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is often one of the most distressing after effects of the Grip. It may Mso be caused by overwork, worry, mental strain or excesses of almost any nature. Whatever the cause, a debilitated nervous system means that the nerves lack nutrition. Feed the nerves and life will renew its joys for you. The best nerve food, and the most valuable tonic (because it both builds up the blood and strengthens the nerves) is Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale People. Mundrcds of worrvout, depressed men and women have been made strond-ncrved , ambitious , energetic and healthful by this remedy. Anions the well-known men of the newspaper profession Is F. J. Lawrence, of iXt Fourth Avenue, In-troit, Mien., who for the patt eleven years ha been at hlH desk every day. He says : "At one Vlme I wis In such a condition that my physician said I would have nervous prostration; that 1 would have to stop news paper work or I would go to pieces If I persisted In doing It, as I was destroying what nervo force I had left. I lost flesh and had a complication of ailments which battled skillful physicians. An associate recommended Pr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale 1'eopla and I gave them a trial. I can't say that I received any benefit from the first box, but derived very good results from the second. They gave me strength and helped my shattered nerves so that I could get a full night's rest. A great deal of pain In the small of the back I attributed to a derangement of the kidneys. For this complaint Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People worked wonders. Soon after 1 began taking them regularly, tho pain ceased, and I felt like a new man. I am greatly encouraged from the results of using a few boxes and am confident that the pills will work a complete restoration of my former condition." From Evenimj Xt u s, ltetroit, Mich. Sold by all druggists or sent , postpaid, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N.Y., on receipt of price, SOcents per box, 6 boxes, $2.50 If in it.-u, w mi 13 ST GHfi U V ( 11 - -- t cf Aiucricd h-viutfover amilliuuacda-half refular re-.tr.s. t Ary OTTR n te BTGGLE BOOKS, and the FARM JOTTTWM. ; (tne remaiuaer ci ivw, n, ioi. ii i' U will re sr"t tv rn.-.il t-. . t nadrer.- lor a iioi.LAK lilLL. All who on! r at uuc wi.l lili.j h-k i ; I l.ja:j'i!u' ie'T"!!;i!wiaii'l Hi Mothtr" Calendar. t ifnnleoi FAWM JOURNAL und circular describing lilOCiLn I500KT. t:. ""tM T- R A TTT! VSON CUA1 I". JL.VK.lNb. t'm.m WEAK MEN CURED! n T?.nTf!rJQ FACTS FOR DISEASED VICTIMS. SECURES GUARANTEED OR NO PAY! AQE Vflll 9 Nirvotm and despondent; weak or debilitated; tirol moraine; noam fiMS. luu 1 t-.tiwn -lif-Ubs; memory ooor: eaeily fiitiirued: eicifabl and irriU.'uJi nf ornka, red and blarrd; pfinple on face; droame and aitht .u..v.f , ii. . 1 .: 1 im .tt, i.u.; tiWiUoUUi; want ot couudciite, lac ot uTgt mid etrentt WT 0A CURE YOU I RESTORED TO MANHOOD BY DRS. K. 2 K. jo:::; . :.;:tL::;. john . aianlin. LirOkk At'lkk -IMkA'IMCMT. NO NMFS OR TESTIMONIALS USEO VARICOCELE, EMISSIONS and I.VIPOTENCY CURED. epecialidU to all uiy aClicted fellowmeu." CURES GUARANTEED OFT -1 laid the foundation of my rain. Iyitr on a "uhi Mfo an ipnre eatwi coinplti tbe wrrk. I had all the eyniptoms of NervuDu DobilitykQuktn eyes.rtnintiiouo, dmin in r.rine, nrrvouti, w"J: Luc'.:, Cz. b;;MH canned my hair to fall out, Iwine pHiLi, nlrors in moiith nnd on tontrne, b!r UliOS on l.'.f, I t'.ntuft Go. 1 1 ti ird Drs. lUnrtHly Ucth&ii. ,ht-i i.lvrtJ iuv t. htV.U tigor tvT" V Varicocele, hmisuans, AW v jus Dibiiity, Seminal Weakness GUet, Stricture, Syphilis, Unnatural Discharges, Self Abuse, Kidney and fir?rf- 7)itr,r 17 YEARS IN DETROIT. READER! Are jrpo a rictini liar nailer has yonr Kuxvl ben IrV.n ;ri!?ilintJ'i11 cnr n- wntvLiNiivi rnsc. no rriKunr wnn nns ireaieuTOU, write r.r an honept opinion Free of Charge charges reasonable. BOOKS FREE "The Golden Monitor" (illustrated), on Di of Men. Inclose pte. 2 rent. Nhi1h1. nr-NO NAM'S USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. PRI VATE. No medicine 0 nt C. O. D No namsi on boxes or envel opes. Ryerythlnar confidential. Question list and coat of Tront- ment, FREL. niK irCMNCnV 1CnRAM No.mb shelly sr. Hi A Tarni Lir-rary of uncqunPcJ value fraction. Up-to-date, Concise and L'omrrch:a?ive hcn.: soracly Printed and licduritully Illustrated. By JACOB BIGG LE No. 1-KICiGLC SIOKSU BOOS All.'ilxMit llor a Ciunmoii-St n.-e Tre.itie, with liv, r 74 illustrations ; a standard work. Price, o i nt . No. 2 liiUuU: IU;1KV MJUii All about growing Snii'l I-'ruits read im l If .trn !-. . C'Ti'iiT"' J prOfO li r'T'ni'urt if t f ' ' i . varieties fo c ?':?r i'.Hr tr':itur; !. 1 rco, ; r-v No. 3 niGQLR POULTRY BOOK All ahout Poultry ; the best Pou'trv H-.nk In rxl-t 'i tuls cvcrytlun.ir; withjj colored hnr-nk.ern r- ... .t , , of all the principal breeds; with 1.3 other iliuatiuii ; . . 1 1 ice, 50 Ctuts. No. 4 BKiOLE COW BOOK All about Cows nn I the Dairy I?tisities ; having n prf ' t - '; o iit.iiii 0 1 'I'lcred 1 if.--lik.t 1 tprtxIiKtioiir. l....t inniT i.iuMrauoBS. 1 rite, 50 in ... Just out. All ntHMtt Hog llreedin,', I'eetiir.r, u; - ' crr.'g, Jf-t-a te. CcT!r.ir.s r S l.c.v.t... ; ' : .: ju:: : vl.;;rt.-'i:i. Tiivw.y, CvMkJ. ThettlOOLH BOOKS rre iinirpie.orifrinnl,r.rfiil yon 1 - r f .' . i i ;. t i i Ml.; lll.i ' 1 ! i. . . . 1 uie h-iviii nn enormous faie Last, it, .Ni.ii.i : : 1 South livery one who keeps a HorFe, Cow, ' . -Chicken, or yrows small l'niits, oiujht to .2.d i.'-.. t to way lo- the biOULU bOOKb. 1'hs A Tft Tiff TTTTT V Wfl B 5 i f h v fi Is your paper, made fir you and not a rni.-fit. It Is r-rr oLl i; it m the tfrit boiledhi'.vn, hit-the-nail-on-tel. "..(! -quli-ai;i.i-"jii-ii.4vi'-s:ud-it, I arm nrd Hons 1.. .i. , ; r,, a 1. the world the biirgrst Pnier e fits f-izc in the t'rilen St.T . Address, FARM I'lIXLAM LPTtlA y IS K f! H M CIIAH. POWERS. CUA8. WWEKS. 8 WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. r John A. Munlin ty: "I was one of th conntlcs rlc tiins of etrlr itoorane comiuwced at IS rmri of as. I trii MVn inUcMi firm and npfnt wif Kent th?I. 1 gar op ia diair. Tbm rtnin on try j-tm wero weakening dot intliot m well my ctoal and physical life. Mjr brothe- a l.ijd mo a a last rc-oit to roiisolt IJr. Kennndy 4 Kcrcan. 1 commenced their New Method TraUuftnt and in a few weeks was a new roan, with new life and ambition. This was four years ayo, and now 1 am married and happy. 1 recommend these reliable NO PAY4- CONFIDENTAL. to hlood df- Syphilis, Emissions Varicocele, Cured. and happiness." CHAS. TOWERS. ti 200.000 CtlRRD, NO RJ9K, yoa lost hope? Are on contemplating mar. diseased Have Ton inr tMhwi? Onr jt ,m d f'r others it will do U,r ou. DETROIT, MICH. Saved by the Sexton By A. A. Smith. Written for thl rt"r- Author's Note: "Bavrd by the Sexton" is a etory baned upon facta, which were widely exploited by the newspapers at the time. For obvloua reasons fictitious names of the parties to the grcwsonie adventure are used, and the name of the city rear which it occurred is purposely omitted. Newspaper readers with retentive mem ories, however, will be able to recall both the parties to what may aptly be termed a providential crime, and the locality in which It occurred. The lady who owed so much to the desecration of her Brave lived for tight years afterward and became the mother of two healthy children, but the guilty sexton did not long survive the bhock rc-aultlr.i; from his ghoulish idght's work. IT WAS by no moans a tenement house iiicture upon which the sexton tfazed us he .stepped across hU own threshold. The room was bmall and poorly fur nished, but it (Wd not present the gaunt aspect of poverty in the lowest degree. There were four rooms in the little house and they contained all the es sentials for comfortable living, even though the carpets were made, of rags and the scant furniture was worn and faded. The most dismal feature of the place was the discontented face of the woman who was lacing him in the low rocker. "What makes you fco late, Thomas?" fche asked, fretfully. "i had to finish digging the Whitnell grave," the man replied. "The fu neral's to-morrow, and there's a lot to do. Three dollars is not such a bad day's work for us, is it, Mary?" "Had," she repeated, turning wearily away. "It's all been bad ever since I could remember. What an aspiring man you are, Thomas, to talk about a beggarly day's work a if you had found a fortune." Sexton William.-) only siylnd uk he. went in to his supper. Long experi ence had taught him the futility of try ing to dispel the fretful melancholy of his w ifc "The same old bill of fare again," sighed the querulous woman opposite him. "Who wouldn't get tirtd of the same old things over and ocr agaiu? I do wish wi could lie like soinebjdy for awhile, just for the novelty of it." "Why don't you talk?" she demand ed, as Thomas ate his supper in silent constraint. "One would think it a.- gloomy enough without bringing your graveyard manners into tho house. I suppose the Whitnells will make a swell affair of their funeral to-morrow?" "indeed they will," responded her 1 husband, brightening w ith the thought of hating something of interest to im part to his wife. "She is to be buried in her w edding clothes. There's an ele gant necklace and some, pearls, .and diamonds." "Diamonds!" exojaimed the wife. "The idea of putting them into the ground. It's a shame." "Worse than the barbarians," replied the fctxtou, "but she itqusUd it, and the mourners seem more anxious than anything that the corpse shall present a striking appearance. The under taker said it would be done, and I saw her laid out in them myself." "Oh, dear!" fairly groaned the wom an. "And all that shameful waste while I can't have as much as a pair of new curtains to rppTao? theso wretched rags. If I were a man I'd I'd rob that grave before those jewels should be put to such a shameful use." II. It was a night well fcuited to the work of ghmd. The wind crime great waves, ahrieklng at the height of its fury like a soul in torment, then dying away in & sighing breeze. Great billowy clouds were vept acros the; sky, while a driving mist would break at intervals Wito a sudden dash of rnin as a great storm eloud was swept along, hi the grewsome churchyard, where marble shaft gleamed weirdly through he rain and darkness, the light of a lantern played fantastically about a new-made grave, llending over the soggy clay was the figure of a man. With desperate energy he plied the spade, and a he threw auie the little heaps of raLn-hoaked earth his eyes shot fearful glances into the weird and ominous night. To ais guilty senses the howling of the wind seemed like the voices of offended spirits of the dead, and from out the rnin nnd dark ness ha could .'.ec in fancy the accusing menace of ghostly hands. Great drops of perspiration fell from his face and mingled with the rain trickling in rivu letw down his rubber coat, lie trem bled like an aspen; his knees were weak from superstitious dread, and yet with dogged resolution he applied him sttlf to his ghoulish task. "Curse the rain," he muttered, straightening uje and resting for a moment. "Hut it'a a lucky touch. So danger of interference on such a night as this. Mary'll get her curtains all right enough." For an hour he tosstd aside the sticky clay, and then his tnk grew easier. The grave sheltered him somewhat from the wind, and the earth became less rain-soaked and heavy. Another hour and his spade scraped upon the cover of the box inclosing the casket, lie carefully scraped away the remain ing clods nnd threw them out, and then as. he prepared to remove the cover he tinspenknble terrors of hia task swept over hlia afcuin. With choking br"th he stood up nnd peered over the edge of the grave he had desecrated, his tortured fancy halting between the terrors of the churchyard and the aw ful proximity of the thing beneath his feet. "The first time; the first time," he muttered, striding to regain his com posure. "And I wouldn't do it now, only it kinder seems as if I owed it to M.-,ry. And the"- l.r glrnced -Vu'drr-tngly down at the box beneath hit feet. She doesn't need them any more, nnd It was wicked lo bury them with her." Controlling himself with a great ef fort, he completed his grewsome work. Standing close against one side of the grave, he lifted the cover of the box from beneath hia feet and threw it out upon the pile of earth. Then, kneeling upon the lower part of the casket, he quickly removed the screws from the upper lid and threw it, too, outside of the grave. The sexton had reached the climax of his task, llefore him in the dim light of his lantern lay the uncov ered face of the dead woman, white and cold In the repose of death. In the mo ment of the greatest tension the sexton grew a little calmer. He lifted the dainty hand and sought to pull the pre cious jewel from th? finger. It would not yield to his effort, and he lifted the woman's head and removed a costly locket and a string of pearls. Then he returned to the sparkling ring upon her finger. It would not yield, lie tried again nnd again, and as he worked all the wild fancies of the night rushed oer hirn again until he was on the point of fleeing from the grave without the jewel. Then with sudden resolution he took a knife from his jKjckft, intend ing to amputate the linger. He pressed the keen blade upon her finger, and tlowi Throughout the e-ity of the dead there echoed one awful, frenzied scream, then another and another. From the desecrated grave out leaped the sexton, like a fiend escaped from torment, and, dashing down his lantern, he rushed nwy from that fearful place as though llSillllfl m ii www UlJFOfU: III.M T,AY THE UNCOVERED FACE. all the wild fancies of his guilty brain had taken form and were rusdiing in pursuit. in. Twelve o'clock found Mr. Whitnell pacing restlessly up and down iLe par lor of his lonely mansion. He could not sleep, nnd his own room contained so many reminders of his departed wife that he could better endure the pr.rlor, where he had lat seen her radiant vith health and happiness. The stroke of one echoed drearily through the house, and still the grief stricken man paced up and down. For another hour he wrestled w ith the mem ories of his wedded life, and then ex Vausted rn1'ipn wnn-l him that he must seek repose. He turned sorrow fully to leave the mom, when, quick, clear and distinct, above the roaring of the storm, he heard the summons of the doorbell. Mr. Whitnell wan not a man to be op pressed by superstitious fears. Jle de spised such weakness in others, yet now a nameless dread swept over him. He went t !!. window :an -.a fed into the night. Despite his self-command, he almost cried ou? aloud, for in the fan tastic glare of the electric licrht he be held a gholly, hite-i obed Igurr sund ing nt Ids door. For a moment the firmly-irrounded beliefs of a lifetime were swept aw ay, and Mr. Whitnell waa thrilled with the superstitious fancies he despised. Then a shriek echoing through the house recalled him to Lis senses. A servant had opened the door and seen the ghostlike figure and then fled, erviiu' that the spirit of his mis tress was standinrr at the door. Mr. Whitnell's quick brain grasping at a Migjjertion of the. truth, he ran down and caught in his arms the cold, wet, trembling, yet living, form of hia res urrected wife. IV. In the eening papers of that day the marvelous story was told, needing no coloring of imagination to make it more sensational. They told how Mrs. Whit nell had been awakened from a cata leptic trance by the pressure of a knife upon her finger; how she had sat up with every sense awakened to feel the cold, damp walls of the grave about her; how, with those awful screams ringing in her earn, she awoke to a renlirrtlon rf hr trvfh, f!!!!ng her with a terror scarcely less great than the sex ton's; ocd how, with returning reason, she had climbed out of her grave and made her way through the storm to her own home. Graphically they de sTibcd the appearance of the grave, which hundreds visited the heap of earth, with the spade and lantern ly ing upon it, and the casket lid and cover of the box. They pictured the joy of the reunited fnndly, but in it all there was no definite mention of the shat tered, half-crazed sexton, whose mind would never recover from the terrors of that night's work. Powerful influ ences from a grateful, reunited family had been at work, and the papers con tained only the statement that, while the w-ould-be grave robber was known, the happy ending of his ghoulish at tempt had not onlj saved him from prosecution, but hwl brought him sub stantial reward. r.leetrleltr In C.imum Maklna:. Klrctricity has tccn applied to the manufacture of glass. A pot of "batch ?fn ) Ihn malted In 1' r. Inutes that formerly required 30 hou-s. CAT WITH A HISTORY. roti Terror, Olllftl Hat Killer MslbpoI of the lulled Mates Ship Annapolla. Although Commander IngCihol, of the gunboat Annapolis, has made the itu- of the cadets and crew hi New York pleasant by allowing us much shore leave a possible, there is one member of the ship's company who is not permitted to land. Tom Terror, official rat killer and mascot of the An'uapoli.s, is again In disgrace und has forfeited ull libcity until the completion of the cruise. Tom is not in irons, although hisctf fense that of attacking nn officer is n most serious one, bet as he is already branded as a deserter from the Monon gahela he is not given another chance to "cut und run." Tom Terror is a noted figure in the United States navy, and comes from a long line of naval cats. He was born on cob dock, Hrooklyn navy yard, some three years ago, and nil of his brothers and cousins ure now honorably serving the ships of the navy as rat killers and mascots. One day when the monitor Terror lay nt the navy yard last spring Tc m strolled on board, made a careful sur vey of quartern of the crew, roamed arouud the quarter-deck, curled himsHf up ou the rug in the captain's cabin and went to sleep. lie had a record of having licked every other cat on cob deck, and since there were no more cats to fight Tom con cluded to fight and cat foi hisenvn try. Tom was regularly adopted by te ship's company of the Terror. Full en listment papers were made out giv ing him the rating of rat killer and mascot. The papeis wtc properly lilt (1 a::d Tom's sea life began. He saw service in the blockade, of Havana and participated in his humble capacity in several small naval engage ments, and when the Tenor af'er wlicr.i he was nu!;;-d - returned to ., 1 ' ti . t ; 1 1 . 1 . . , 1 1 1. i :,. . c.- i oi' the crew, joined the receiving ship Franklin. From the Franklin he v.nsrcgulaily t ;ais f t n d to thr cu:ili-.at Moiu.n ga.hcla. T. ifc nn board the Monongah'ln was made as pleasant as possible for 7- "tom, the Termor.. Tom, but alas! the fighter w:s ungrate ful. He scratched two of the oilicers, bit one of the men and exhibited an ap petite that bordered on gluttony a sin not to be tolerated iu the navy or in any other walk of life. Still Tom was loved on board, nnd though his shortcomings were duly en tered upon his ship's papers he was treated v.ell. )n .into. ' tbf Mor.o?'"; 1 -N i?d t" Annapolis lay side by side at Norfolk. Vr :n probably ln-anl from 1l sailors all nbout the pleasure cruise the An napolis was to take with the naval cadets on board of the social enter tainments that were to add zest to the voyage of tho trip to West Point, and .Newport, and Tom made up his mind to desert the Monongahela and join the Anna I' d is. Just bffore the Annapolis weighed anchor n meage was received by Com mander Ingeisol fioni the Monongahela uaulli Will tilt.i lUl.l 1U1U1, U lUt.lij cat, was on board. The eomrnnndcr ordered a search. The messenger from the Monongahela lok.d d..'..'.Vu.-., but .s;.Iutid and left. The Annapolis weighed anchor and started out to sea. The bugle call for v.ppf vn sotTTjded, ' ?.m i;p from the depths of the fo'castle walked Tbm. He climbed upon a 1-inch gun, looked around to ree if the Monongaheka waa still in sight, and finding himself safe stalked majestically to the bridge and, gazing calmly into Commander Inger sol's eyes, said: "Pur-r-r-r." The gallant commander w-s almost overcome with nstonishinent. He knew thnf tWs wr Tom Terror, ft deserter, but he couldn't take him back to land, po he did the next best thing he adopt ed him os n member of the ship's com pany. Tom quickly made friends with the cfilccrs, the cadets and the crew. He is no respecter of rank, and insists on making his own rules. He will sit and purr by the hour nt Lleuteunnt Com mander Hartlett's side, scratch fun-loving, teasing cadets and then steal a tempting morsel from the crew's mess. lie is u vital roller, and so far has proved an efficient mascot. On the books of the Monongahela Tom - put down a a descitr, cud may some day have to face n court il, but nt prrfcnt he is n happy, 1- rclcs3 cat. He hns but one sorrow. Th-re are uo ether cats on the An napolis with whom he can fight. N. V. Join; !. Old Stamps far a Deficit. To bnlnni"? the finances of the Island of Et. Helena, Mr. Chamberlain, the colonial secretary, has authorized the sal of t "ft ,0C0 v.orth ff old lsucn of postage stamps. S TOLEDO r-N ARBOW Pcsth Michigan) C RAILWAY. L u- Mj'V.i.- -.y . . ' y'.:'. .-''.. ' il'.ri'U'in ",-" 'B.vcirv'' - 4 iini.r rr - ( . 2:p!h""Z r,.:.:t TIM KTABI.r. Innffeel Nov. lith. 1)7. TRAIN'S I.EWK AI.JIA Mo. l-l,' i:i p ru. No. S-8:40, p. m. W. . HKNNET, Oen.tans Avu Toledo, (thin. No. ;i 7::;.i. r.. c. No 4 h-.-Jfi. ;. ) . II. J. W INCHKI I At'-!if, Alma. TOLEDO, SUMNAW MFsKIC; )N If V. L-avo Afrhley. 1 Lv. Aflilt-y for Detroit t-M u. ir. for .Mimkuron at IMO 1 . ru. 'i ;") . m. for Muk on cloo 'orm ' i"n- are JNO. W. t.Oht). ' 111 Mci- Ht Ow. xSO.IlMirfli Train.; Mantia-r. Iwith ll trains if !., O. Detroit. H. A; V. Ky. IHe.n. Fi.fcTt'iiKi!.T. V. A. I la troit, Mi' b. Grand Trunk R'y System. rr.s rr7T - 7. w 1 ' r- I I , t J l.r 1 ill.. .iSVJ. ft 1 .. . . r I TOI.KI o. s A(.1N.V Mr.-JKI.GON IJV. In IT- ; NoVK.MKKIi lit. jsj-i hastiioi'n:'. 1) lily Kx Sun a in: a m MesLctiDri Lv 4 H 00 searta " ' '11' '1 :i - .'..ir spr.i.s n (ui 10 10 i p m ;t'"TiVl!l" .... I,v , 1; :i I 4i ' : '.': t -J -r ra-MMi City " ; S ( x i ' -y " s o; r, ro Jt t " , h ; ? 05 liirar;t " I ii 1 S UJ ! troit r i II Mi; YY KSTIJtOl ND U(-lt Lv 1 (i) h rn !,-r'i' ! t; :o : s - J'-i . r, l.j y'"; Ar s T, 7 10 'rirs..i! city m '.1 1 it p.) heri)an ' 11 1; i'i or, lif envlili- " i ;(; 1 ; 15 p III ( ti. 1 Sp- irv " 111 in 4i) fc: artH " 10 I '! v'il.i)).in r ! 1 10 I ' ,,.vi.,v Unify. A. H. i '(iVKV. Af'r Owo.-o, .,1,. .iCTUAVi JL'NK. lit, 1SC0. . 1 . 1 "v ' . r.liANI) KA1MDS & WESTERN II U I . in. 1 a . im . 1 sukiriRw Ar 11 ioi 9 45 1 " " L't. Loui It' 10 8 21 ti ,J0 :ti ALMA I v TO 0s 8 17 j M" H M ' KiverdHle I 9 4uj T Mi T ';7 " Ar .... .i.tliiuui' I v V 40i jl14.'i IJig Hapid 3 2 80 I 1 1 IV Ioi.ia 7 3 4 41 j ftiitop.; How sni City 8 3o 6 5 i IMOIM. Ar ...(iratid Hapidn. . . . Lv I 7 P 5 10 !" '!' I hfr-rj,, ' . H 00i ! a. ra.lp. in Ip.m.ia.m. ! (;ko. DeIIivkn, GenT. PaH'r Airemt, firond Rar iilc.Mich. II. .1. Wjschell. Atftiit, Alma A. F. EAGON... wen Linving Kstimntes cheerfully given on ap plication. AGENT FOR WIND MILLS Briswold House Lor. (iraiid Kivcr Ave. and GrlswoM sr. I OLTROIT, MICH Kate ti.W per Day. First-class in every 1 artieo lar. POSTAL & MOKKY. Proprietor. Remember Quality and not Price is our motto. We defy competi tion IN WAGON AND CARRIAGE REPAIRING. ALSO Horseshoeing aud General Blacksmithing. Second-hand one horse wagon, i'RKy aB(l car ir ale cheap. WKT. GILUIBB. Dvsnensia Cure Digests what you eat. It artificially digests the food and aids Nature in strengthening and rocon fetructing the exhausted digestive or gans It is the latest discovered digest aut and tonic. No other preparation can approach it in efficiency. It in stantly relieves and permanentlvcnrcs Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, iMaiiiicnco, Sour Stomach, Nausea. SicklIcadacho,Gatralgla,Crsmpsfana ill ether results of Imperfectdlgestlon.. Prepared by L. C DeWitt A Co., Cblcago.