03-21-1907 - Village of Pinckney


03-21-1907 - Village of Pinckney

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Quality Bowman's

Laces and Embroideries

Our Complete Spring Lines are nowA

>n sale.

Prices are as low as we ever sold sim­

ilar quality for,., v



Beautiful assortment of Cornet Cover

and all-over Embroideries.

Fine variety of All-over Laces.

New Stock of "American Lady"

Edges can be* matched with inaer- and J. C. C. Corsets.


Buy your next corset of ue.

Cvery department in our store is complete. It's a pleasure to hand out a big

item at a bargain price, when we know we are getting Cash, EggB

or Butter, no bad accounts*

Come to us—every day Is bargain day at

£• A. Bowman's

Well Begun is Half Done

Just make a start, then its

easy to have a good portrait

of vourself.

Pretty and Suitable Mountings

for all Styles of



Photographic Studio

Daisie B, Bhapell

Stockbrldge, Michigan

Howell's Busy Store


Mr. Wilmot Reeves, of Stockbridge,

spent Friday night and Saturday with

Louis Monks.

Attend the caucuses this week and

see that good men get the nominations

for all offices, then elect them.

We are srlad to note that Mrs. Cbas,

Henry bas recovered enough from her

her fall to be able to get out again.

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. VanKeuren of

Caster Opening


?f&eXs aftd, "XoM^tas

Thursday, Friday, Saturday, March 28, 29, 30


Si^NS "*&

,. Do not fail to visit our Parlors and see our Superb

^ Collection of the New Modes in Women's Misses'

and Children's Hats. Will be shown in a complete

variety of Exclusive Designs

~X1± ^- V1 ^ '° our ^ ar ' ors An inspection of our Stock

cordially solicited.




Have Your Teeth Pulled

1¾ 6w


you can have your plates this »ummer


social Plate* w! If ralae in price Soon

1 V. .

9 4 •+£.





Dr. TET E. t Moore



Phone 5



Mrs. Hugh Clark Sr. died March 11,

1907, aged 87 years, 5 months and 19


Anne GilcLrist was born in Ardtole,

County Down, Ireland, Sept. 19,1819

She was married to John Clark Feb. 2,

1840, and came to America, and in a

short time after he died.

April 21,1848 she was married to

Hugh Clark and they settled on the

farm which Mr. Ciark bought, Aug.

21,1837, from the United States general

land office, where she has lived

until her death.

Three sons and seven daughters,

and many friends are left to mourn

the loes of a loving mother and a kind


She was a member of the Episcopal

church. Funeral services were held

from the late residence, Rev. G. Vernor,

of Dexter, officiating.


We extend our heartfelt thanks to

our many friends and neighbors who

joined with us in our deep sorrow;

and ever pray that God may deal

gently with yon and yours.


M. E. Church Notes.

There was hardly seats enough Sun/

day morning for the congregation

but chairs were substituted. The

pastor preached one of his usual flood

Howell visited her parents, G. W.


Teeple and wife here the first of the The Sunday school reported 120


present and $2.2f collection. At the

close of the session ' it was voted to

Mrs. Harry Warner, of Jacks:n,

send $15.00 of the mitsioary fund now

spent last week with her parents, Mr.

on band to the Chinese missionary

and Mrs. S. G. Teeple. Mr. Warner

cause at once. The new siDgiog

came and spent Sunday.

books "Sunday School Hymns No. 1"

were used for tbe first time Sunday.

The Epworth League was largely

attended and much interest manifested.

The young people are takfng up

the work with vigor,

E. L. Thompson is still quite poorly.

You will find additional local on

page 4.

This is getting close to bouse cleanmg


Mrs. Mary Welsh is spending a few

weeks in Ann Arbor,

Caprice, tbe exellent comedy, at the

opera bouse Friday evening. Do not

miss it.

Miss Fannie Swarthout was the

guest of Miss Viola Peters the first of

the week.

E. J. Bribes is having some repairs

and changes made in the interior of

his residence.

Mr. and Mrs. Willis Tupper spent

Sunday with his sister, Mrs. George

White, in Pingree.

Will Shehan and family of Dansvilla

visited his father and other relatives

here this week.

Fred Campbell who is attending

school in Ann Arbor is spending a

week with bis parents here.

An extended obituary of James Ea>

man, of Benton Harbor, a former resident

of Pinckney, appears on page 4.

Miss Mabel Sigler who has been

spending several weeks with her sis- j

ters in Detroit, returned bome Satur- i

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day. i

Miss Lillian Boyle returned the

past week from Detroit where she has

been studying the latest styles in millinery.

JrVe understand that one or more

n )W residences are to be erected in

this village this coming season. Good*

there is teed of them*

Lincoln £. Smith has finished the

new drop onrtain for the opera house

and it will be nsed for the first time

Friday evening when the Columbian

Dramatic Club put "Caprice" on the

boards. Do not tail to attend,

•• ty*' •


Come and Esxamfne

Our New Stock of



ft 3u\\ State o^ SasUx ?ost £&rd*

Pure Druga— Prescriptions Carefully Comiwunded at






We have just received a line of Confirmation

Suits/for boys from the ages

of 13 to 16 years. Price ^10.00

tTnnAmncf 'is the brand of clothing we

rUmilUM s e|i. Made equal to any

tailor made suits*


Prices From J$8.00 to $20.00.

L. L Holmes Clothing Co.

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J. P. PRESLEY, Mngr.

Ray TornoJsttB

Contractor affile* Biitlder


Can furnish large o**fc$H bi!&V

of lumber within thirty «ys and

save you money, especially on inside

finish. Let me figure on

your job.





• • ' ^ • • > . .

HEN HYGENO is used by every stock ewn#'

the annual loss of $175,000,000 due to parasites

and insects on live stock (U. S. Government estimate) wil






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There are no germs and no foul odors whe~e Hygeno n used*

It is a wonderful coal tar disinfectant and can'profitably be used

in 100 different ways, *p?

We will sell you as much or as little as you want* '


One Dollar per Gallon

Hardware Co.


\ $






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Frank Taylor, of Midland, was

Muskegon's toeentrie Hermit is

JTSAIB. L. JJTMUWI, P»h, • knocked down and trampled by a fren­


bne Huntn* gneV;Thr«i,

zied horse. His leg was broken and he




was Internally Injured, The horse ran


upstairs into SolMki's tailor, shop.

tBammsessmmmm snoaasratHsr*

More Wholesome ©port With eviction from her humble


Throughout the middle west a* In

abode •taring her in the face, because

the rent M long* overdue* Mrs. Shore*, HIQQIfit MAY LEAD TO >

other parts of the country, athletic Muskegon, hesitated not at paying her


conditions In the high schools, colleges last penny, $5, her son's fine, for being

and universities had reached a state disorderly. u

of disgraceful and sordid apogance, Principal Lawrence Vandacberg, of

when, two years ago, a coptereace of the Owosso high school, has boon re­

the governing boards of nine of the leased at his own request by the

leading Institutions of the interior

school, board and returned to Grand

Haven to become superintendent of

took the matter under consideration. the schools there.

They found high-school boys who had

Charlotte city council has, granted

been induced to leave school a year or a franchise to the promoters of the Al­

two ahead of time In order to enter bion-Charlotte interurban line, and

some college which was willing: to work will be commenced as soon as

smooth the intellectual pathway in the weather permits. Six gasoline electric

cars have been ordered.

return for athletic services. Professionalism

was rife, and not only Melvin Senton, who lay at the point

of death in the hospital for several

winked at, but almost openly encour* months, the result ot picking up" a live

tied; and rivalry was so keen that wire, and who is crippled for life, has

tven middle-aged professors found brought suit against the Port Huron

.heir relations with professors in other Light & Power Co. for 150,000.

colleges strained by the hostile feeling With expectations to land within

between the undergraduates. The de­ reaching distance of the money. Canton

Holiister, of Charlotte, uniformed

sire to win, and the hope of making rank of the I. O. O. F., is making prep­

money i>x winning, had killed the true arations to attend the annual prize

spirit of sport The governing boards cantonment in Calumet in May.

of the nine colleges which met to con­ When James De Witt, aged 42 years,

sider the matter took radical steps. essayed to cross the border" at Port

Professionalism was prohibited by the Huron, en route to Nebraska, immi­

most stringent regulations, all contests

grant inspectors found half of his

body was paralyzed, which barred him

between certain of the fiercest rivals from entering the United States. He

were discontinued, and a uniform date was sent back.

for beginning training in the fall was QOY. Warner has signed bills allow­

fixed. The new rules have now had a ing Grand Rapids to vote on the ques­

year's trial, with the result of clearing tion of bonding for $1,000,000 for pro­

the air and establishing college athtection against the floods of Grand

river, and to permit Bay City, if it

letics upon a saner and more whole­ votes favorably, to expend $200,000 for

some footing. A second conference a water-front park.

was lately held to consider possible Mrs. M. H. Cobb, aged 71 years, $.

changes in the rules. Although great resident of Big Rapids for 32 years,

pressure was brought by some of the is declared to be the oldest living

student bodies, the members of the pioneer of Grand Rapids. She was born

athletic conference committee stood

there on the site of the Jewish synagogue

when but 13 families comprised

firm. Only one change was made. that city's population.

The rule fixing a uniform date for be­

Three men suspected of blowing the

ginning practice was rescinded. Even safe in the postoffice at Morencl-have

that may be restored. The colleges of been arrested. They gave tbeirinaraes

the middle west, therefore, says as Frank Jones, James Smith and

Youth's Companion, are to have an­

James Stone. The latter is known to

the police as 'Doc" Sweeney, of Cinother

year of cleanliness and decency cinnati, a known crook. The three men

and manliness in sport; another were found in bed. Three rain coats

chance to learn that to win Is not the stolen from a switchmen's shanty at

main object of athletics among gen­

Morenci, and some safe-blowers' paraphernalia

were found in the house,

tlemen, but that "the game's the


We incline to believe that the capital

punishment idea, whether it be

right or wrong In any conceivable

case, is likely to be done away with

in time, although that time is evidently

not yet, says the Lowell (Mass.)

Courier, The gradual whittling away

of death penalties can have escaped

no one, of course, and the chances are

that even the taking of human life,

deliberately and with malice prepense,

may one day be punished

without exacting the extreme penalty,

even where it. might seem that no less

penalty fitted the crime, Humanity,

whether right or wrong, is coming Uj

revolt from it. Juries are harder and

harder to secure. Death sentences,

even when rendered in strict accord

with law, commonly meet with a

storm of public protest. Murders do

not decrease. Is it not, on the whole,

likely that in time the death penalty

•wijl be still further decreased until it

ultimately disappears through ths

vanishing point, save perhaps in nil!«

itary cases of the most outrageousjy

treasonable kind?

J ^.

Sunday 4 "BuakahoT D» McPhattj J*Y~; ^> snm»er

the Muskegon river jscceatrte old *•£ E^^iTS MJutos.

mtt and hunter, became XOS iters oH 2"2L

1 1

Ha has aved eJongTtfce rlvt* bottom '-"•*•*

twelve miles above the city wkfc no


evidence Laid Before the Pardon

Board by Prisoner's Brother In Effort,

to Secure Full pardon.


Prof. Henderson of the UnlversJU

of Chicago said to his class recently!

"Chicago is a large city, like Peking,

but it is not great. People live here

only until they can go to New York,

London or Paris on their way to

heaven. rt Detroit—Extra dry-fed steers ;0; common

cows, $2@>2 50; canners. fl intk'i:

choice heavy bulls, $;; 75 6)4 2fi; fair to

Kood bolognas, bull*, $.1 25 6'3 50; .stock

bulls, >1! 50©;j; choice fccdtug steer*,

4 15; fair fending

Kteepfi. 800 to 1.000 lbs. $3 I'li # 3 50;

choice stockers, 500 to 700 lbs, |3(fr3 50:

fair stockers, 500 to 700 lbs, $2 75fi>

3 15; stotk heifeis, $2 50(ft 3 :'5; milkers,

large, young, medium ngc, $40^50;

common milkers. $18(525.

Veal calves—Market 50c lower than

last Thursday, best, $7 to $7 50, others,

?4@6 50.

Milch cows and sprlngrrs—Stead v.

Sheep and lambs—Market active and

25c higher. Hest Iambs, $7 50; fair to

good lambs, $t> 50@7; light to common

lambs, $67;

light yorkcrs, $fi !>5ft7; roughs, ftK&j

fi 50; stags, 1-;! off.

Chicago—Market steady to strong-;

plain to best steers, $4 25(716 85; heifers,

$2 65 fa 5 25; cows, {3 25 («5; bulls,

$3 2'yfiii 60; culves, $2 50rfr7 25; stockers

and feeders, $2 50® 5 25.

Hogs—Market strong to 5

answers tnereior. y AHF SR>IV mr* .,

Roekefetfer* 4' desire »'discover tf

many of the things said abort jrc* -

are true." Mr. Rockefeller pondered, ^

At last he wid:. "I J»*ve *ee*« it

charged ih*| I a» so stsasf I win

nevetle^«r^v T?

fer if you will or

Will see that 1 iaten]

And he did.

Oats—Heads Long.

The* John *. Sttlaer Seeay$»> ft* Crone,

Wis., are bringing out a new oats twf

year with heads 2 foot long* That's a

wonder. Their catalog tell*! , ,

Our mammoth 148-page Seed and Tool

Catalog is mailed free to all intending

buyers, or send Cc in stamps, and receive

free samples of new Two Foot Ix>ngD»U

and other cereals and big cat&let$&' _

John A. Saber Seed Co., EsftpT* ls>

Croese, Wis. fy*

Bold Raid by Foxes?

A curious vulpine raid waa witnessed

one. recent Sunday on ihe Manor

farm, Corston, near Malmesbury. A

tions on their faces and, hands and , aumDer 0f unsuspecting .fowls were

feeding quietly in one of the fields

when a band of five foxes appeared.

Heading for the fowls, they each pick*

ed out one of the unfortunate birds

and made off, carrying their prey,

with them.—London Daily Mali

True courage is not incompatible

measures and general vaccination with nervousness, and heroism doe*

In the town.

not mean the absence of fear, but the;

conquest of it.—Henry Van Dyfce.

. bounty Pays. . \>';*

.Battle Creek fs Just 'hegixming''it

si* up and take nolRe taat .j^e.^"'^

tensely interesting" Shepard will case

hu'evoi^r^m^ ^ ^ 6 ^ *** pensive for the county as well

his revolver from a traveling doctor, a^ferothers Alfred and Freedom Shep­ LUMBAGO

ard, Nine, out o/ ten people thought


the litigants baa to pay the court-expenses,

and inwardly rejoiced to>\hink SCIATICA

sovtouch money would be sqee'ezed

from, the Shepards. Now they learn

that" the law was designed to treat

rich and p«or alike, and ,all the Ifcotm

.efpanfteft, save th^attqrneyV fees,

have.to be paid by "the peepuLV There

is lesf desire on the public's part for, a

new trial.

" Two Kilted in a W*ek. ,

George Hodges, Aged 6fr, ^viajy^^ar

Bloomlngdafe, Van Buren coanty, was


killed by a westbound train. South

Haven'division Michigan Central.This

Ja the second death in the samsM0c?.l


ity within a week. Hodges was cross

ing the track when he was struck by

the. train, and his body was hurled

:50 feet, death being Instantaneous. He OIL

was a member of Co. K. Thirteenth

Michigan in the civil war, -

,. ( idfr

Penetrates to the Spot

Minor Nqt'Uabis^.....'

Right on the dot.

Albert Neal, of Tuscola county, married

when only 18 years ofc age, was

acquitted on a charge of nCn^upport

by Judge Collins in Bay City.^Ie held

that a man under 21 years of age, married

without the consent of his father

could not be held for non-support, as

under the statutes/a boy's ^jfages be­ reiUN TSWIBSHSY v

long to the father until he becomes o

man. . i. ••.


Lost on Stocks.


are said to have lost heavily in the,


slump in stock values, particularly

those of the upper peninsula, who have

Easy Terms

money invested in copper stocks. A

report was in circulation that one In Ihe Best Section

member had lost $1,000 a day during

the week. There were many frantic

dashes for home, for Detroit, or for of the South

Chicago, during the last two days. Unexcelled for General

Stock Raising, Bet

Dog Saved Them.

The shrill barking of a house dog Ceartalou

alone saved the family of A. Mote, of Apfses. Grapes, et

South Rockwood, from being burned f handsome retui

to death in their home early Friday Cattle need but little wi

morning. The fire had reached their

bedrooms when they were awakened, HEALTHYXLIMA

and clad only in their night clothes

they had barely time to escape. The

house was owned bv Mrs. Delia C.

Knight, and was valued at. $2,000.


Saginaw is to have a silk glove factory.

Two men will !>*> added to Ihe Flint

police force. Flint h?°ds 'em.

The Tittabawassce river is overflowing

its banks, and the fourth ward is

cut off from the rest of the city.

Flint Is to have a public playground,

and options have been secured on property

near the Randall Lumber Co.'s


Friday Fennville was in the grasp

of a raging snowstorm, while most

other points in the state were mild

and clear.

John Jacobson, a car repairer, was

caught between two cars at Elk Rapids

and brought to the hospital in a

serious condition.

While loading frozen sawdust jn

Dr. j. M. Peebles, author and travel­ Bangor a la'rge chunk felf and struck

er, of Battle Creek, has been a guest Dan Udell, a term laborer. A phy-

for a month of Maharajah Bahndar, sician was not called and Udell's "Con­

king of Lahore, at Cslcutta.

dition is said to be serious.

1 !



Address 6. A. PARK. Gen. Im. & !*«•» Aft

Louisville ft Nashvine




Positively ctW by

these LiUle Pills, f

They also rettere X*>

tress from Dyspepsia, nv

digestion and Tea Itoaxtgr

gating. Aperftctrem*

edyfor Dimness, Nausea,

Brewstness, Bad Taste

m the Vonta, Ctoatstf

league. Pain (a the nds,


regulate the Bowels, ftu^ Vegetable*




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Atthoc of " Tit *?•**•»."

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CHsfpTC* XXV.—Continued.

It was. a love story; again that

strangely moving love of one man for

one woman, that seemed aa sweet as

It waa novel to her. But there was

war between the houses In the play,

aa4 fee yoaag lover had to make a

his beloved, climbing a

into her garden, climbing to

fcticony by* a scarf she flung

down to him. To the young woman

from Ajnalon, these lovers' voices

came with a Strang compulsion, so

that they played with her heart between

them. • She was In turn the

youth, pleading in a voice that touched

every faeartstring from low to high;

then she- was the woman, soft and

timid, hesitating in moments of delicious

doubt, yet almost fearful of her

power to resist,—half-wishing to be

persuaded, half frightened lest she


When the moment of surrender

came, she became both of them; and,

when they parted, it was as if her

heart went In twain,* a half with each,

both to atoh» tratitthsy were Teunited.

Between the acts she awoke to reality,

only to say to. herself: "So much I

shall have to think about—so much—I

shall never be able to think about it


Feverishly she followed the heartbreaking

tragedy to its close, suffering

poignantly the grief of each lover,

.suffering death for each, and feeling

her life desolated when the end came.

Bat when the dull curtain shut her

hack Into her own little world, where

there was i>o love like that, and beaiee

the little bent rtf%n she went out

into the night.

The next morning: had come a

further delight, am inflation to a ball

from Brigham. Moat -.oY the day was

spent in one of..the shops, choosing

a gown of wohdrous beauty, and having

it fitted *6t»r. When she looked

Into the little cracked mirror that

night, she saw a strange new face and

figure; and, when she entered the ballroom,

she felt that others noted the

same strangeness, for many looked at

her until she felt her cheeks burn.

Then Brigham arose from a sofa,

where he had been sitting with his

first wife and his last, and came gallautly

toward her; Brigham, whom

she knew to be the moat tavo**4 of

Uod oa eartnaad the,astoluU» ruler of

all amvtoajtss lhawt *or,T*ea affable,

tmareteatiens yat dignified gentleman

- of 7% who took her hand warmly in

both his own, looted her over with his

kindly blue eyes, and welcomed- her

to 7,ion in words of a fatherly gentleness.

Later, when he had danced with

Home of hie wives, Brigham came to

dance with her, light of foot and full

of zest for the measure aa any youth.

Others danced with her, but during

it all she kept finding herself back be-

-XQ& the magic square that framed the

h»5K where a nan loved but one


ham had

in one of


:/f%inembered that Brig-

4our of his wives


of a single

her naw< tpere seemed to

back to

hav^e been

something' incongruous in this spectacle,

ydhe observed the seamed and

hardened features of his earliest wife,

who kept to the sofa during the evening

beside the better favored Amelia,

whom the good man had last married,'

and she thought of his score or so of

wives between them. f

Then she knew that what she had

seen the night before had been the

truth; that - she could love no man who

did not love her alone. She tried to

imagine the lover in the play going

from ^balcony to balcony, sighing the

same impassioned love-tale to woman

after woman; or to imagine Mm with

many wives at home, to whom would

be taken the news of his, death inrthe

tomb of Ms last. So she thought of

the play and not of the- ball, stepping

the dances absently, and^whea. it was

all over, she fell asleep.TeJoicing that,

before their death, the two dear lovers

had b«*n sealed for time and eternity,

aw tee* star-could awaken together

it JpiKftatavn. . u

"•y lamV linn the.-next day, driv.

^ ¾ ¾ ¾ IH valley that rolled in bUlowj

»C *reen between the 'brwMn

ranges .of the Wasatch itoVlie

O^esrsJL It WM n^ngar cm«Ba»

donate thought, son of Brigham and

.«*» wJbWMU^^CfC^f; PtetJ»-Uttbed

youth in doublet and bow, a plumed

CAP, and * t#k6jr%filoftfc, „*sho# 4a •*

vole* ftfttbiputfat^, Jaffa, b*r! a little, with a curious

soft kindness in nig voice,—"in fact

a sotter man/I never tnewT'

He drove oft, leaving the other staring

at the letter now crumpled in his

hand. He atiso said, in his subsequent

narrative to-the Entablature of Truth;

"You know I've always took Brother

Rae for jest a natural born not a any

little cuss that could be whiffed around

by anything and everything, but when

1 drove off he had a plumb ornery

fighting look in them deep-set eyes of

his, and blame me if I didn't some way

feel sorry for him,—he's that warped

up, like an old water-soaked sycamore

plank that gits laid out in the aun."

But this look of belligerence had

quickly passed from the face of Joel

Rae when the first heat of his resentment

had cooled.

After that he merely" suffered, torn

by his reverence for Brigham, who

represented on earth no less a power

than the first person of the Trinity,

and by the love for this child who held

him to a past made beautiful by his

lo^e for her mother,—by a thousand

youthful dreams and fancies and wayward

hopes that he had kept fresh

through all the years; torn between

Brigham, whose word was as the word

of God, and Prudence who was the

living flower of her dead mother and

all his dead hopes.

Presently be saw Prudence coming

across the fields in the late afternoon down the canyon; came while she

from the road that led to the canyon. muaed by the brook-side in her besb

He watched her jealously until she loved dream. Long before she saw

drew near, then caKed her to him. In him, she heard his music, a young,

a few words he told her very gravely clear, care-free voice ringing down

the honor that was to be done her. i'l'om the trail that went over the

When she fully understood, he noted mountains to Kanab and into Kimball

that her mind seemed to attain an valley; one of the ways that led out

unusual clearness, her speech a new 0 the world that she wondered about

conciseness; that she was displaying so much. It was a voice new to her,

a force of will he had never before tnd the words of his ballad were also


new. At first she heard then* from

Her reply, ia effect, was that she afar:—would

not marry Brigham Young if

all the angels in heaven came to en­

"There was a young lady came a-tripplhg


treat her; that the thought wis not a And at each.side a servant-O,

pretty one; and that the matter might And in each hand a iriasf* of wine

be conbidered settled at that very mo­ To drink with the Gypsy Davy-Oment.

"It's too silly to talk about, "And.will you fancy me. my dear.

And will you be my llouey-OV

she concluded.

1 swear by the sword that hangs by my

Almost fearfully he looked at her, side

yielding a little to her spirit of rebel­ Xou shall never want for money-O.

lion, yet trying not to yield; trying "OU, yes, 1 will fancy you, kind sir,

not to rejoice iu the amused flash of And 1 will be your lloney-O,

11 you swear by the Hword that liangs by

her dark eyes and the dectaiou of her your side

tones. But then, as he looked, and 1 shall never want for mone-y-O."

as she still faced him. radiant in her The singer seemed to be making his

confidence, he felt himself going with way slowly. Far up the trail, she had

her—plunging into the tempting wave one fleeting glimpse of a man on a

of apostasy.

horse, and then he was hid again in

the twilight of the piues. But the


music c:.ine nearer: —

A New Face in the Dream. I

Prudence had to be alone to dream I


witH qaaekenlng heart and rwD*iHc*a

•"Sje^sssjaejew apSw vae^w •l^gepsXiefja , ••Waja^aje _^^miff^r^, •/••%»a>

sVvould open to him. wa# to » keenly

his first wife but hfs test; that lie

was never even to consider so much

as the possibility of another, but was

to cleave onto Mr, and to love her

with a single heart for all the days of

her life and luVovrn. '-"' *

There were-various ways of bringing

this circumstance forward, Vsnally

she had Brigham march on at .the

head of his great family and counsel

the youth to take jajpra wiveMp °3d*i'

that he should be exalted ia the kingdom.

Whereupon the young man

would fold his love m bis attnTahd

speak words of scorn, in the same

thrilling manner that he spoke his

other words, for any exaltation which

they two eould not share alone. Brigham,

at the head of his wives, would

then slink off, much abashed.

She had come naturally to see her

own face as the face of this happily

loved girl in the dream. She knew

no face for the youth. There waa

none in Amnion; not Jarom Tanner,

six feet three, who became Tr help-,

less grinning ehfhi in her presence;

nor Moroni Peterson, who became a

solemn and ghastly imbecile; nor

Ammaron Wright, son of the Bishop,

who had opened the dance of the

Young People's Auxiliary with prayer,

and later tried to kiss her in a dark

corner of the room. So the face of the

other person in her dream remained of

an unknown'heavenly beauty.

And then one afternoon ia early

May a strange youth came singing

"Then sli* put on her hifth-heeled shoes.

All made of Spanish ieather-O,

And she put on her bonnle, botitiie brown,

Am' they rode off tog^thei•-(_>.

her dreams of a love that should be 1

always single. Brigham's letter, tar ! "Stx>n after that. h**r lord came home

from disturbing these, had brought i Inquiring t'oi' his l*d.*-0.

them a zest hitherto lacking. Neither i When some of the servants made this reply.

the sacrilege of refusing him. its i She's a-gone with the (lypsy-O.

worldly unwisdom, nor its i>oasible "Tripn saddle me my milk-while fUeed,

harm to the little bent man of sorrows, ! For the black is* not MO apeedy-O.

had as yet become apparent to her. ] And I'll ride all night and I'll ride all


Kach day. when such duties as were \ Till I overtake my lady-O."

hers in the house had beeu performed , She stood transfixed, something

she walked out to.be alone,—always within her responding to the hidden

to Box canyon, that gre«n-sided cleff j singer, as he had once heard a closed

in the mountaiu, witlt the brook lash- j piano sound to a voice that sang near

ing itself to a white fury over the it. Soon she could get brokeu glimpses

boulders at the bottom. She would of him as he wound down the trail,

go up out of the hot valley into its now turning around the end of a fallen

cool freshness and it pleasant wood tree, then passing behind a giant

smells, and there, ia the softened spruce, now leaning far back while

blue light of a pine-hung glade, she the horse felt a way cautiously down

would rest, and let her fancy build some sharp little declivity. The im­

wMat heaven-reaching towers it would. pression was confused,—a glint of red,

On some brown bed of pine-needles, of blue, of the brown of the horse, a

or on a friendly gray boulder close by figure swaying looeely to the horse's

the waterside, where she could give movements, and then he was out of

her eyes to its flow and foam, and her sight again around the big rock that

ears to its music,—music like the had once fallen from high up on the

muffled tinkling of little silver bells in side of the canyon: but now, when he

the distance,—she would let herself j came from behind that, he would be

go out to her dream with the joyous, squarely in front of her. This recalled

reckless abandon of falling water. and alarmed her. She began to pick

It was commonly a dream of a youth a way over the boulders and across

in doublet and hose, a plumed cap, the trail that lay between her and the

and a cloak of purple satin, who carfto edge of the pines, hearing another

in the moonlight to the balcony of hi- verse cf the song almost at her ear: —

love, and sighed his passion in tones "He rode'all night and he rode all day,

so moving that she thought an, angel Till he came to the far deep water—.

must have yielded—as did the girl in Then he stopped and a tear iame a-tii'-klfng

down his cheek.

the balcony who had let down the For there he saw his lady-O."

scarf to him. She already knew how Before she could reach a shelter iu

that girl's heart must have fluttered at the pines, while she was poised for tho

ihe moment,—how she must have felt last step that would take her out of

that the hands were mad, wicked, un­ the trail, he was out from behind the

controllable hands, no longer her own. rock, before her. almost U[>on her,

There was one place in the dream reining his horse back upon, its

that she managed not without some haunches,— then in another instant

ingenuity. It had to he made plain lifting off his broad-brimmed hat to

ihat the lover under the window did her in a gracious sweep. It VftQ taw

not come from n long, six-doored first time she had seen this siaipie

house, with a wife behind each door; ofllce performed outside of the theater.

that this girl, pale in the moonlight. (TO BE CONTINUED.)

Queen Victoria's Favorite Soup

It was Francatelll, the famous cook

of Queen Victoria in early Victorian

days, who used to observe casually,

when serving a certain soup: "This

was the only soup the queen would

ever eat while I had the honor of

being in her majesty's service."

Prancatelli's recipe for what he called

"Victoria soup," is said to produce a

.ewlicious and nourishing form of what,

la homely kitchens, would b* known

as ve*l broth. To majttv it, tlmjaer


half a pound of pearl barley for two

hours in three pints of good veal

stock. When the barley is quite soft

and dissolved, take out one-third of

it into a pan to keep hot, while the

remainder is passed through a fine

colander. Then put the puree back

into the whole barley, add halt a

pint of cream, season, reheat and

serve. Mace, onions and cloves introduced

into the stack" aafeiw the

barley is added improve tne un?or.



. »

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fiwliug ftyafch


THURSDAY, MAR. 14,1907.

General Sweatenhani's last official

act was the most becoming of

his career. He resigned.


The state administration has

determined to install a binder

twine plant at Jackson and other

revenue producing in the various

prisons. Other states are operating

such plants with great advantage,

while states that are not being

taxed for hundreds of thousands

of dollars to support idle

prisoners in their penal institutions.

Another #t~PJackney'» "Old

Boy» M CaUedTHome..

James M. Eamau, youugeet oou of the

late Phillip aud Rachel Snyder Eauian,

died at his home on the Bhores of Lake

Michiguu, on March 3d, VM7, at the ad-

VHuoed age of eighty-three years. Mr.

Eamun and hit* family figured so prominently

in the early development of Pinckney

aud Putuam that liiu demise ib worthy of

more than a passing notice.

SffW'P^mr^ *v * ".;• *" m

date" in all matteri of public concern, a

fearlea advocate of political reform and

clean gOTenunent, a ooaaiatent exponent

of good morals and right living, and his

interest in the affairs and people of Pinck •

ney was keen to the last. "He reats from

hi* labors and his work* do follow him."

E. J. T.


Lew^paper. The whole will form a

A general feeling is being expressed great gallerery of Michigan beauties.

How to Remain Young.

all over the state against the saloon, The pictures of these Michigan

To con tin ue young in health and

gambling places and slot machines.

For Catarrh, let me send you free,

strength, do as Mrs. N. F. Rowan, Mc

Persistent advertising pays. In

just to prove merit, a Trial size Box of Mr. E. was burn at Port Byron, N. Y.,

Donough,.Ga., did. She says: "Three

this busy world you are soon forgotten

Dr. Sboop's,CaUrrb Remedy. It is a December 14th, 1818. A ueceudant of

bottles ot Electric Bitters cured me of

snow white, creaky, healing antisep­ "Knickerbocker stock," he had iu him

unless you keep right on advertising

chronic liver and stomach trouble,

tic bairn that gives initant relief to the stuff from which pioneers are made. the whole year round.—Cornwall.

complicated with such an unhealthy

Catarrh of the nose and throat, In autumn of 183b' he came with his par­ Don't torget to tell the carrier the

condition of the blood that my skin

ents and family to Putnam, tsettliug ou the

Make the free test and sje. Address

name of that new man you buve just

turned red as funnel, I am now

farm now occupied by the family of the

Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis Large jars

hired tor the summer. It is a hard job

practically 20 years younger than

late C. M. Wood, four miles west of this

50 cents Sold by all dealers.

for a carrier to deliver mail addressed

before I took Electric Bitt9rs. L can

village. His brother Benjamin Eamau,

to a stranger with only the route

now do all my work with ease and

had preceeded them, and was the tirst set­

number to be guided by.

assist in my husband's store.' Guar­ It has been a common boast for tler o% the "Burr Oak Plains" of west

Putnam. His eldest sister, who was the Do not forget that annual St.

anteed at F. A. Sigler's Drug Store. men to declare that they have

wife of Dauiel Cook, occupied the farm Mary's St. Patricks play will be given

Price 50c.

never scratched their party ticket;

which is the uortheust part of Piuckuey at the opera house here on Friday

that they would vote for a yellow village aud is known as J. W. Hinchey's evening of this week when the Co­

Mr. Harrimau, in organizing a dog if he had received the in­ addition. Mr. Cook planted a row of lumbian Dramatic Club will put on

railroad from ocean to ocean, hits dorsement of the party for a pub­ maple trees on the north side of Main St.

the comedy, Caprice. The cast is good

oposite Hou. G. W. Teeple's residence.

perhaps the invention of havmg lic office. Such a boast no boubt

and you will miss a treat if you do

Another sister became the wife of Capt.

it watered from both ends.

makes the devil blush. I have

not attend.

Edmund B. Tyler, a carpenter, who with

known party tickets to be made his father, Jared Tyler, built many of the A mad dog made a trip through the

Little globules of sunshine that up not by the honest voters, but old timber frame barns for the early set­ eastern part of Howell township and

drive the clouds away. DeVVitt's by party fixers and shameless par- tlers. Mr. Tyler afterwards removed to in Oceola one day last week. After

Little Early Risers will scatter the ty machinery, which decent, self

Dexter aud became the agent of the M. C. biting several other dogs it was killed.

gloom of sick-headache and bilious­

,. , _ ii u..—. f R. K. and the American Express Co., re The dogs that were known to have

ness. They do not gripe or sicken. respecting voters would have tiring ... AS a pensioner . of ...... the latter company been bitten have also been killed. It

Recommended and sold here by F. A.

after a continuous service of 37 years.

been justified in baubing from

is feared that some stock may have

Still another sister became the wife of


top to bottom with offal from the

also been bitten.

;( >!

betuties tl e News Tribune will pnb/B^

lish from week to week, and as eyery |

woman n Michigan is eligible, the

list wlil IM a long one, if the friendi

of the beauties do their duty.


S A L V E For Pflet, Bcrea. Sorea,

All the news for 11.00 per year.

gutter, The yellow dog in poli- aw David farm, H. just Waite south who of settled the village. ou the Brok

As yet the crusade against the tics is propagated, reared and ed­

By the will of Mr. Eamau's father a

smoke nuisance is confined to ucated in political parties. He i»iv ,, . .„ ,^-,

. ,, . . n , . house and lot in the village of Pinckney

factories and locomotives. When

was bequeathed to the trustees of the First

not all of one party. Me is the

it shall be extended to the mil-

Congregational church (when such a

product of the infernal demand church should be organized) and this beions

of vile smelling cigars and

that the party must under all circame the mucleus of the preseut Congre­

pipes, it will appear that the long

cumstances be supported and upgational church property.

suffering public is in earnest.

His brother Benjamin built the Congreheld.

I do not teach party insubgational

church here, cutting, hewing and

ordination. I do not teach party

A general onslaugh is being

framing the timbers on his own farm and

disipline. I believe that deliberate 4iauling the lumber from Flint.

made at Detroit, Saginaw, Durand

party judgment, as a rule, should Mr. Eamau emproved all the early ad­

and several other cities, large and

be paramount.—Ex.

vantages foi securing an education, finish­

small, in this state upon gambling.

ing his schooling at an academy in Ann

It is not only the curse of the

Saved Her Son's Life.

Arbor, and for a number of winters taught

larger cities, but it is also the The happiest mother in the little school in log school house which stood at

curse of many villages as well, town of Ava, Mp., is' Mrs. S. Ruppee. the intersection ot roadB near the Sprout

and we are not sure our own little

She writes: "One year ago my son


was down with such serious lung In 1843 Mr. E. was married to Eliza­

village is entirely free from this

beth Cook, a daughter of the late Henry

trouble that our ••physician was unable

evil.—Fowlerville Keview.

Cook, the pioneer of "Cwk's Prairie"

to help him; when, by our druggist's

near Homer, Mich. Seven children were

advice I began giving him Dr. King's

For weak kidneys and lame bank

born of this union, all, save one, of whom

New Discovery, and I soon noticed

are still living.

use DeWiU's Kidney and Bladder

improvement. I kept this treatment

N|*ills. Best for lumbago, rheumatism

Being of rather slender physique and of

up for a few weeks when he was per­ a commercial turn of mind Mr. E. decided

bladder and other troubles arising

fectly well. He has worked steadily to engage in mercantile pursuits, and ac

from bad blood. They cleanpe the

since at carpenter work. Dr. King's cordingly opened n general store on the

kidneys and clear the system. Indors­

New Discovery saved his lite." Guar- site now occupied by F. A. Sigler'B Drug

ed and sold by F. A. Siller.

anteed best cough and cold cure by F.

A. Sigler, Druggest. 50c and $1.00.

A man engaged iu the liquor

Trial bottle free.

business said a few days since: "I

Jtoow nay business is wrong. But

•; is in it,

too, for the mouey he gets out of

the business."

"Preventics" will promptly check a

cold or the Gripe when taken at the

"sneeze stajje 1 Store. For a time he was co-owner of the

mill with the late Alvin Mann, and from

1847 to 18()0 he was one of the leading

merchants of Pinckney. His wife having

Lincoln ud Hla Bear*.

died the previous year, in 1803 Mr. K. was

It was a child who persuaded Abra­ married to Miss Emelme Young, a graduham

Lincoln to wear a beard. Up to ate of the Normal school who had kept a

the time he was nominated for presi­ select school for advanced scholars in a

dent he had always been smooth shav­ room over the "Eamau store". This wife

en. A little girl living in Chautauqua bore him one son, Ben. J., with whom he

county, N. Y., who greatly admired

made his home in his declining years,

him, made up her mind that he would

look hotter If h"» wore whiskers and Wishing to engage in a business in

with youthful directness wrote and told which his numerous family could find con­

him so. He answered her by return genial employment with him, he closed


out his holdings in Pinckney and removed

Springfield, IU., Oct. 19, 18*). j to a farm in the famous fruit belt, three

Miss Graro Bedell; I

My Dear Little Miss—Your very agrc"- j miles north of Benton Harbor, where he

able letter of the 15th Is rwivod. I T> - passed the last 37 years of his life, doing

grot the nrrrsslty of paying 1 haw n> ;

' Preventies cure seated jlautfhtpr. 1 have thnV sons-one sown- |

his full share in building, up the fame of

teen, one nim; and one seven years •>! f Berrien county as a "fruit growing para-

colds as well. Preventies are little age. They, with their mother, consti­

dise." His children, with one exception,

candy cold cure ablets, and Dr. tute my whole family, As to the whiskers,

never having worn any, do you nut are settled within walking distance of his

Shoop, Racine, Wis , will gladly mail think people would call it a piece of silly old home and are among the possessors of

you samples and a book on Golds fiee, affectation if I were to begin It now?

Tour very sincere well wisher,

some of the finest orchards and vineyards

it you will write him. The samples

A. LINCOLN. on tj^e beach.

prove their merit. Check early Coir's Evidently on second thought he de Mr. Eamau was a man of cultured and

with Preventies and stop P eumonia. elded to follow her advice. On hi.s refined tastes, of sterling character and

way to Washington his train stopped

Sold in 5c and 25c boxe-i by all deal­

strong convictions. In early life he joined

at the town where she lived. He askers.

the Sons of Temperance, a total abstinence

ed if she were in the crowd gathered

society, and remained faithful to its pledge

at the station to meet him. Of course

There hae grown up all over the site w:is, find willing hands forced ;i to the end of his life. Hi.s first vote was

way for her through the mass of peo oast with tee Whig party, and from that

luntry a demand that penal in­ pie. When she reached the car Mr. ! he drifted naturally to the Fret-Soil and

stitution* should be compelled to Lincoln stepped from the train, kissed Republican parly. He was n delegate to

be self supporting. It has been her and showed iter that he had taken ' the first republican .state convention, which,

h«r advice.—St Nicholas. "under the oaks at Jackson" nominated

demonstrated that they need not

Kingsley S. Bingham, the first Republican

be a drain upon the ttate in the 1

I to be elected governor of the state. His

way of taxes, if the prisoners are

found At Last

trained mind and correct judgment led

given employ. Warden Fuller, of .). A. Harmon, of Lizemore, West him to be often called to act in a clerical

the Ionia Keformatory, states that Va., says: his fellow townsmen, and

jf the proposed amendment carfif*)

his institution can be made

ftif supporting. There is another

#kfo to the question along the line

88 to weather there can be any

reformation of prisoners unless

the state fits them to become self

supporting citizens.

u Last Thursday, while the mail for

the Condensed Milk factory at Howell

was being carried from the postoffice Korlo 1

to the factory a letter was dropped.

Later it was picked up by one of the

girls employed in a bean picking establishment

and word telephoned the

Milk office. The letter contained a

check for $42,000 for the payment of

the help and farmers for February.

Worked Like a Charm.

Mr. D. N. Walker, editor of that

spicy journal, the Enterprise, Louisa,

Va , says: "I ran a nail tn my toot

last week and at once applied BUCKlen'a

Arnica Salve. No inflammation

followed; the salve simply healed the

wound," Heals eyery sore, burn and

skin disease. Guaranteed by F. A.

Sigler, Druggist. 25c.

At last I have found the i capacity for

perfect pill that never disappoints

many of the deeds, wills and contract*

executed by the citizens of Putnam during

me; and tor the benefit ot others

the "oOV will be found to be in bin clear

afflicted with torpid liver and chronic

and legible hand writing. For several

constipation, will say: take £>r. King's

terms he was Justice of the Peace for Put­

New Lite Pills." Guaranteed satisnam,

.and whoever is now the custodian of

factory. 25c at F. A. Siller's, Draff- his old "docket" will find his entries of


the records of ca«es models of neatness and

precision, as welt u interesting reading.

Subscribe tor the Pinckney Dispatch. He was always well posted and "up to

For brtgKtioii.

* a v * * W * Relieves sour stomach*

palpitation of the heart Digests what you eat

60 YEAR8'





quickly Anyone iiscertuin sending our a sketch opinion and free description whether may an

invention .tton is probably patentable. • • - fi« Communica­ '

tions strictly oonddeiitlal. HANDBOOK on Patent*

••ntfree. Oldest agency for securlnfrpatenta.

Pfttonts uken through Munn & Co. rec«



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$bis paint ia the old original roof and iron paint placed on tbe

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VfefotiKb all these yearn tbis paint has sold in greater quantities

each season, despite tbe fact that hundreds of imitations, represented

fo i>e "ju^t as wood" Lave flooded the country with advertising

t-imiliar to uur< in nn attempt to divert our trade.

For use on Uoots, Iron or Metal Builiinge, or any surface

where a trorotjyhly >/i,od paint is required, Hascall's Carbon Paint

is nneijuulled, us time and experience and thousands of irritations



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mm Y -3 ••" B • p Maf* KT I E^lterience is one of the greatest factors in almost

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It 1B an all important element. We are carriage

manufacturers of over twenty-five years' experience

and we claim to know the business from A to Z. We

will Btake our reputation that we make as good work

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

leaders are our No. 30 Top Buggy at the popular

price of $50.00 and our No. 60 Top

Buggy at |60.00. Nothing but the best

go into these jobs in order to make

them come up to our standard. Write

for full specifications, cuts and references.

Do it to-day and see what we

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Bring Your Job Work to the Dispatch Office.


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dra N>to.fr>re\ H-rtsemrrhand fw report. I

Kivt> a.lvi how to ol.iain imti'iit.'s t.a.1t> tuarka,]

copy rig '.its, ou Ir^.ALL COUNTRIES.

Sitfiftrss dirrct v.'it/t Washington saves trm*,\

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^«nt bown by Five Ysars o# «««•*

Inrf from Kidney Complaint

Mrs. Rewethe Myers, at 180 South

T«tttfc.St^j^W^,a/iiy«: "I have

worked" hard in iny

time am! have been

?*|jfp»@A again and

again to changes of

weather. It- is no

wonder my kidneys

Save out and I went

all Jo pieces at last?

For" five* years I was

fading ajwafr and finally so weak that

for six oiomliB l could not get out of

the house, i was nervous, restless and

sleepless at night, and lame and sore

in the morulas;. Sometimes everything

would whirl and blur before me.

1 bloated a» badly 1 could not wear

tight c'oiUiiis, aud had to put on shoes

two a tees larger than usual. The

urine was disordered and passages

weref drfjtffally.frequent. I got help

trom ti»e first box of Doan's Kidney

PtHs, however, and by the time I had

taken four boxes the pain and bloating

were gone. T ha ve been In good health

ever 3fnce." .

For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a

box. Foater-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N, Y,


One of Solid Calor Will Always Give

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,'.' v-w • :-






Interview Wlth.tha PrtaK

d Man Talk Ruin and

Two-Cant Pare*.

the railroad president!

conUntieB. First they beg, then they

wam..and Jtaally they threaten. Some

of th$m are openly talking financial

disaster, others are throwing bouquets,

at President Roosevelt, still others are

planning feprlaals. Many of them openly

faVor federal supervision, but all are

a unit in damning the state legislatures

with'their two-cent fare and freight

rate Bills. Now comes J. Pierpont Morgan's'paper,

the New York Sun, with

the bHing satire, directed at the president'

himself. It says editorially:

"It; is 1 worse than nonsense to talk

of diminishing the service, of abandoning

me fast trains, of abolishing the

inlcation system, the mileage

and the hundred and one amenities

to which the public has become

habituated. Such tactics only betray

a futile exasperation and denote an

attenuated imagination. The thing to

do la to eipand the service if it is

physically practicable to do it; to treat

the public better than it ever was

treated before, and to go into baak>

ruptcy with all imaginable grace and


"The people are ruining ..the^ railroads^

yelled Mr. Gould, eon of the

greatest "railroad wrecker" of modern

tipjeS. .,. ,• , (... V;,

A. B. Stfckney, president of the Chicago

Great Western railroad, makes

this terrible predicttoar^The peogto

are now.,laying .the...foundation firm

and strong for a trehtendoua panic. A

decrease m the average"Otttes of only

a mill per ton a mlfo" said Mr. Stlckney,

"would wipe out ail the dividends,

and a'further decrease of a mill and a

third would be equivalent to all the interest

on their bonds and other indebtedness.

Within six months wages,

which constitute about 60 per cent of

the operating expenses of railways,

have been increased fully 10 per cent,

and unless railway rates can be increased

as much the leading railroads

will be forced into bankruptcy."

President James J. Hill, of the Great

Northers railroad, told the Sunberg

legislating committee, of Minnesota,

thit tie would be only too willing to

have the United States government

take over his road.

"Then," said Mr. Hill, "the government

would he obliged to -engage In

another lottery to get fid of the elephant."

Mr, Hill ^as vLhen .ashed wha^t .the

government would have to pay for

control of the Great Northern. The

witness replied that it would cost upwards

of $40,000 per milo to "reproduce"

the road, not counting terminals,

docks and other properly. Counting

these, he said it would take about

$60,000 per mile.

"With two demagogues running for

president or, rather, one running and

ihe other ofcnpyinp; the president's

chair -it Is a dangerous situation for

business man agfl b^ateeaa maiartUa/* s

^«f to* Galf a 8Mp lSraTrrT ra11ro*a,-1n <

a letter to officials here. This corporation

is capitalized a£ $6,000,000 and

has bonds and other outstanding debts^ 3

of $7,275,000. President Jones is ranked

HR a multi-millionaire.

The "demagogues" referred to in his

letter are Roosevelt and Bryan.

Gov. Warner was one of the principal

speakers at the fourth annual dinner

of the Roosevelt club in Flint,

dealing mostly with the two-cent fare

bill now before the legislature. The

jrnor said that statistics showed

lt1*w«r.fareg meaftt more business

for tha^sOitcade wA Wf ase instead

of loss ih. ftvenne. The governor said

that legtsktion wourd pass to overcome

the car afeortata anri obivate

such a aRtilWfc i* fqe tmtbe.

fthri W'* BHHon Dollars Set

Walt Street Wild.

Th| nervousness and excitement

whioft nrevalled in Wall street on

Thura4ay grew somewhat leas Friday,

No dteatar In stocks can offer an «•

pi an at fgn for the slump of the paA two

riays.jtTt IB agreed, however, that it was

essentially a rich man's panic or else

thoretwould hav« been failures by the

score* for the small dealer In securities

4&d the shoestring financier could

not toave stood the bear movement

that sent stocks tumbling at the rate

of HI million dollars a minute until

values had been cut nearly-*. 1,0^000,-

000. '

Thq panic in the strangest on record,

for daapite the enormous declines, no

failures have ed vcf government

help. Secretary "Cbrtafequ's. action was

takeaf-for the sake of its soothiajrefV

feet, ljut at the same time It Is no senjn^nt

offlcials are naora:

~" »till suapaet that

A>«H(syaV0* rich

ertorjno^e* to


t, Aak fopr


Whan aoyooa baa lona you a tmror

how Anal} it laoka tft* day attar,

i *>

smoigo oxurpis"


O Q«t»if Biaftarir


Did yon ever observe too took o*

contempt on a plump girl's faca when

she sea* a thin on* crossing a muddy

street? - .

One trial will convince yon. of the peculiar

fitness of Nature's remedy, Garfield

Tea, for liver, kidneys, stomach and

bowabif for impure blood, rheumatism and

chronic ailments.

True courage is not incompatible

with nervousness, and heroism does

not mean the absence of fear,/but tfce

conquest of it.—Henry Van Dyke.

in a Pinch, Use ALLEN'S FOOT-EA8E.

A powder. It cures painful, smarting,

nervous feet and ingrowing naila.

It's the greatest comfort discovery of

the age. Makes new shoes easy. A

certain cure for sweating feet. Sold

by all Druggists, 25c. Accept no substitute.

Trial package, FREE. Address

A. S. Olmsted. Le Roy. N. Y.

So mysteriously are we linked with

others in this world that.wo cannot

fail In our duty without harming others,

nor bear ourselves bravely without

benefit to others.—Scovil.

How's This?

We offer One Hundred Dollar* Bewtrd for any

MM of Catarrh that ciuoi be cured by Hall's

Catarrh Cure.

_ ^ F. .T.CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.

We, tne underalgned, have kaovn P. J. Cheney

for the laat 15 yean, and believe kin perfectly honorable

fa all bual&eea transaction* and anaaclaUy

able to carry out any obligation* DMde; by hti firm.


WholeMle-DrugaUta, Toledo, O.

Hall's Catarrh Care la taken lSternally. acting

directly upon the blood and mncona rorfacei of the

•yttem. Testimonial! tent free. Price 75 cent* per

bottle. Sold by all Drugglau.

Take Hall's Family Pill* for constipation.

Northern Democratic 8enstort.

After March 3 the only Democratic

senators, who do not represent southern

states, will be Newlands of Nevada

and Teller of Colorado, and their

terms will expire in 1909. Newlands

is a native of Mississippi, and is a

radical Democrat of the modern

school. Teller has been a Republican

most of his life.

Stood the Test.

Allcock's Plasters have successfully

stood tfie test of sixty years' use by

the public; their virtues have never

been equaled by the unscrupulous imitators

who have sought to trade upon

their reputation by making plasters

with holes in them, and claiming them

to be "just as good as Allcock's."

Allcock's plasters stand to-day indorsed

by not only the highest medical

authorities, but by millions of grateful

patients who have proved their efficacy

as a household remedy.

All philosophy lies in two words—

'sustain" and "abstain."—Epictetus. •

» • ' "












# •


* '

"t v ",'•< : -- - ! " - » • « « " • -

y one of

the professors, and again the head end

of the trunk moved slowly to the car

dlnal point due north, the same results

being repeated until the>final arresta

Hon of organic movement. f

One of the most peculiar things In

the whole history of eigne Is the fact

that while all other shopkeepers were

patronizing the embryo painters the

tobacconist always called upon tho

woodcarver on the continent as well as

In England. As long ago as Eliza

beth's reign the wooden image of the

black boy was the favorite sign of

the tobacco dealers. Later the customary

sign was the hlghlander or a

figure of Sir Walter Raleigh. In Holland,

for some strange reason, the to

bacconlsts adopted the dairymaid as

their sign, with the motto, "Consolation

for sucklings." The Indian, nat

urally enough, has always been thy

predominant sign lu this country, 4s>

though once in awhile a reversion

type crops out with the ancient


The WCTU wish to thank all

The Great Jcnner.

An Englishman had occasion to go

who contributed in any way to often to au eminent physician and said

the success of the Silver Medal

Coa|p8t. The program was fine,

to Jeames, "You will be tired of open

lng the door for me." "Not at all, sir,"

was the praelous reply; "you are but n

and-was carried out nicely. The hunlt in the hocean."

speakers all did themselves credit. Another Jeames was accustomed to

say during hts master's occasional ab­

Miss May won the medal, the

sences: "You had better try hopposlte.

judges were sorry that they must There's a very respectable man hop

etop with only one prize. The},^slte as we often sends to when Sir

Unadilla Ladies Quartet rendered

William is habsent. His name is Jen-

ner."—London Mail.

a beautiful selection which was


iamston for a wevlreaof^iaiu

Martin Clinton WM bouts from the

Henry Sddy and family are now located

ed, supper being served to about 45. ^

0, of M. over Sunday,

on the.E. W. Kennedy farm.

Several hours was spent in playing

N. fl. Caverly and son Roy, were

Miss Irene Barclay who has been spend­

amusing games and having contests

in Detroit the firrt of the week. thli »«ek will »P£»r itjrtjw^

ing the winter with friends is again in this

in which everyone took active part.


h\ M. Patera bit been unloading t F. L. Andrewi

After supper the meeting was called


The mauy fueuda of Mrs. Walter Sharl-

carload of spring wheat at the mill

to ordes by the president; following

aud will regret to lenru that sht^ is very

the past weelr.

the reading of tbe secretary'*, report.


There is to be an auction of house-

Glenn Gardner gave a' short talk on.

Wm. Shebau aud family of Danaville bold goo da in this village during the

"The Right Man," which was of inter­

was the guests of relatives in this place a next week. Watch out for small bills.

est to all. Percy Hincbey then fav­

part of the week.

Mrs. Clyde Dunning who was operored

the club with a recitation. At a

ated upon for appendicitis, at tbe

late hour , the guests departed, pro­


Sanitarium, last week, is making a

nouncing the AI Fresco meetings a

grand success.

Mr. Bowen has moved iuto W. A. nice recovery.

Sprout's tenant house.


The Rev. W. G. Marts, of Oberlin,

Sidney aud Florence Sprout visited at


Ohio, will preach in tbe Cong'l church

Mr. Wegener's laat Thursday evening. next Sunday morning and evening.

Anna Moore is slowly iuprov-

Mrs. Will Ledwidge spent last week in All are welcome.


Howell with her sister, Mrs. McClear.

Will Durkee's baby is sick, but

v »iul wW WW

Ann Arbor on badness Bitaidfty.

Hsdelene Bowman vilited

grandparents at Howell tbe paat w

At the April townmeetnng, Ha

burg township wi

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