint his portrait his

Nati»re'n blood purifier, Garfield Ten. It

One of. his first acts after landing in

1« made wholly of clean, nweet Herb*. It

Oregon waB to take out naturalization

purifies the blood, cleanses I he urstem, way."

clenrH tlie complexion, eradicate* disease

papers. On the corner of the envelope,

and uromotcH Good Health. For

Hay meant that he and I were ordinary

average commonplace people, ments that made him an American

and ord.

young

In which were contained the docu­

and I did not resent my share of the citizen, were the words: "Return in

Still Normandy's Heroine. verdict, but I nvirsed my wound in five days."

One of the favorite postal cards silence. His idea that, we had finished "Wal, I he har," he said yesterday,

offered for sale to tourlBts by shop our work in life, passed the summit as he shuffled up to the counter in the

keepers of Rouen, Normandy, shows and were westward bound downhill, rounty clerk's office and spoke to Deputy

Prasp.

a modern feminine compatriot of Joanof

Arc dressed and posed to repre­

neither of us with anything further "What do you want?" asked that of­

with me two years ahead of him and

sent the great French heroine spinning

in her thatched roofed cottage all a mistake. I had written four ! flush en the Swede's face.

to do as benefactors to mankind, was ficial, carefully noting the embarrassed

mt Domiemy.

books then, possibly rive. I have been j "Wal, it say on this liar envelope

drowning the world m literary wisdom

ever since, volume after volume; I to-day, so 1 ban come round."

I 'return in five tiavs.' and time be up

Important to Mothers.

Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, since that day's sun went down he 1

When assured that nobody wanted

a w^e and rare remedy for lufante and children, has been ambassador, hrilliant orator, • .dm. he turned with surprise and

taxi tec Uiat it

competent and admirable secretary of | walked sadly away, not certain

Bear*i

• turcor state.

j whether he was naturalized or not.—

(^aSW. J&cdUi

! Portland Oregonian.

La "Ceo For Over 30 Years.

He Was Out of Sight.

i

The Kind You. Have Always Bought.

Worth Observing.

Recently I photographed a large factory

group, and a few days later

Tn a certain preparatory school In

The Reason.

brought the proofs to show the group

Washington an instructor one day

Shea—How long have you Deen and take orders. Quite a crowd gathered

around me to see the picture.

made the statement that "every year

Biok?

a sheet of water 14 feet thick is raised

Ryan—Five days.

Suddenly I felt someone pushing his

to the clouds from the sea."

Shea—Glory be! An' why don't ye way through the crowd toward me.' "At what time of the year does that

git. a doctor?

Up came a funny looking humpback occur, professor?" asked a freshman,

Ryan-—Shure, I got to go to wur-ruk and wanted to look at the proofs. "It must be a sight worth going a

Monday marnln'.—Puck.

There being about 120 in the group, it long way to see."'—Harper's.

was taking some time for this individual

to find himself. He looked so dis­

Cannon May Break Record.

CHANGE IN FOOD

Of the congressmen who have appointed that. I asked him where he

fcrved since the foundation of this sat when It was taken. He answered:

Works Wonders in Health.

government, more than 12,000 individuals,

only 34 have served 20 years or

It is worth knowing that a change

"I was in the engine-room sweep

ing."— Judge's Library.

more. The longest service was that

In foorl can cure dyspepsia. I ricera

of John H. Ketcham, of New York,

it my duty tn let yon know how Grape-

Strange Story of a Title Deed.

who seryed 33 years, and was a memdied.

Mr. Cannon, who

Xuts food ha? cured me of indigestion.

be* when he

A remarkable story was told at the

"I had been troubled with it for

Easter vestry meeting at Wimhorne

next, has served 32 years.

year?, imt.il last year my doctor recommended

Grape-Nuts food to be used

Minster, Dorsetshire, according to the

Since he is elected to the next congress

he will, If he lives to the end of

every morning. I followed instruc­

London Tribune.

his term, take the first place In the

It was stated thaPthe document regarding

the payment of 10s. fid. yeartions

and now I am entirely well.

list of veterans.—Youth's Companion.

"The whole family like Grape Xuts.

ly to a clergyman to preach a Good

„ ., TT , „ t _ . we use four parltages a week. You

!•>•

It afflicted with t

aZ f Xr4 [

l+BET €5**2

T ** J MJM » Eye Wattf

W. N. U., DETROIT, NO. 20, 1907?

Professional Pride Touched.

The municipal grafter had made a

full confession.

"Don't you feel better now?" thry

asked him, kindly.

"Well." he admitted, I'm a little

sore to find that 1 went cheaper than

soma of the other fellow*"

pine.

"When the r.ervo::> sy-'fm is run

down, the machir.rrv rf the body

works bad'y. Grape-Xuts food c;m be

used by small children as we'll as

adults. It is perfectly cooked and

ready for instant use.

Read. "The Road to WellviUe," In

pkts. "THert'B a Reason "

25 PER CENT OF DAIRY COWS HAVE BOVINE TUBERCULHtt

>.-*

HEALTH OFFICE REPORTS SHOW AN ALARMING I

DISEASE.

Thousands of People Are Dally Contracting Con

of Diseased Cattla.

TT

NC R EAMP fjJPNMsftT

''Br*'

mm and Meat

- r

'Tubercular cows in number prob- to slaugkltr fe? the thousands, yet the

ably in excess of 7,500 are dally contributing

disease Is continuing to spread. Cat-

to Cleveland's milk supply," tie owners everywhere • as well

is the Btartllng declaration of Dr. as the millions of people innodally

Ftiedrich, health officer, in his annual cently exposed to contagion

report to the Board of Health.

from the consumption of the

Out of the 30,000 cows furnishing 7,500,000,000 Gallons of Milk

milk to the city of Cleveland, and val- annually consumed in daily food use

ued at $300,000 the ratio shows 7,656 will rejoice in the discovery of what is

have Bovine Tuberculosis, and in view claimed to be positive and simple proof

the fact that "Bovine Tuberculosis ventatlve—one that costs but a few

and human Tuberculosis are identi- cents a year to guarantee the dairy

cal," these figures present an alarming cow against the disease.

problem to the people.

A very Interesting booklet on the

subject is edited and distributed free

Bovine Tuberculosis Dangerous. to all for the asking by The Mutual

"Facts gathered show that Bovine Mercantile Co., Cleveland, 0., and

Tuberculosis is even more dangerous

to the human race than human Tuberculosis

should be read by every one whether

a consumer or producer of milk and

or Consumption. Not enough meat in any form. It gives the whole

stress is laid on the fact that milk story in a very cleas and concise way,

from Tubercular Cows is an ethnological

and shows how the claim Is made to

factor in the production of human wipe out the disease in a single gen­

Tuberculosis. The Tubercular cow eration by feeding small amounts of

must go before we can get rid of human

Tuberculosis."

Kasawa and extract of Gentian, both of

which may be had at any Drug Store.

There are 70,000,000 cattle in U. S.

and the Govt, is daily condemning them

Dont expect a man to have faith In

your judgment if you call him a fool.

Anyone can dye with PUTNAM FADE­

LESS DYES; no experience required;

BuccesH guaranteed.

"tyhere might is master, justice is

Bervant.—German.

Mr*. Wiulow't Soothing Sjrap.

For children teetblajr, aofteaa tb» gum*, reduce* bfr

fl animation, allay a paia, cujrea wind colic. iScabottlo.

Speaking of shade trees—most family

trees are more or less shady.

Krause's Cold Cure.

For cold in head, throat, chest or back.

Best remedy tor La Grippe. Druggists, '25c.

Work faithfully, and you will put

yourself in possession of a glorious

and enlarging happiness—Ruskin.

Ladies Can Wear Shoes

One size smaller after using Allen'* Foot-

Ease. A certain cure for swollen,sweating,

hot. aching feet. At att~Druggists. 25c. Accept

no Fitbstitiite. Trial package FREE.

Addre*a A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy. X. Y.

Volume on Alpine Tunnels.

An Italian, G. B. Biadego, has written

a book of over 1,200 pages on the

Alpine tunnels.

The inducements 1o adopt Nature's perfect

Laxative, (Jarijeld Tea. are many!

It )K made wholly of simple Herbs and i«

guaranteed under the I'ure Food and

Drugs bw; it overcome* constipation,

regulates the liver and kidneys, puntie*

the blood and brinps Good Health

Figures 8eem Contradictory.

The United Kingdom, which is the

largest importer in the world of cattle

and sheep for slaughtering purposes.

is oddly enough the largest exporter of

horses for the same purpose.

How's Thi^?

We ofJrr One Jliadre'l I)>>;:art Upward for any

ra*e o late to save their

health, barely in time to save their

lives.

To be r. successful wife, to retain

the love and admiration of Ivr husband,

should be a woman's constant

study.

If a woman finds that her energiesare

nagging, that, she gets easily

tired, dark shadows appear under

her eyes, she has backache, headache.

In-aring-down sensations, nervousness,

irregularities or the

"bines." she should start, at once to

Ask your Druggist or Feed Dealer for

a Free BookleL

SICK HEADACHE

Positively cure* by

these Little Fill*.

Tbey also relieve BaV

zess trosi Dyspepsia* Iafligrstton

and Too Haarty

Satin* A perfect reskedylcrSizxlness.

Nausea,

Drowsiness. Bad Ttsts

In t£e Jlocth. Coated

Tongue, Pain In tne Skis,

JTORPXD LIYKB. They

regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.

SMALL PILL SMALL POSE SMALL PUKE.

Genuine Must Bear

Fac-Simile Signature

BEFUSE SUBSTITUTES.

FARMS THAT GROW

'NO. I HARD" WHEAT

(Sixty-three Pounds to

the Bushel). Arc situated

in the Caaariian

We«t where Homesteads

of 160 acres can

be obtained tree by

erery settler willing

and able to comply

with the Homestead

Regulations. During

the present year a large portion of

New Wheat Growing Territory

HAS JiF.KN MADE ACCESSIBLE TO MAR"

KKTs> BV TlIK RAILWAY C ONSTRl'CTION

that has i>e«.-n pushed forward so rigorously by

the three gtcal jatlway companies,

Fur literature and particular* address SUI'ER-

INTliNDKNT OF IMMIGRATION, Ottawa,

Canada, or the following authorized Canadian

Government A^ent :

M. V. MclNNES, 6 A*eM« Theatre BUck, Detroit,

Michifu; or C A. LAUR1ER, Sault Ste.

Mane, Micbigaa.

Metiuuu th:*. paper.

JOIN THE NAVY

Wh.ch enlist* for * >ear* young men of good character

a rut KotiDd physical cond.non between tbe aje*

i>f llnndi) ;i**.. .


„/••


[.own; 1

I •, t

I

f&

y

'•* . •.•.': v. .-1

• r

:^

f i

:,.j . •• -"

V;.,..

h

':'.)

.•

r- •'•

[^}¾¾ - *

•»J.*

;^-''

Spring Wheat

BREAD FLOUR

The Spring Wheat ib all graded in the

large grain centers.

We buy the very

best quality which is called No. 1

Northern.

If you are using spring wheat Hour

you will be pleaded with the quality we

are turning out.

For a winter wheat Hour you can

bank upon ourT*urity brand

time!

every

Both Varieties are Warranted.

See circular in each sack for the elegant presents

we. Sive to our patrons.

Pinckney Flouring Mills.

J Business Pointers. i

KOH SALB.

Two j^'iod fieoli, Jerey cows.

J. J. Teeple.

FOL'XD.

In the el-.ttI)injjf >:oYe iir'"lh^ place

a )hi\v o: g!;is?'»s. O.vn •:• can have

by proving iird paylny for.tbi- notice.

Cd\[ at 1)!-L'ATCII,

House to Kent.

Inquire at l?i»pat' I) Office.

Ijl

W.DAMKl.s,

j . i 1N am! tin cu\

furnished

tree.

Expert Auctioneer

Over 20 Years Eiperience

DEXTER, MICH.

Mr. Tatloek of Ann Arbor

PHONE 31. FREE BOX 68 spent Tuesday last at his summer

J. W. BIRD

PRACTICAL AUCTIONEER

SATISFACTION GtURJNTEEO

For inlorMiatinii, ( ;»11 at tin* Pirn ki>f_v 1)1--

r VTi'H niliiv.

Audi, m Kill- Ktvr

Wchsl C! K'UI-.tl PhtitU'

A iTauyt'tiit ill- inude fur sale by j >; 1. -1)(- it

Athli « .->,

my t'\)icM-c.

¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢¢++^

"All

Are not

Thieves

That

Dogs

Bark

At."

1)..-x I »»$>»^»»»»«K»»^ » » » »fy.-


I Among Oiir Currespondents •

LAKELAND .

C. G. Smith is not so woll at

this writing.

Mrs. R. Tompkins is

this writing.

sick at

J, Gordon was a Whitmore

Lake visitor Monday.

John VanHorn of Howell is at

Solo

J alia Ball

ReadinK VV. W. Hendricks

Suio

Fauuie Rolisou

Paper, Friui iry Work, Ad J a Kice

Solo

7loreuce Kice

Ei'Loas fruui the State- Convention

in papers on I 13 A.

Teach*-J a Training Work, Home

Dept, Work, Cradle Ro'l and

Ail nil Bible Clashes, written by

State Sujits. of these Depts.

Solo

Lulu Henbaui

Secretary's lieport

Election of Officers

Singing

It is expected that the male quartet

of Pinckney will sin^.

ETTA H. GAKTKELL, Pies.

HOWELL.

Kolliii H. Person of Lansing has

been secured to deliver Hie Memorial

address at Howell, Decoration Day.

ADBXTIOIAL LOCAL.

Never sign a paper until you at

least see it (?)

H. M. Williston aud W. W. Barnard

were in Howell Tuesday.

The Chance club met with Miss

Florence Andrews Tuesday eveniuK-

Mrs. Matt Hrady of Howell is the

guest her a otter, Mrs. Emma Morao.

Masquerade, May Pole, ice cream,

and a flood time, all for 15 cents at the

Opera House May 17.

Impels & VanVortje, carpenters, are

making Kieat improvements on the

residence ft!' Thos. Shehan

The seniors of the P. H. S. cleared

over $13 at their ice cream social Saturday

evening although the weather

was col -.

M.s. H. F. Sitfbu' attended a u liuen

shower" at the home of Mr>. Dwight

Hotel Livingston, formerly known Monroe o! Howell, Tuesday, tfiven in

as the National hotel, was opened to houor ot Miss .Minnie lies',.

the public Monday. It has been refitted

Alice Walsh, seventeen year old

and made modern in every re- daughter of Mr and Mrs. Jobn

Walsh

his farm for a few days.

•John Witsiok the old fhgnan at the

Mrs. H. Smith and sou, Glenn, Ann Arbor crcssing died last Friday

were in Howell Saturday.

afternoon after a short illness, He

was supposed to be without property

Mrs. J. Rice is visiting her son,

but he made a will leaving over $2,000

C. G. Smith, who is very sick. to his wife and three daughters who

S. E. Swarthout has put in several

phones here the past week.

Mrs. Win. Hooker was calling

on Lakelattd friends Friday last.

I. H r Marquardt of Ann Arbor

is here making improvements

about his cottage.

Highway Com., Wm. Keedlt,

has been making some improvements

on our loads.

i St raw Kerry point, droped dead

: this Tuesday evening., of heart

trouble.

Sunday School Convention.

: "Prepare a good dinner-and ring

1

a big bell" is Marion

Lawrenee's

suggestion for "how to have a (

good convention. This means;

prepare a good program, the best j

you can, and then advertise your,

meetings.— •Sunday School Ad- j

Vftnce. !

i

Hamburg township will hold j

their semi-annual convention May j

l'.t, at 1 o'clock sharp at the North '

Hamburg church with the follow-'

ing program:

Son/ Srti'v'

IVuMr

S i n L' ! n 'J

Paper, A I(:'f in th- i 011(1

I

spwet.

of Dexter township, died suddenly ot

The pa'-k committee ot Howell are heart disease Monday morning, May

laying plans to make Library Park a P3- She was a member of tha Dexter

place ot beauty in the future, ton- High school seuior class. It is thought

siderable money will be expended. A , that her work m school may have

good park is needed in the county I hastened her death.

seat.

Congregational Church.

Mrs. James Barnard of Howell waa

burned to death last Friday afternoon

while alone. Her clothing cau«ht Rev. A. G. Gates preached fine ser­

both morning and evening tire from an oii stove and she wa-mondead

with

when found by her grand dautfter,

who boarded with her, coming

home trom school at four o'clock.

good attendance. In the evening Miss

Ida Burchiel sang a beautiful solo.

It is very gratifying to know the

unanimous call extended to Mr. Gates

to become pastor of this church has

been accepted.

The following are the subjects at

the Uong'l church Sunday next:

Morning, "8nnles and Frowns of

Ii e in Prussia where he was born and . God," evening, "Mothers as Heroines."

spent most of his life. He was 62 | You are most cordially invited to

years old and lived alone in the flag i t'ome to this chnrch.

house. ; - - ' '

Rex Burnett of tin- Ann Arbor

Too Long Winded.

tire department was here calling The inhabitants of the Canary isles,

finding themselves oppressed bj famine,

sent to the governor of Galicia one

on friends.

H. 13. Appleton and wife of j of their head pien as an ambassador.

They udviKtMl him not to lose himself

Brighton visited at Kay Toinp-j

i In long winded talk. He promised and

kins on Saturday last.

ktpt his word. He took with him a

large number of sacks, and, arriving

at the town whore the governor was

on the circuit, he opened one of them

cottage at Island Lake.

before him, saying only these words:

"It is empty, Fill it."

The governor ordered this sack ain't'

the rest to be illled with'meal, but be

•aid to the speaker: "You had no need

to tell us that the sack was empty nor

that It was necessary to till it. We

should have readily guessed that. Another

time be briefer in your talk."—

Bon Vivant.

My

WALL PAPER

Stock

Has boon moved to the late

Thomes Clinton buildinir,

which I must close out at

once for

The cold weather does not keep

the campers back if it does the!

Look Into Spac*. : • ,• i ir L I

1

i A young man whose eyes had b en LGSS 111311 One-hHlt WHOletroubhng

him consulted a New York '

crops; as there was a large crowd i

out on Sunday last.

oeulis'. "What yon want to do," said

i

the specialist, "is to take a li'ip every sale cost

Mr. Bert Hooker and wife, C. ilay o.i \\\ • fci'i'y ii/ in New .Iri'sc;.

B. Weller and wife, Wm. Blade

Long I-lan! any pi.Mc WIUMV y berry

dish in houor of her birthday.

The attendance at prayer meeting

is krood—trom 30 to 'ID —but there is

still room and you are needed there

besides it will do you ^rood,

Please Don't.

It is a common oceurance to see oue

or more people who come out ot the

post office, open up a newspaper or

two and throw the wrapper in the

street to be blown over someones yard

or nto the sewer. It is hard wark to

keep the streets and lawns clean without

these thoughtless ones littering

them np. Would it not be better to

wait until you arrived home or put

the old wrapper into your pocket?

Council Proceedings

Of the Yillage of Pinckney

Monday, May 6, 1907

HEQULAK.

Council convened and was called to

order by i'res. Dunn.

Present: Trustees, Teeple,

Van Winkle, Nixon, Farnam.

Absent: Smith.

Minutes of last

approved.

Roche,

meeting read and

Street Comniissionet's report read,

and upon motion of Van Winkle and

Roche, report was accepted.

Aye: Teeple, Nixon, Roche, Van

Winkle, Farnam,

Moved by Nixon and Roche that

bill of Teeple. Hardware Co. be tabeled

until next meet in^1

A >' p : Nixon, VanWinkle, Roche,

Teeple. Farnam.

Tht President appointed Trustees

VanWinkle and Teeple as a committee

to confer with the business men and

ronort what, if anything, they would

do in aftijard to making overtures to

some manufactorinff industry to locate

here.

Moved by Teeple and Farnam tha t

fixing ,luice at Floyd Reasons he left

with St. Commissioner.

Aye: Nixon, Teep]*, |{ ocue y an

Wink If, Farnam.

The following bills weie presented

and read:

Htfvr .Teffr. \, work on str.^u, |i„-,o

S. M*e H money tn tlu.m, besides

ymi h^vflilie pleasure of raising

iinr ol the most, beautiful fowls

now in existence.

Eggs reduced after May 20 to $2 per 15.

W. A. RBYNObBS, Howell, Mich.

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