Newspaper Page Text
Nov. Stt, 187. CD. RAPIDS & WESTERN R. R UOiNU kaht. i'iu am pin pm Lv. Howard City.... fl u 3 f.a Lv. NortMJrptuvllle 31 1 W 4 SM Lv. (Jre-envllle 0 W 10 4 i.H Ar. Melding M I 27 4 Ar. loula 7 V.o a 01 5 lie) Ar. Lansing 8M 3 7 3rt Ar. Detroit II -to 5 45 10 M uoimi wtsr. a iii i unii p nil t m Lv. Detroit h oil I lo ei io Lv. Lansing io m :t :! 8 4 Lv. Ionia 7 V4 Ml 4 W 10 10 Lv. Heldlng 8 lU IJ 37 !i i .... Lv. (irt'citvUlo 8 IV 12 M 5 47 ... Lv. North Greenville 8 21 2 .v.' 5 4U Ar. Howard City 8 57 1 .1 W rt 2.'. Additional trains loavo Greenville for Melding at 8:50. and 10:50 a. in. and tt:Oo p. in. Leuve Melding for Greenville at 10:15 a. in., 7:20 p. m. SAGINAW & CKAND UAI'llKS- ;IN WEST i()IN(J KAUT a in 12 2t 11 IV 10 4 10 in P m I V .'ttijAr.. 8 32 i 7 mi: 7 21 a in p i ..Grand Uupid. ..Lv. .t.Yd;ir Springs North tirconvllle . . Stanton .... I '.d more 7 1 01 4 20 8 OH! 5 IH 8 42 5 M V 20 A 30 :w ft 50 10 30 7 o:i 3d 4 4.vLv.. Saginaw. . Ar ill 50 u :to tt V. W eh stick, Uki. DkIIavks, Agent, General l'ass'r Ag't. Melding, (irand KupldM, Cirand Kapiels V Inellana It, II. THE "riSHINU LINK." 'lmt card in effect Dec. 5, .W. COINU NOMT1I. COINO SOUTH. II p m 5 25 6 01 (S 15 ft 3W 7 21 7 50 V 05 No 7. No II p in u in No a u in 5 ;iu 5 4i 5 27 4 50 3 57 3 25 2 05 a in No til No p in u in 2 151 2 51 3 or. 3 281 4 r.' ; 7 45 (irand Rapid ai 8 211 .... Kockford.... 8 :irt!..(Ydur Springs. 8 5i. Howard City.. V 41!.. .liiir liapids... 5 15; tl 15 4 33 10 b7 4 1 10 23 3 52! tf 55 3 tier 2 30 9 13 4 42 10 131 5 45 11 13 I P H 7 50 I 20 V 20 a 4.- io 40 4 aol ...Keed e;ity... .. .Cadillac 8 40 l :m V 111 II 15 7 40 Tra verso City. . . . I Ytoskcy MackinawCity 10 ail' 45 M 00' S 25 Tho (1. It. it I. "Michigan in Summer" con tuining maps, views and description of Michi gun (Summer Iltort. went on application to C. L. LdCKWOOK, (!. 1. Jt T. A., (irand Itupids, Mich, NOTICE. We, tho undert-iLMioiKdo hereby ajjree to refund the money on two 2eent bottles of Baxter's Muiidrako Hitters if It fails toeure constipation. biliousness, sieli headache, or any of the diseases for which it is recommended. Also will refund tho money on a 5(1 cent bottle of Downs' Kllxir, If it does not cure any coujjh, cold, croup, whooping couh or throat or luny ditliculty. We also puarantee one ilVcent bottle of either of the above to prove satisfactory or money refunded. W. I. liF.NKDICT, W. A. Dt'TT, Fisic Hangs, llOLMKS iV ('ONNKLL. FOR SALE CHEAP l double surfacer and matcher, counter t-haft and belts. 1 single surfacer and matcher, counter shaft and belts. 1 pony plainer, counter shaft and belts. 1 ruortieer, 1 tenonter and fixtures belts, etc. 1 resawino; machine and belts. Hip saw tables and cutolT tallies with saws and belts. Lots of pulleys, shafting and shaviny; blowers. 12 stoves, lire proof safe, desk, chairs, table, etc., porch lix tares, spindles, eolums, railings, mouldings, cas ings, head and base blocks, h nd wood Mooring, ba.-e boards, clu-' ry lumher, surfaced cherry wainscot-ino-, oak and sycamore lumber, 1 pair of bobs, 1 spring wayon, tent and many other things. Furminy lands, houses and lota in and near Melding, (.'all on 1 L. Spen cer for particulars. vSiciccr A 1 1 ills. THE GREATEST BOOK OF THE AGE! Should be io Every Home and Library. THe People's lie History T- writt.i liy ltiplit Hon. Williiini 1'witrt Glmlstonc, Ki-l'rem ir of tirat lritimi himI Iii-Iiiim). ( IiokIit, Kiih.; Kv. A. H. SuvfH. (Jimm-ii'm '1 lt-u. Oifonl, Kn.; Itev. Samiifl Ives 'uti, I). t , ( h iciiiro '1 Iteolnuirtil S-n) i nary, Cliii-iiun 1 II.; I in v. Frederic W . Fun nr. 1 1 . F.K.K., Demi of Cmitertmry, i imiei Imry, h iiii.: F liner H. ('ui'''!. D I'., Tufls ( l leue, Suinervil !, ,Smhx., )(e. I-'runk XV (itiiiuiilii. J. D., Annocir 1 n-t n im., t'hicii'i. III.; ev. (ieorin F. I'enleeiil . D I . Mhtj le lione l'ri-liy'Hrin Chi.rrli, l.cindin, run ; liev. 15. S M.u-Art litir, D l., C'alviiry Hn.ti-t Chtm li, New Vork Cily. N. V; Key. Miirtyn Siiniinei lieil, D.D., Minn S'reet Fre l!,i.tint Cliurcli, I,t-iti, Me ; liev 1 rinil. M. Hrixtol. O l . h i r-t .MeOiodist F piM-opnl ( linri li FvmiKtnti. 111.; Kv. . T. Moore, I.F.D , " I lie ( lir fian 'onimonwealt li," I.nrnl'n, -im : ev. I'dward J-iveretl Util, D O., South ('niitrreiial ional Church, liMton, Mhmm.j Hev. .?ce.eh Auar Heet, D D., Wewleyan College, Iticliiniind, l.ini.; lie. Cu nr llene (irekftiry, Jilixiif I'mversity, Ia-j. ( leriitimy ; Kev. Win. Cleaver Wilkinson. I) I), I'nivernly of Chiriiiro, Chi-CMi-i). II'.; Kev. SMiniiel Hurl, D.D., '1 rinity Ciillepi. Hart 1 1 rd. Conn.; Kev. .1. Monro i ileum. D. D.. St . .IoIiii'm W ooil l'i e..))teriiin Cli u M il. London. I n n. : Kev. (icmru" (' lorimer, I.I. D.. The Tenidf. Ho-ton, Miikx. I'lll'l 1.411 Hirill. ii .imes tu full uiue illu-tra-lion. vt eilk-eH, cloth, H '.l); liiilf levant, f5.Uj full levant, li.'H l nro M'irlOV-,'iV1 .iur, 211 full-i ni'H illiiKtru fions. Stvle A irilt edue, lull levanl. one viduine, .'Hl; Stvle II -two volume, full levant, tufted, fjl im : I II Id I A It I il ii anil ki e. review iHfi ion io eiu n, ki i n laiper cover. ieved. trimmed el wht ly , 1 1 111 I'ach purl For wile at nil toikl'iri end l, hooksel ler o furiher informntirii. write IIF.NKY O. SIIH'AKD I'ulillHhiT. lL and 2H Mon rot) SI leet, Clin aiio, lllniul The Horror-Stricken Empire A NEW BOOK FOR AGENTS, describing the prcat plapuc. famine, and earthquake. Ac curate and authentic. Contains over loo illustra tions Irom actual iihotoKraphs. No other book Ike It. Agents wanted everywhere. Liberal Terms. Write at onre for terms and enclose 11.00 lor prospectus. Address MENNONITE PUBLISHING CO., Sole Publishers. Elkhart, Indiana wM44, 50 YEARS v rEXPERIENCE Traoc Marks Dcsicns Copyright Ac. Anron npniUng a nkeieh anil rtenerlptlon may onteklT BsertHlni our ednlon free whethor an 'iiTentlon l jirohntdr T"lentiiM. Commutilr. Iloimntrletly enritldent Inl. Ilnndtiook on i'atenta t I nent fre. dm on i naenry inr nernnnif paienia. I'atontn taken throuali Munn Co. reeetve J npfial notice, wlttniut ehwre. In tho Scientific Jimcrican. 1 A bamlnomely lllnsfratei woekly. Larrcat elr. j rnUtlun of any (n ientinf Journal. Term, f.l a ?nr! fourmnnths.il. Hold ly all newsiieiiler. MUIIH&Co.36,B-d Hew York liranrta Offlee, fiil K ft., Wahln(ton, I). C k!i w r 3 I fj t ?l 'r. It.itea nod HOUSE MICH. Rate. 81. SO io 2.00 per Iay. Oaly ono bloek from Woodward and 7f fl"raon Afi. KlaTAter Sarrieo, ?tein Int, J'lertrlo I.l(hta, Tito I'loora, l.tc. H. H. JAMES A SOW, Prop'rs. urn I VMM i x GARDEN DRAINAGE. Iteneflta of u I'uilrrdralu Fur m Kltchon (iiirileii Mud How to Arrange- It. Surtax tlrainuKO is uot HuJlicient to pecurn tbt) bcht rehults in the kitchen Kurrii'U i" the majority of soils. Even tm jrrounil having conhiderahlo slope heavy rains riinain suflicitutly long alout the roots of the growing cropH to pack the t-oil and leave it baked and di:aimn( a m oping (;ai:den. hard unckr tho iutlutuce of the bud. Surface drainage is but a makeshift. A friable, ideal condition of tho ground a condition in which plants can do their bent is rarely obtained except by under draining. Where the kitchen garden is not large in izo an underdrain along the bottom of the plat, where the ground is lowest, will often provo a spleudid paying investment. The best way to arrange 8uch a drain is shown in the accompanying illustra tion. It is dug to the required depth to es cape frost and tile laid at tho bottom, though a stone capped opening may bo used if the tile are not available. Above this opening loose stouea are filled in to a height that will just escape the plow. Such a drain must of course have an outlet into lower ground, when tho gar den will give up its surplus water with great readiness and subsequent droughts and floodings lie greatly mitigated in their effects, for a condition of the soil that permits surplus water to drain off readily makes it possible for water to be drawn up from tho depths below when the surface soil needs it. There may be gardens that would not Lo beneiited by a good underdrain, but I have yet to become acquainted with ono 'of this sort, says a writer in Amer ican Gardening, from which tho fore going is reproduced. Sowing Mined drain. In many parts of the country very satisfactory rt suits can bo secured by seeding a mixture of oats, barley and win at in the spring, allowing this to mature, then thrashing and grinding the grain together. The combination makes a well balanced grain ration and is exceedingly valuable, particularly for all kinds of young stock and for fatten ing hogs. The amount of seed of course will depend somewhat upon the kind of land but it is usually the custom to mix tho seed in the following propor tions: Wheat, two; barley, two; oats, one. Of course tho proportion of each is entirely optional with tho farmer, and the grain which does best in any locality should be given prominence. Sow two or three bushels of tho mix ture to the acre, the same as spring wheat or oats, taking care to cover well and have the seed bed thoroughly pul verized. Orange J mid Farmer. Favorite IV h. The Kural New Yorker may be con sider d an authority on peas, having tested nearly every kind of pea from year to year for 20 years. Following are extracts from its experience: Tho Daisy pea (Carter's Daisy) was first tried at Tho Itural grounds during the season of 1HH. Our report was that the vines grew two feet high, leaves large, pods large, broad and well tilled with about light largo seeds. Wo then re garded it as tho best dwarf or half dwarf pea tried that season. Tho pods are larger than those of any other vari ety we have ever tried. Juno was tried during tho season of 18'JO. Tho vines then grew to two feet I',' in height, vigorous and productive. Tho pods, of a lively, darkish green color, were well filled, averaging about seven seeds, medium to large in size. It was more prolific than tho old favorite, Stratagem. Last season tho vines grow to the height of three feet. The pods average threo inches, straight, averag ing eight seeds. New Life was tried for tho first time in the season of 1 81KJ. We quote from our report of that year: "Tho most pro ductive pea and, all things considered, tiie most valuable pea for home or for market of its season that we have tried. " The seeds last year were planted April 1, and the first picking was made .hine ,'50. "No more vigorous vines than these and those of Juno; best peas ever tried at Tho Uural grounds. Marvels of vigor and productiveness. Often nine laige seeds to a pod. July 12, still bear ing immense quantities. It is hard to say which i more prolific, this or Juno." The cuts from Kural New Yorker are here presented in reduced tdze, showing the comparative properties of the three varieties. A lie that la half a truth, is ever the blackest of lies. Tennyson. Im If SUGAR BEET CULTURE. Inatractlona Deal? net! to Prveut MUtakaa aud Ke-p tho I'rorlta Up. The sugar beet is an exacting crop and persons unfamiliar with the best methods of growing it have much to learn and will make many mistakes that will cut down the profits. With a view of helping those who are thinking of growing beets for the factories, the Cornell experiment station has prepared simple instructions, from which the fol lowing items are gleaned: Sugar beets can be grown successfully on quite a variety of soils gravelly loam, Handy loam, loam and clay loam though a sandy loam is usually con sidered best suited to the crop. Any soil that is well adapted to potatoes will raiso sugar bce(s. Sugar beets should have a deep soil with a moderately porous subsoil. A shallow soil with a hard or water soak ed subsoil is fatal to the crop. If the soil is not right iu these respects, it may often bo made so by thorough draicago aud subsoil plowing. The necessity of deep plowing cannot be emphasized too much in this connec tion. The sugar beet should bury itself in the soil tho same as a parsnip, and it will do so if the soil conditions are right. If, however, tho subsurface soil is hard or saturated with water, the tap root cannot peuetrato into it, or if it does get down fairly well, it cannot ex pand freely in the hard soil, but ex pands in the direction of least resist ance, which being upward the result is a short root, a considerable portion of which grows above the surface of the soil. It is found that the upper portion of the beet, especially that part that grows above ground, is less rich in sugar than the part growing well in tho soil, while this same part is highly charged with impurities that interfere seriously with tho manufacture of sugar. Tho factory people aim to keep the impurities down by requiring that tho portion of the beet growing above tho surface of the ground be cut off. The aim should be to so pre pare the land that tho root can bury it self well iu the soil. Thus will bo se cured not only a larger yield, but a smaller percentage of waste iu tho crown removed. It is best to apply barn manure to tho preceding crop rather than to the beets, but if used on the beet land it should be applied iu tho fall. An effect of tho direct application of barn manure is the tendency to produce ill formed beets:. Commercial fertilizers applied in tho spring should be thoroughly incorporat ed with tho soil. Observations made lead to tho belief that commercial fer tilizers applied on the surface have a tendency, like recently applied bam manure, to cause tho development of "fingers and toes," as tho ill shaped sprangly roots are called. Tho Kleiuwanzlebener aud the Vil morin have been most grown in this country and seem to bo best adapted to our soil and conditions. It is customary to sow about 20 pounds of seed per acre, though if it all grows this is many times more than is needed. If dry weather follows tho planting, only the best of tho seed will germinate. If a crust is formed before the plants are up, they help one another to breakthrough; hence tho chances aro much better for getting a good stand with heavy than with light seeding. Squirrel Tall Graaa. "This species was long ago introduced into this country from tho old world and attracted comparatively little at tention. It seems during recent years to bo greatly increasing in vigor and self perpetuation. Wo have had numerous complaints of it as a noxious weed," says Professor T. J. liurrill in Farm, Field and Fireside. "It is a true grass and is propagated from seed. I think it must bo more fully acquiring the habit of growtli by its un derground parts. I can give little advice about its extermination, not having had to deal with it, but in the black prairie soils of central Illinois it certainly is not difficult to kill by cultivation. Prob ably shallow aud oft repeated tillage will provo the best treatment." Two Farm Couveuleneea. The first figure represents a home made pair of bobsleds, or flat bottom mud bobs, that will take the place of the old, long mud sled. Tho runners are made of plank 3 feet G inches long by 4 inches wide and 1 inches thick, bolted together with two three-eighths inch bolts. The dark lines in cut (A A) are pieces of 2 by 4 inch stuff, set up edge ways and hollowed out as shown. The raves are made of IJ4 inch thick stuff, 4 inches wide. Keams aro 3 by 4 inches square; bolsters the same. The blocks under beam aro 3 by 4 inches, cut off square and bolted up through runner BOIISLRDS AM J 1JAMCAUT. and rave with two half inch bolts. This makes a very strong pair of bobs, that are just the thing to uso iu the sugar bush and around on the farm in tho spring of tho year. Tho second figure shows a very handy device for hauling corn to tho shredder, or just the thing to bring the corn from the field to fill tho silo. The platform is made of plank 2 inches thick, with pieces of 2 by 4 scantling bolted on at each end. Two old mowing machine wheels aro to lie used. The axle should bo placed 1 foot 3 inches from tho center. The platform should be 0 feet wide by lo feet long. Poth these devices are il lustrated and described iu the Ohio Fanner. Of all vain things, excuses are the vainest. Uuxton. -4 , & PEOPLE OF THE DAY. Don Curios has been a menace to tho Integrity of the Spanish throne for mora than a score of years, and be is credited with immeasurable influence over a very largo part of tho people. From April, 1872, to January, lH7i, the Cur lists were securely intrenched in the north of Spain, and only the most vig 'Mi & ' r t lON CAIJl.OS. 1 orous action could dislodge them. Carlos I claims to be tho legitimate king of I Spain by the title of Charles VII. His father, Don Juan, was tho brother of Charles VI. His mother was tho Arch- duchess Maria Teresa of Austria. Ho was married in 1 SOT to Margaret do 1 iJourbon of Kourbon, the princess of .Parma, daughter of Duke Ft rdinand Charles III and sister of the lato Comto do Chambord. For the first time since the death of Alfonso XII Carlos came 1 actively forward as a pretender to the I throne when the government became se j riously involved in difficulties with the I United States over the Cuban question. J Yet tho Cat list movement has been kept alive through the years. It was claimed I threo years ago that there were no less than 2,000 Carlist clubs in Spain. Chief of the Revenue Cutter Service. The present chief of the revenue cut ter service is Captain C. F. Shoemaker. He has entire charge of that division of tho treasury departim nt. Captain Shoo- CATTAIN C. F. SHOEMAKKI maker has grown gray in the service, and he knows it like a book. He knows every officer thoroughly. He knows ev ery ship. He is acquainted with the smallest details of every station. It is all this knowledge) that makes him a man of such value to the United States government. He assigns the vessels to tho various stations and the men to the vessels and moves them about as occa sion requires. Ho is a little secretary of tho navy on a small scale, and a good one. The Kaiser's Eccentricities. Tho emperor tho night he left Berlin was at a big dinner in a grand military uniform, but on leaving the dinner ho changed into un admiral's to travel to Horn burg. He now wears his long mus taches pointed up to tho bridge of his nose, so all officers have to do tho same, and small muslin bags are sold in the hairdressers' for incasing them at night. Ho has also commanded all officers to have pale gray overcoats of a most un serviceable shade, lined with gray satin, instead of tho former sensible dark bluo frieze. Tho people complain that when bo drives they cannot see him, us he drives furiously. London Mail. Official Proportions. Secretary of State Uerg of Minnesota tells this on himself: "I was visiting at tho home of a friend of mine who has a bright boy of 8 or 0 years. After I left the boy asked his father who I was. 'That is the secretary of state for Min nesota,' said the father. 'What's his name?' asked the boy. 'lkrg.' 'What did you say ho was' 'Secretary of state for this state.' 'Just for ono state?' 'Yes.' 'Say, pap,' said the kid, after thinking for a minute, 'if the secretary of stato for ono state is that big, the secretary of state for the United States must bo a corker, eh':' " Felt Jrtwt the Same. Duriug ono of John Kendrick Pangs' visits to Chicago he was treated to a bit of candor which must have afforded as much amusement to him as it did dis comfort to the young woman. A recep tion in his honor was in prociss, aud in the thick of introductions lie overheard a youug woman behind him say: "Oh, dear, no; I don't want to meet him! I never know what to say to celebrities." In quick response be faced around, shook tho young woman by the band and said: "I appreciate your reluctance. I've felt the same way myself." Won't Have to Tull Teeth. Miss Fleuretto Kaplan is the only young woman who graduattd from the Chicago Dental college this year the only woman empowmd this twelve month to inflict the tortures of the in quisition on the jail. lie. It will relievo the minds of those who prefer not to think of young women as wicldcrs eif forceps and tweezers to learn that Miss Kaplan will prol ably not avail herself of her privilege. She is engaged to bo married to a New York electrician and is not going to practice dentistry. Magnificent promises aro always tt) Ikj suspected. Theo Parker. THE SPORTING WORLD. . Somebody has been cruel enough to ccuse the recently discovered Greek wrestler, whose training has been lim ited to hard work behind a push cart, with not being a Creek at all. The in clination has served to bring forth a ttorm of comments from the men who are booming the alle ged Athenian as an opponent of "The Terrible Turk." They declare with a; surr.!ice that their man speaks Creek like a native, although they do m.t t:nerstaml the language, and the fact that he is aldo able to de velop a terrifyirg scowl has filled them with confident. It would seem, from the; methods employed by the boomers, that alility to shew one's tee th and to Jistort the features so that a man may give a good imitation of a wild be ast uro sufficient requisites in tho make up of tho successful wrestlers of modern times. The Turk's molar display at tho harden when he played football with Koeber created such an impression that it is said every wrestler of note has been practicing the teeth grinding trick ever since. If the Turk and the Greek ever meet, it has been suggested that instead of allowing them to wrestle it might be well to lix them in such a way that a struggle for supremacy between gleam ing fangs and scowling features might go to a finish. Iu order to accomplish this the plan set forth by those who aro deeply interested in tho affair consists of putting heavy leather belts arouuel tho contestants and riveting strong steel chains to each belt. Then by fastening tho chains to posts at op posite corners of tho ring aud making them of sufficient length to keep tho Turk from actually touching tho Creek, the conte st could bo held without seri ous results. If tho Turk got tired of showing his teeth before the-Greek wearied of making heartbreaking faces, lie would bo declareid the loser, and not on a foul cither. Tho managers of both me anwliile would not be re strained from talking iu front of picture machine's. It looks like a money making scheme, the backers of the men believing that the public will stauel for anythiug. New York Sun. Tricycles In Style. Notwithstanding the disposition of bicyclists to ridicule the three whecle-d machine and its rider the fact is appar ent that tricycles aro becoming popular. Cjueeu Victoria has one, and that settles SAILING TIMCVCI.K. the question. English manufacturers are making a specialty of the triple wheelers and American manufacturers ami dealers expect the fashion to show itself on this side nf tho ocean among the more sedate set. It is nut uncom mon to see; trieyeb-s propelled by sails in Great Pritaiu, although that sort of thing is confined to semi-invalids and people who are in search of air rather than exercise Ten Ecyk's Plans. Edward H. Tm l.'vek, tho wonderful young Ame rican sculler whom tho stew ards eif the lit uh v re gatta have barred from competing in the Diamond Sculls event this year, will be kept busy on this side eif the water. His father has arranged meist of the youngster's plans. He says the e ity of Worcester is trying to arrange a regatta for Juno that will bo open tt) all the world and that tho four events to be e irded, singles, dou bles, femrs and e ights, would carry with them the championship of tho world. A valuable trtiphy offered for tho sin gles would aloue attract tho pick of American scullers, According to tho programme thus far arranged Ten Eyck will row on tho Harlem river Memorial elay, at the New England regatta July 4, at the National July 22 and 23 and at the Labor day event on the Charles river, Postern. One or two other events may be specially arranged. The Ten Eycks, beyond b ing a littlo nettled by tho English stewards' action in reject ing the youngster's entry, are satis tied that the Henley olwcials wish it un derstooel that anybeuly w ho can win the Diamond Sculls, unless ho bo an Eng lishman, is barred from tho race. Suspicious Philanthropy. It has long been a problem with so ciologists to dise ove r reason for per sems throwing to the public golden ad vice instead of keeping their good things to themselves and n iiting therefrom selfishly. The real motive is evidently philanthropy. Such, at least, is the conclusion te) bo drawn from an an nouncement now be ing made at his own oxpcusei by a sporting prophet which runs: "Exceptional e tier. Advertiser closely connected with leading turf per sonnel, having acquired great wealth, will act philanthropically to less fortu nate sportsmen by smiling free', during present month, some1 specially roserved item. S,tamied envelopes to . " This gentleman's charity steps at tho stamp feir reply; otherwise his altruism is pos itively, saintly. Leindon Telegraph. Cutting Down OUt Wheels. It is surprising te) note the number of wheelmen that are having' or have had the ir old whet Is cut (U wn this season instead ef buying those of this year. So much is this practice I ting carried on that those employed at that kind of weirk are enjoying a very profitable business. It is claimed that for less than tho difference in price of this and last year's models old wheels can bo cut deiwn, redesigned ami rcenameled and mado with all the up to date improve ments New York World. Science surpasses the old miracles of mythology. Kmerson. M foot J V7 1 I : BaBMaaWilBllaMailI until you make sure it was made by Lewis. Look for ".ewis" V on every shoe you buy and you can look ahead to com fort and satis faction. J. B. Lewis Co's are right in price, right in shape, right in con struction, right in every way. J1 All s( yl" 1111 I f izi'a I t ) -nit ' 1 ...ly. .1. It. l.V.W IS 0., Huston, Ma-tt. LEWIS "WEAR- RESISTERS" are sold by ull uc tic ik-rs. 1;. it. simscr.it, itcitiinu, aifi. Women neod not suffer. Oak 'Ji.'kMt'-i-l Balm has dem onstrated that it is possible to cure; every wis Too ofte.-ii thirf is true. Hut to day there U an abseiluto cure-, for all K , 1 I i.bi in t.n r. I: IC L 1 I) lewd to all anf f....tn,r 'W'l women. OAK 1IAL1I Ins cured thousands of hoix'- '.ess cases and will cure yuii. Trial box aud treatise free. THE HAGER MEDICAL CO., SOUTH DCMO. INDIANA. Sold tttid rccoinriieiir.t'd by Hrs. I: mm a M. (ioldring, Solo iifent for Ionia e'o.. Lake OiIchmi, .YIU-Ii. 0 The Leading Specialists of America 20 Years In Detroit. 250,000 Cured. VECURESTRICTURE Th'ttitfin of y-iiiu: im 1 mi. I. lie ed rm-n arc t run Idol V, i : h t li i -1 t!i-c:ir-c imtny nncon.-cioiily. Tin y nmv Imxc u Mtniit iii(C eciiMttinh, PTtiull, twi-tmtf t-tnvim. harp cutting jann at ti:m. idUl.t !i. e-htettro, dilli. ulty iu n inm.-nrititf, weak firjriin.J, cini- i it , ;i : i I r!I the hyin.'i iiM of ncrvoiH l ;'. i 1 1 y t iiev li'un M'Klt' TL'HK. J ion 't I ' t doit ' ii 1 mi-! i men ton you, lv cilli'iu. .-tn-teliititf, or tivirii'ir you. J l.i -i ill 11. t :eni" V"ii. jis i t w i II re turn, our m;v .!iiii"i ti;i:.vi- .MI.NT iilorU 111" s-trirture tinc: licncc n-uiov cj t h-1 i.'t it c nu:nn uMy. It can ncviT r-'U tii. No ;ii:i, e ufiVr inif. no di'ifiit inn tnuu l.u-iui.'- I y our met led. '1 lie M' 1 1 : 1 1 01 .'; 11 rest n 'Dirt li cned. Tli" in ri nrc iuv k'ontH'.l. nnd tin? Mis of in iiil,n.. )f!inr. WECURE GLEET Thousan d of y n" ;m l mid. II" m-"d men nro liai'i '.k-W h'yiiiiI i r . r nrnl vitality (onti'i';:. '! .-'i.;. 1 ly ihili ea-e. Tin y a ' I . if n hi 1 - ii..m-i i..n of tho CIUI'C er I h" -i) : in . "in-. v 1 i i ii I Weaklier, I li":.'i:r.il I'i- Imr-, :.il bitf luti!iod. Ni-rwn J", or Mem ory, Irritabilitv. ;.t time S;;i;hK,i ii cation, !unki ;i I.m'-, v, iiij dark t r-l Weak I'. o-k. i '.m-r-il 1 i-orc---ion, I. -o k of Atu'.il ion, V uiroi i-l -. Hiruiti ii 1'aiK etc eil.KKT nod M'l:(" l l;i; may be t i" . u--. 1 .t e.ti- n'.t 1 unil y IucUts ih th.y line n im -j. :)( i-i the He H.r.-ial ',i-,v "-- don't ull .w tiiaeks to e vl-eriilii ;t i.M v .11. t'ori-nl' Sn'ci:ili-t-', w lioli.i e ! i.el.-il In'.- f-t" I v of liis.-a-e-'orMen and Woei.-n. Our N liW mi;tiih j ki: a i'.mi ;n i v,tr.. lively curn you. i:i. t si-and d-dlni for il ca-o luoiivi'i'l. foi- tr, itmei.t iiu I c:i u not cure. Tn in moderate tor :i i ore. CURES GUARANTEED Wo treat mil eim-: KMI.-loXS, VAKlOuT.l.i:. SYNIIUS "iLKKT. ,sti;K"h i;i:, i.Mi'ni'KNe v. si;r;uT MtAINS INN ATI T! A I. Il HAKd KS. KIM N 1 1 V and liLAhliKlL 'i.M. niNSl',TATIN J" l: 1 : 1 :. P.nuKS lT:i:iv If umd.lo to call, write f.,r (tUKSTlON I'.I.ANK f.r IKMi: f ltKATMKNT. I I j-4 . Kennedys Kergan Cor. Michigan Ave. and Shelby St. DETROIT, MICH. EHsaaaHasEmaB WHEN In DOUBT. TRY - ''agqFTTaiMi'1- lr.-vliv ml TH i tmnitilirt.ci.Ait'. ... srirt hive cured thouamjs of c.i-' S r t Nrrvoin 1 Uscasc, uch as I t;bilit v, I i7ine., b lcr j lrsi. f"s and Varicocele, Atroohy..K.c 'J hoy Icjrthe Lr.nn.Mr ngtheti the circulation, n.ike duration C J - . I'rtect. ami Impart a healthy .OvnvivT to the whole brine. All ' Jy dr.in and lossr ore cherkr.l StrOlT AffSil f r '"-"'"'tr. L'nlrs p.n.rtm UllUI!0H0aill fcre rrojerly cured, thrir condi tion cftn wrrrl'' th'm Into Insanitv, Consnmp tion or le.nh. Mailed jeale.l. 1'ri. e i prr l.ox; 6 lxe, with Iron-cl.ol legal puaraiure to cure tt refand the nmnev, 1 on, Seixl lor f-ee l.fv lc Address. PCAL J1CCIC1NE CO., Cleveland. 0. Sold ly Holme-t ,i e'ofiiicll, irujrlsts, lli-idinn Nih. tna.'ie rny Mnmifaeturiiur lliildx-r Mani. N ml for Pi loo l ist ,f Outfit to -i; K. V. iKirinnn Co., Til .. . ... . i. niiiiiure, Md.. L.s.A. Cutulotfuo frw. Dr. PEAL'S f ENNYE O YAL PILLS, ?, ?'1TV,,t' e id certain In ianlt. Tha nana ii ok iL'"?,.'r' r" r"r ''""t't-mt. sont aiijwber 1-00. l'wu AltJUaum u , CIUaO.O. Sold by Holmes Ai Connell DrutrUtn. iti...iin. man of female fiUVfrtt W weakness. Itr.'J- '$V has iK-en KiidCw l(- rtf. man iatoMjffor. I I'i fr &1 .4 m,vm ' TO!!!! It 1 i V I Will , J I ri i,KW' y ud titt nay K'ry Woman iJOl l 3 n''!o monthly regulating medicinti.