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Stirring Events T Cattle 1 "r H WELL never leak from wear. No other Injector has a drip rock w hich enablex injector to start (even if the check valve leaks); which drains the injector and prevents freezing; which prevents suction pipe from getting hot. It Is easier to operate, feeds hotter water, works with lower and higher steam than any other automatic injec tor. If your dealer does not keep it make him order It for you, or write to AMKHICAN IXJKCTOIl CO., DKTHOIT, MICH. CASTOR! A For Infants and Children. He f: Igtaturo cf IS cs 72 wrFp; Fhi.toirmphi! from 1.1 W. REVIVC RESTORES VITALIT 1 Made a Well Man of Me. 1st ..ay.: -V ; THE GREAT 30th Imy. produces the above results in :50 tl iy. It a U powt-rfully and i'iii-kl . Curi s li !i all others fail Youiih rnrn will rt ifam ther livt manhooil. ainl old men will recover tb'-ir youtliftil ior ly iiMn ICE VI VO. It fitiickly and Mirely r. toreK Nervous C?rs, Lost Vitality, Iiujnitency. Niht!y KruinKinnB Lot.t Power, Failing M-hiory, Wa-tiinr J "iseases. and all effects of Hflf-atumt' or cxcer-K and indiscretion, wbich unfits one for nMuly. lmsinesn or marriage. I Hot only cures by starting fit the f-eat c f disease, bu. 18 a great nrv' tonic and blond bulbter, bring lr.g back the pink glow to pair Ikm-Uh a id ro torin the flr of youth. It ward- off Juanity ar.d Consumrtion. Itisi-t on bavins Iti:T (), H rtber. It can bo carried in vest rocket. Iiy mail fcl.OO per rackau, or six for S.VOO, with a posl tive written cusirantee to cure or refund tbeiuonev. Circular f rep. Addrena Royal Medicine Co., aafe;SJ,ra5!: Sold in Aluft hylt S WYM, S)11 iti St. liouis bv K. W. HIair & Cf CASTOHIA, 1 !i tfl every Vanled-An Idea I Cftti think t't HOI ,f HI'I'O1 tlill.if til lintel J Protect Voor fde-- thpr n,nv l.rlri thPT niav tirlurf you wcai RllllChS' f'(l P,l..nl WrIU' JOHN WKbDF.KllfkN ('( . uxl list of two huuiiro i lure ntionu waniil. ?f'iM'ik'iV-i Afc8ctablcPrcparationfor As similating the Food atuiRefliiIi ting tlc Stomachs and Dowels of Promotes Dicstion.Chccrful ncss.nndRcst.Contains neither Opium.Morptiine nor Mineral. Not NAiicoTic. Kttipe ofOldVrS.U'XlinTCEEll Jtmplut SfJ 41x Smnif dnist JffJ Jpptmiuit . I UubunaJt Sola, 4 ll'arm Sttd - (lnrtfiit Suqnr . Apcrfcct Remedy forConstipa tion. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Vorms .Convulsions .Fevcn shy ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. Tac Simile Signature of NEW YORK. I exact copy or wRAPPcq g wg V"- ; vt i5. si: it St are at hand. You will want the very latest news the most accurate reports to be ob tained. Then you want the o o Detroit News. It contains alt the news of Michigan, the United States and the World, all up to date. IFED BOILERS The right loller feeder saves trouble, time, fuel. The most perfectly automatic, the safest, most economical feeder made is the V.S. AUTOMATIC INJKCTOH. More lasting than others. No other Injector has an overflow valve which will Dun tiHir'Hi-r h nniLfh because. th WfxtlirT tc iii"Msmil, l-for tliH nex' st'"in mi's unwind U my leyHop int h eri 'MM il Mi 'iilt hyiiin1 rcpiiir. (Die M niitf C hi'i Oiih i hxsv to tak4 and will tin 1 1 it i 1 1 h I'Mru" iui i! i-s v. II. liiii.eiw,St Lmiis; li S Webb. VI 111. Iomt rdlcn Sir. CillinniTt(n "D.tl iiuybody - -r hear f in.vbcrlj o duvurru!3tn us I?" aid Mr. (ilim BMTtoii. "If 1 go to tlie j;iiinr window to o..k out into tho stn tt, and, comiu away, leave tln curtain awry, as I niv very apt to do, I li'. ar my ddot dar.ii ter .ay, ''J' t nty f c( nt!, 1 and I lmv to jiay it; i! 'n u lino foi not read justinp the cunaitjs as t!:c .-iiuulil be What do you think of that for dunc-Mic tyranny? But it has its bright j (ir. The money so collect od o s to l.uy tli inj that oth erwiie I would have to pay fur, so yvr Laps it is jubt as w ell. " New York Sun. j Kami I v wine that rival the world ' in excel It iirc are I mm Speer's Pas-air, N. .I.,'inevards. Tin- ( Man l, viiHaye j lNl,iie IJiiiiiimIv and p.rt are vt r ; old superior wino. The Port is es peeially tor invalid-. The Climax ' Urandy i- verv -uperior. Life, us we call it, i nothing hut tha e'l;,f- of tlic hiiiitulU o; c,ui of xi.-teiic wheru it citini's upon soiiiulins. Huliuus Sjine ;ijilo never lint! time to attend ta their i w u buiuvs S.-ultle lut IuiWll fUllUWi will it ki:i:p? In reply to a corre-p ndeiit askini: . Mr. Speer jltont his ()porin (irape . I n ice. he s 1 v- he will warrant it lo keep any length ot lime in l.tiles if lln v are kepi lull and well rketl The .Inice i Hot likely in keep InliL' rttler allnwed In route in ruiitart Willi a I mn-phere over t( ileyrees lemper ill 11 re. 1 1 i exec I lent hr invalid". SEE THAT THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF IS ON THE WRAPPER OF EVERT BOTTXJ3 OP (nl Ca 1 tori a it pnt tp la os-i!ze bottlei only. It It Dot told la balk. Don't allow anyone to tell yon anything else on the plea or promise tbat it It "Jmt at good" and "will antwer every pnr pote." 4r Bre that yo get C-A-S-T-Q-B-I-A. 71 fw- ? Of wTl ea Try wrppir. 3 7 - mm HELEN'S TWO LOVERS. BY ANNA SHIELDS. 1 YY he feel triumphant? Did he feel j liitterlj nshanietl? i Will Speneer asked himself these . questions over and over, wearying of 1 the repetition, and yet never ahle lo j end it hy saying heartily that he was ! plat! ami triumphant, or bitterly that he was sorry and ashamed. The plain faet stared him ever in the fare, that Helen Kaymond did not love him. and that Mrs. Kaymond had urged his suit. niul exerted her maternal intlueneennd cloquunee until Helen had eonsented to be his wife, telling him very frankly that her heart was in the grave of her lover, (leorge Vanhorn, who had been killed in a railway collision nearly one year before. "Mother was never willing I should marrv (leorL'e." Helen said, sadly, "be cause he was poor, and we have sullered all that poverty can inflict, lie was on his way to Colorado, where his brother has been successful, when he was killed." Will Spencer winced, for he was rich very rich, but then he put to the wound I that soothing salve, "I w ill win her love when she is my wife," that has wrecked to many live. It may come, this love that will not be hidden, to a man and wife, after they are bound together for life, but the risk is trreat. and Will Spencer knew it. Vet he cherished the delusion that I love in the end would win a return. I nnd he knew his own love to be strong ai.d enduring. lie had stepped back j when (Jeorge Vanhorn was met with Buch a smile, for lie could never win. j had kept from pressing his suit when I the name of Helen's lover appeared on I the list of the killed in the account of j the railway collision, but after the lapse 1 of several months he had won Mrs. I Kawnond to his side, and so, by proxy, I wooed Helen and won what? a cold, ' reluctant consent to be his wife. I Yet she was.not.cold, this girl of 20, ! whose heart had been crushed ever since the (lay when (leorge Vanhorn's name was recorded as dead. He could have told how her eyes could soften with love's tenderness, her cheeks burn with love's blushes, her low, sweet, voice tremble with love's whispered words. He had won what all the Spen cer gold, the riches of long generations, could not buy. Ilefore that fatal railway collision she was a bright, beautiful girl, with large, expressive brown eyes, a voice of music, the step of a fairy, singing as (1 bird sings, from sheer jov ousness of heart, bringing a jest to all the house hold worries, laughing merrily over her own blunders in the culinary depart ment, turning old dresses, renovating 1 old Itounets w ithout u complaint, living I on love and hope. I After that day she moved about slow i ly, her eyes were dull and weary, her ! duties met with a rigid mechanical pre I cision, her lips compressed, her cheeks pale, a shadow of her joyous self. Mrs. Kaymond was often afraid that he would yet miss the golden prize she 1 had partly won, and heartily seconded j Will in his preparations for a speedy wedding. It was Mrs. Kaymond who i went with him to open the house that j he had bought to adorn for his bride, j who aided him in the selection of car- pets, curtains, furniture, and gave him j instructions regarding the kitchen de partment, of whose needs he was as ig norant as most young bachelors. It was Mrs. Kaymond who received an nnonymous letter containing a liberal Bum, which she quietly appropriated for a trousseau and a suitable dress for the bride's mother. She was a woman of rare tact. Hav ing won Helen's consent to be Will Spencer's wife, she never bothered her hy complaints about her listless indif ference to her lover or her future pros pects. She simply made all the ar rangements for her. without once ad mitting a possibility at change. The betrothal was spoken of on all occa sions, the preparation of the house, the selection of the trousseau referred to, in matter-of-fact words that made Helen feel, as it was intended she should, that she hod walked into a net from which there was no escape. And Will Spencer knew it nil, and writhed under the knowledge, being a frank, loyal man, whose impulses were: generous and honorable, ami w ho loved I Helen with all the strength of his heart. Often he asked himself how he could en dure life, if he found his wife a faithful sluve, instead of the happy companion he hoped to make her. "If she never loves me!" he thought, bitterly. "If all my love fails to win hers, what will my life be?" He did her justice. He knew that if his love failed to win her heart, his gold was powerless to make her happy. He knew that if her mother died or could not be benefited by her marriage, she would rather beg her bread herself than be his wife. While matters stood in this unsat isfactory state, Mrs. Kaymond made a suggestion: 1 want you to go away for a month," she snid to him, "and let Helen miss the constant devotion that t-hc lins had ever since your betrothal. Let her feel that a void lias come into her life, and how dull and cheerless it would be if she lost you. The wedding day is set for June 10, and this is April. Stay aw ay until the 5th or 6th of June." It seemed to him good advice, and he had business in the west that would fill his time profitably. It gave him the first really happy moment of his en gagement, when Helen said gently, yet with a shudder: 'I cannot bear to think of you on rail way train?. Will. Write often, that I may know you are rafe." Ilcr lips met his In a tender pressure, nuch as a loving sister might bestow, but with far more aJTection than she had erer before giren him. Was he winning her? The hope made this un expected absence endurable, and for two weeks life held more pleasure than it had done in all the days of his court feh i p. Then crime a blow, sudden, fcharp. overwhelming! He was in a large westercity.w hen, after night, returning to his hotel, a man 011 crutches asked for charity. The voice was familiar, and. in a shock of horror, tbe face struck him. One gatping cry escaped him: "(leorge Vanliorn!" The man would have hurried away, but he followed easily. "Let me iro. Spencer!" the criooled man pieaoeu. 1 ii'ii not recogni.e you! Don't you know I a in dead?" "1 know you are coming in here w ith me," Will said, gently, substituting his urm for one of the crutches, and enter ing ine noiei wnere no mm a room. "Steady now!" and he led him. feeling how he trembled, until he had him seated in a great arm-chair in his room. and felt his heart stirred with deep compassion at the havoc pain and pov erty had made. He would not let his guest speak un til he had ordered a supper and made him comfortable. Then, turning to him, he saw that he was weeping. "See w hat a woma 11 you make of me! the poor fellow said. "You thought 1 was dead?" "Yes! All your friends think so." "It was a narrow escape, and 1 won wonder w hy I w as spared. Nine months in a public hospital have left me crip pled and incurably ill. They would not keep me after I could get about on crutches, but I have begged or starved, and it w ill not be for long! I would not let anyone know for fear it would get to to Helen!" "You want to hide from her?" "Yes yes! What would her life be tied to mine? You will not betray me. Spencer?" "Hut you may recover." "No! I should be only a wreck if 1 could, but I cannot. I have internal injuries that the cold and hunger of last winter have increased, fatally." Will Spencer literally could not speak. This man asked of him only the si lence that would give him his wife. Could he let Helen remain in ignorance of this strange adventure the memory of her old love might die away in time. When he could speak again he led the conversation to Helen. He was very frank, telling (ieorge Vanhorn how tru ly he had been mourned, but saying nothing of his own hopes, and it was easy to see how (leorge had lovtd her, how utterly self-sacrificing his silence had been. To spare her pain, he had kept from her all knowledge of hisovvu suffering. Hut his pride yielded to Will's entreat ies to be allowed to befriend him. He was very weak, very ill. and he allowed Will to get him a pleasant room in a quiet boarding house, to furnish him with necessary clothing, to engage a doctor, and to take a brother's place beside him. And then trur, unselfish love tri umphed. "She will never marry me." Will thought, ruefully, as he folded a long, long letter, "but she shall not be cheated out of w hat little happiness life may still hold for her." He w rote, too, to Mrs. Raymond, a let ter that caused that respectable lady to grind her teeth, but which she obeyed. packing her trunk and accompanying Helen in the journey westward. It was Will Spencer who met the two at the depot, and accompanied them to the boarding house, where he kept Mrs. Kaymond in the parlor after sending Helen upstairs, alone. It was Will Spencer w ho smoothed away every ditli culty, engaging rooms for mother and daughter, and quietly effacing himself. It were far too long a story to try to record the three months that followed. (Jeorge Vanhorn was resolute on one point. He would not marry Helen. He had no hope of recovery, but if the un expected should happen he would not rish ruining Helen's life hy binding it to his. "Oh," she would cry. "what am I to deserve the love of two such men? Mother, it humbles me to think how they love me!" And by this love her courage was sus tained through the three months, when ic and i. t mother smoothed (Jeorge Vanhorn's path to the grave. Such hap piness as could be hers, she knew that she owed to Will Spencer, who showed his love only by his care of the inva.'id. He never spoke of love to her. giving her up entirely, but upon her lover he lavished every kindness wealth could procure, or friendship dictate. He gave him n brother's devotion until the last parting came, and when he was laid in the cemetery Will Spencer took Helen ami Mrs. Kaymond back to their home and left them. it was three years later when he came home from a European tour and called on Mrs. Kaymond. "The old lady, sir. is dead," the serv ant told him, 'nn' Miss Helen's livin in street. Maybe yees didn't hear she's come into some money from her uncle, sir. and Mrs. (Jrady, she's took this house, sir." Come into some money I Well, shed'ni not need him. He would wait awhile. Hut in a few days a little note reached him: "It was unkind to let me hear of your return by accident. Will you not come to see me?" Would he not? And when he went he could not keep the love out of his eyes or his voice, and she at last! Her eyes drooped under his pare, her cheeks blushed for him, her voice faltered, with tenderness. He had won his bride! And he had no secret hidden from her loving eyes, no treachery he would dread to have her discover. Hy the frankness he had thought would alienate her forever he had won her true, faithful love, a de votion as entire as that she had given in her girlhood to the man he had so nobly befriended. N. Y. Ledger. The archbishop of Canterbury i? p tron of 191 livings: the prince of Wale cf 21. Pv!lo ripe When you take Hood's Pi IN. Th- li. oll fash- ! loneri, sugar-routed pills, which tear you all to jiieeeq, are not la it with Hood's. I'usy totako ndl J and easy to ocrute, is Inns of Hood's I'ilN, which are Q)" 1 11 Up to date ill every respect. I U II l Safe, certain and sure. All U UUllW (lrut,':ists. vr.e. ('. I. I ( & Co., Lowell. Mass. The only Tills to tike w ith Hood's Sarsapanlla WASHING DAY. Uow th Family laundering Ii Don la VurloiiM Countries. The hardest worked washerwomen In the world a;e the Ko.eans. They hay to wash ahc ut a dor n dresses for their husbands, and, inasmuch as every man wears pantaloons or drawers so bagy that they would como up to hi Deck, like those of a clown, they have plentj to do. The washing is usually done in 30M water and often in Pinning itreums. The clothes are ponuuVd witb paddles- until they shine like a hirl front fresh from a Chinese laundry. The Japanese rip their garment part fur every washing, and they iron Iheir clothes by spreading them on flat bnaid and leaning this up against flic housv to dry. Tho sun talcs the wrinkles (.ut i the clothes, aud some if t hem have qaite a luster. The Japa aese woman does her washing out of ioors. Her washtub is not more than lix inches high and is about as big PCtind as the average dishpan. She getl If dirt out of tlm clothes by rubbing them between her hands. She some liciies: v.ses Japanese f-oap, which is full !if grease, and works away in her bare fet. The Chinese girls do their washing Ui much the F.nme way. The pretty short haired beauties of riiani wear tl:c ir gowns when bathing in tho river wud wash them while tak ing their baU. When they have finish ed, they trot p the steps of their float ing houses, and, wrapping a clean theel round their bodies, they slip off th wet clothes and vring them out to dry The washing in I'gypt is usually don by the men. The Kgyptiau washerman vnds naked m the banks of thu Nile and slaps tho wet clothes, with a noise like the shot of a pistol, on tho smooth stones at the edge of tho running water, and hi eh fellah women as wash pound the dirt out of their clothes iu the same way. Frenchwomen pomid tb dirt out with paddles, often shipping the clothe upon sti n s as the Egyptians do. I'cux onV Vnkly. "Thev are dandies" said Thos. Bow ers, of the ('rocket, Texas. Enterprise 'vhile writing alnuit I)h Witt's Little Enrly Uistr. the fatuous little pills foi dek headache aud disorders of the stomach and liver. W. H. Hennels, St. Louis; 11 8. Webb V'ma. A rirnlc In the Cloud. Sir Seymour and Lady King recently gave a mountain peak picnic cn tho top cf the Languard to which those who did not care for climbing were conveyed by chaises a port cur. It w as the first time in the history of the Lauguard that this mode of transportation had tirri used. The Sviss having declined tho experiment, li Italians wero en gaged, who fcurcu-rf-fully accomplished their task cf conveying the guests to tho summit. Her an excellent lunch eon, which had previously been carried up, awaited Lady King's party. The success (if tho whole affair will create a uew pleasure for indifferent climbers. How They "fake Theirs. There id a great diversity of taste among the crown ei head of Europe as to the pleasautcst XMethod cf pulling to bacco. Emperor W'lliam prefers a pipe, generally a meerscJiaum. Tho Prince of Wales enjoys cigari and cigarettes, aud when he uses a jpe chooses a brier wood. Tho younn king of Spain is al ready old enougl to roll Lis own ciga rettes. Tha cza f Kussia is a great fcmuker and pull at a hugo pipe uio&t of tho time. Au IrNU Compliment. An Irish gvntleiii.wi visiting hero said to an English olliccr, "Do you know' Mr. X. of ?'" The olliccr disclaimed having that pleasure. "Ah, he Is a very nice fellow and a K(l,'d friend of mine. Hut ho huh been dead thtso six years. An, shunt, you're very like him!" Tlio olliccr said hu had been compared lo a good many things in the course of his lifetiinu, but never be fore lo a i ycur-uld corpse. London ispoo tator Nowaday. SiMirtlntf Editor I seo the editor In chief has ihrowu out your article on "A City Dairy." City Editor I wonder why? "Ho said it was only a milk and water affair." Yonkers Statesman Why Worry? If von cannot heln a thins, whv Worrv about it? If you can help it, why worry bellt It r Herein Is t lio t.ecrot OI liapniuest New Yo'k Herald Prof. W. H. Peeke, whi makes a specialty of Kpilepsy, has without doubt treated and cur ed more cases than any living Physician; hi auccess Is astonishing. We have heard cf case of ao years' standing curia ty him. Ho publishes a valuable work cn this dli. ease, which he aends .with ft larec bot tie of hi absolute cure, free to any sufferer whomay send their 1. O. and Express address. We advise anv one wlshinr a cure toaddres Prof .W. S. TllZZt f. P., 4 CeUr St., Hew Tor Fits Qui10 cd iOLEPO NN ARBO t AND NOKTH MICHIGAN RAILWAY. ' .-u'.-yr'V .n' v. liur.icSr. SOI DAY CITY I TIM KTAI'.l.K. IneftVct January flM. V TKAINS LKAVB ALMA NORTH. So. 1 tv' vt; i m. No. 8 H:.M, p. m. rV. II. BKNNKT, Oen. 1'ass. Ay-cat, soi'Th. No. i 7:4 a. m No 4 4:'.o. p. m. V. H. HOLLENbECK A Rent, Alma Toledo Ohio TOLKDO. SAOINAW Jt MUSKKUON K'Y Lrt V e Asliif . Lv AshUyfor Dt-trolt il:')a. m. f.r Muskegon at 1C:1iii. in .1:&i p. in . for MitKkrKon (.'I.k connecioiis an J.VO. W. I.OHI), IDfldfMf OW'llfcKO jiinct'n Tr attic Muni'frt r, w i.li hII trains of I O. Detroit. M. M. K'y liKN. FlhTCHKR. T. I'.A. I Detroit. Mleh, DETROIT.- .IAN . 31, lVu (IRANI) KAPIDS A: WhS'JKIiN K K l. in. ;a. in ; in 7 .10 li OH1 H .').' li 1'. ! 01 i i r. !i .i li or, II UI it :J,o !. ..) i. r. r.ii' ii. in., pin I Lv... Ar!. Ar'.'. ti in.' 11 5o () Ml ill -'-J H 411 s or Mi T in 11 :ii p. in P in. 9 M 5 10 H fi IS M 4 r-n 6 is 4 i 1 7 ;'U u.m .. ..Saginaw.. ...M Louis.. ...ALMA.... Kilmore... ..Lit: Haj.idti. loiiia ... .Howard t.'itv (irund l:pi(!' . . hieiiKO . . . Lv All train have parlorears'oGrand KHpldi H. K. Mkykks. (;ko. DkIIatin. Afent. Alma. Oen'l Pass'r A(r nt firand K&i'lfp W. O. TAYLOR. Aok.nt. M. Louis. Grand Irunh Ql't System TOLEDO.SAOJNAW ML'SKEG0 DIV. In effect MAY .'1, 1HNT. KAST1! )UND. Dailj- Ex Sun k' ' fllifr t - 1 - Mi U j ft in I a ni Mimkeyon Lv H 15 ti 4 SI'H" " li 8 IS Cedar Springs 9 0() Ar 10 Stij 10 HO 1 pin dreet ville I,v pi mil 1 15 Mieridan " jo 47 1 .V ( arson City n j;i 3 n p m Ashlev U 00 5 1 5 Owtissu Jet ! 1 07 6 30 lrtroit Ar I 8 55 WKsTROUND. t)etroit I a in . Lv ; 1 1 .If i P i P rc 10 45 a m ft 00 li If) 8 :i) !t 20 9 M 11 00 p m U 10 '2 50 '2 35 OWOKHO Jt't . . . . ' fo -hley. 'arson City 'lieridun ..Ar 3 :io 4 1. 4 3f 5 or. 5 05 'Ireen ville ..Lv Odar Sprlnps. sparta : 4 ti or.! 7 15! .iluskeiroti Ar DETKOIT A MILWAl'KEE DIV. Arrival and Departure of Trains at Ow osco Jet. EASTHCUND. Leave Arrive 1 a in 1 p tn Detroit, Canada nnd East s 7 iJ5 1 p 111 tt or I t 4-, ; . am ; 0o tlO 10 i a 111 i :M 20 1 u us Detroit and ( 'lifeapo, via Durand... Detroit, Canndn and ?:st Drtroit, Canada and Eat WESTBOUND. (id Lapids, (id Haven, Muskegon.. Upi p) P rn (id Rapids, Gd Haven, Muskegcx... j i 4) 1 07 (id Rat ids " " a in 1 57 i t7 V5 a m (Id Rapitls, Muskegon ; Mos :j eo Miied-OdRupils riWt'i' 0 t Ex-ept Sunday. Daily. Eastl'imnd Coniieetfos 8:ft7 a m train has )arkr car to Detroit . Extra charge, i.5 cents, 'ullman narlor ear T'etrnit t.. T.,r,,.in ing with sleeper for Hie eact at d New York. Connects with A-(i. T. division at Durand for Chieairo and 1'ort Huron and w ith C., s. A. M dl. vision fie Saginaw and Ray City. I'M ' ti 111 train IiA tinrlon-nr In Tltru ir-(- charge 2i cents, and I'ullnian slee ping i-nr be- iiou io loroiun, ru"j.ension limlge, KuiTalo I'lnlndelphia ami New York. Connects at Du rand with C. A (J T for I'f lli.r-I i..i. . Creek and with C, S. & M. division fur Saginaw and Rav City. 3:20 am train has through Uv r.rin,..i .in. ing cars Windsor to Suspension Ilridge, buffalo. New ork and Hoston, Vesttoiind 10:10 a rn train 1, . . . parlor ear to (irand Ranids. Efr rh.P 5 cents. 7:5 p m. train has purlnr rr tn npm.i 11.... Coimeefs at (irand Haven with t Milwaukee. E. il Itl OHKS, RRW. p, wren ( h lea go. III. Detroit, Mich. OABTOniA. ilmil - fin ivir Of TeKIiI HLE AcCiDKNT. It Is n torrd.l- accident to be burned or ambieri. ... the pain and asrony and the frightful diGKUTement can by quickly over come without leaving a scar bv uain l)e Witt's VMtch IlH.el Salve. K W. II. Kennels, St. Louis; II. S.Webb A.lna-