Newspaper Page Text
UWOS.SU. FRIDAY. JULY 10. 1891.
List of letter remaining uncalled for nt
the postoflico in ()voi the week endimr
July 4, 1891: SaUte StelTe. Mrs. i. Travis,
A. II. SacketU Charlie Shears, Sopha
Obrlnht, Mary Marrow. John Mason, Miss
Johnson, I. L. Junes. Allie HaKerniaii,
Mrs. L. GrlfiltU. Win. Boomer, Win.
Badjiliy, Geo. DurlhH, John O'llern, C. C.
Wovden, Mm. Helen S. Parks.
Pontlac Gazette: F. E. Converse, Princi
pal of the high school, has gone to Uwosso
to spend hla vacation with hia parents at
the farm home. A transfer from the school
room to the hay field will prove a radical
change Just what 19 needed to recuperate
his exhausted energies.
Our citizens will generally regret the fact
of the resignation of Prof". ( C. beelye. as
Superintendent of the city schools. Ho 1ms
accepted t'.ie agency of the L'ome Life In
surance O , or New York, for the western
division of Michigan; with his place of resi
dence at Grand Ilaplds. . Mr. Seelye has
fully demonstrated his capabilities and ex
ecutive faculties as an educator, having as
sumed control of the Pontine schools in a
most Inopportune time, and carried on his
of tho vear. maintaining
the highest standard of discipline and
efficiency they have ever known. The Pro
fessor will enter his new field of labor with
the best wishes of every citizen In Pontiac.
First class carriages and surreys tor less
than factory prices at Gko. Caki-kstkh .
The baccalaureate sermon delivered bj
Rev. P. J. Maveety. of Ovid, a week ago
last Sunday was appreciated by all who at
tended the service, every one carrying away
some good thought and lesson which If car
ried out would benefit all. The music was
furnished by the school.
The promotion exercises of tho primary
.and Intermediate departments of the Perry
?hlgh school were held at the M. E. church
Tuesday evening June 23. They had a
, nicely arranzed program and everything
.moved off finely. The Perry orchestra
The annual commencement exercises of
, TWrr hiirli m-hnol took place Wednes-
- day evening June 23 at the M. E. church.
me graduates an uiu wcu an ,y -
. song compost by JohnUlcott was excellent,
llev. O. C. Bailey addresssed the class.
The Perry orchestra furnished music. An
admission fee was charged at the door, the
receipts being about $30 which is used- to
. cover expenses.
Mr. Wimple passed away at tho age of 73
years last Friday, after an Illness of three
weeks. He has been one of the deacons of
the Congregational church since It was first
established at Perry. He was also a mem
ber of the I. O. O. F. whose members as-
' slstcd In conducting the funeral services on
Sunday. Rev. O. C. Bailey offlclat ng. The
death of Mr. Wimple U felt by all arouud
The botany class and others visited the
Agricultural Farm last Saturday and report
a good time.
The children's exercises held at the
Baptist church last Sunday evening were
nicely conducted. ,
" G.G.Eddy, of III., is visiting some of his
friends in Perry.
Miss Grace Stnrgis, of Lansing, is spend
ing a fptw riftvs in Perrv.
Eugene Wallace Sundayed in rerry.
Miss Hardy is spending a few weeks with
Milan Green starts for Colorado with his
kpalace swing before long. Zir.
BIO WHITE TENTS.
'Something About Their Future, and
the Men Who Invest Fortunes in
Within a little over a year two of the
most unique and typical Americans that
ver rose from penury to opulence have
passed from the arena of life and joined
the ever im-reasiug parade to which the
'miles of free street pageantry" of their
big alio g, even when measured by the
xauition of the high-waring, imagin
ative bill writer, . are but the merest
mimicry of the mighty ailent majority.
A careful survey of the field reveals the
fact that the coming men are not from
Ida ran Ir an A fil of those we mav term
the old liners, but from the later and
-more energetic additions of amusement
caterers, among whom by far the most
prominent, wealthy and capable are the
Ringling Bros., who have for the laet few
years lacked only the prestige time alone
can give to place them on an equal foot
ing with Barnura and Forepaugh. As
regards the latter two shows the public
will look with interest upon their move
.moMa and aaa if thev can be successfully
run without their former leaders. The
greatness of these men's shows was too
much centred in their remarkable per-
. sonality to survive the grave. There are
other shows that might come in for a
chance in the race, were it not for the
'fact that they are presided over by men
grown old in the business, who have long
- since reached the limit of their possibili
ties. On the contrary, the Ringling
Bros, are young men who have hardly
more tutu Butriou Jl1
leading big show, and when the enor
.mous strides they havo made in late
'years in bringing Wfore the public a
show of truly wonderful merit and pro
portions, is considered, conjecture fails to
, place a limit on their present as well as
luture possibilities. Besides these con
siderations there are five of the Ringling
brothers, each jone capable of managing
-any one of the large circus institutions,
yet the efforts of the live are directed to
ward the proper management of the one
great show. They have also taken a step
in the rieht direction by never resorting
Anvnf the cheat)., woollv-horce and
whitewashed-elepbant style of features
of their older but less conscientious riv
als, and, while many are blindly imitat
ing the great showman who said that the
.American .people wanted to be hum
bugged, these self-emulating youn men
have built a monument to themselves by
adhering to the idea that the public
wants what it pays for and is entitled to
Will exhibit at Owosso, Thursday, Ju
S 71 tip ot 7123,
Troduced from the laxative and nutrlous
Juice of California Flgs,comblned with the
medicinal virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human system, acts
gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, ef
fectively cleansing the system, dispelling
colds and headaches and curing habitual
Coaacacencat VeeS at Pirry.
: Graduation week la generally one looked
forward to with unusual Interest In any city
or town so fortunate as to ue uiesseu wna
graded school. Such a week was the one
enjoyed by the citizens of Perry and vicinity.
Commencement week at Perry was begun
with a baccalaureate sermon by Rev. 1 . J.
Maveety, of Ovid, on Sunday, June 20th.
Tim hervlce was held in the M. E. church
and for nearly one hour Rev. Maveety held
the interest of the large audience, using as
l;is text the words found in I. Peter 1: 5, 7.
The address was one of the best that It has
ever been the pleasure of a Perry audience
to listen to. Tho points were clear and
convincing and that they may prove of good
to the graduating class and all who were
present Is our earnest wish. Some fine
music was furnished by the high school
Wednesday evening, June 24. was the
time when three "sweet girl graduates and
four well, what shall we say four meek,
bash rul and unobstruslve boys made their
debut upon the platform of modern
oratory. . , ,
The work of decorating the church was
planned ami done by the members of tho
class of 'W and to say that they did credit
to themselves and won the applause of those
......... f ia .nil, i wnv nf Ktntinir tlie case.
The decoration was confined chiefly to and
around tlm platform where tho class was
tu We seated,. Two arched gates, covered
with evenrrefli were hung In front of tho
rostrum. Until nearly time tor me exei
cises to begin the gates were kept closed,
while on their outside appeared the names
of the class members In letters of white.
At tho proper time the gates were opened.
On one of them was then seen the c ass
motto "The end crowns the work," while
the other bore "Class of '01." About the
platform plants were tastily arranged, while
two aquariums of gold and sliver fish com
pleted the whole.
After music by the orchestra and prayer
by Rev. C. E. Benson, Rirdie Perry gave
the salutatory. After acknowledging the
gratitude felt by the class toward teacher
and patrons for their untiring efforts in be
half of the class. Miss Perry picturesquely
drew the attention of those present to the
time when some of them, perhaps long ago,
stood in a similar position. Graduation day
iM ings with It thoughts, some of which bring
jov because there is the feeling that a desir
ed" end had been readied; and some which
cause sorrow because those who have been
hitherto associated must now part to take
up the various avocations of life.
A gracefully rendered selection from
"Evangeline" was next given by Miss Grace
Sturgis, of Lansing, who was formerly a
member of tho class but was unavoidably
obliged to leave school a year and a half
before her work was completed.
'rim nnurrnm w!M next varied bv selec
tion by the orchestra, after which a very
i.,...mu orH,.i. PiiiiM(d "Statistics" was
given by Worthy Halstead. The produc
tion was a semi-serious, semi-ludicrous
description of the several members of the
class and if we may conclude from the
smiles that greeted the words of the speaker,
tho production created a desire In the minds
of the auditors for a good hearty laugh.
The faces radiant with smiles soon as
sumed their usual demeanor as Aletha.
Austin addressed the audience upon "Every
man for himself, God for us all." Mis
Austin very clearly demonstrated how each
one to make a success of any undertaking
must, by dint of perseverance, work out his
own problems ror nimsun; uui wa a Su
and means of strength, God stands over all
with an all-seeing eye and an arm mighty
to save. , .
a finoiv AvwMited cornet solo was next
given by Miss Nellie Howell, of Morrtee.
Edwin Benson's oration. "Opposition to
Truth" was forcible and rendered with the
ease and power of a person of more mature
age. A seed found In the coffin containing
an Egyptian mummy had been planted and
found to grow. That seed suggested the
thought opposition to truin. iruui
.a kla caul lain rirtruifint for a lonff tlUaO
IW II WO o-.v, - -
and afterwards germinated and grown into
beauty and power. Through Luther the
reformation was begun; through Galileo the
principle of the earth's rotation ' was
established and through Harvey the circu
lation of the blood became an established
fact. So long as ignorance prevails there
will be opposition to truth; and not until
true opposition prevails will opposition bo
Miss Mlna Spaulding, in words fitly
chosen, delivered tho valedictory. She took
as her theme the class motto, "The end
crowns the work." Everyone must have an
Af irhael A nee lo. In his great
work, had a great end in view although he
never lived to reach that desired goal. We
as a class have had an end in view which
.,. hgva nt inat washed. But there Is vet
more In store for us if we will only push on.
May we so live and do until In after years
it may be said of us, "Their work has been
The words and music of tho class song
were composed by John Olcott The
stanzas were sung by Birdie Perry as a solo
while the class Joined in tne cnorus. nr.
L. M. Marshall composed an orchestral
accompaniment which was played In con
nection with the song.
To the future we n iook wun us care uu us
Try to keep up our paco with the world s human
We shall always bear with ua the thoughts of
our school days,!
For they'll serve as a beacon through sunshine
The address to the class was given by O.
C. Bailey, of Chelsa, and the diplomas pre
sented by H. J. McEuen. "
After a chorus by male voices, the bene
diction was pronounced Dy ev. a. jucr,uen.
nn mnmtwr nf the class. Fred Sharp.
was excused from taking any active part In
the program for satisfactory reasons.
The alumni banquet was held on Thurs
day night at the Congregational church. A
beautifully arranged and heavily loaded
table greeted the eyes of those whose good
fortune it was to be present. II. B. Dewey,
of Owosso, was present and kindly acted as
toastmaster. Toasts scintillating with wit
were given by the following: Henry Dun
ning, "Our ladles;" Edwin Benson, "Class
of '01;" Loren Watklns, "Our Trofessors;"
Rev. O. C. Bailey, "Expectations." The
writer regrets his inability to recall the toast
given by Florence Lovejoy.
Thus ended one of the pleasantest com
mencement weeks in our experience.
Real Estato Transfers-
Lmira I. Carpenter to Geo. J. A Ma
tie E. Sample, pt a J hw J set! IG. $lJi0.
A. V. John-on to Emma J. Keagif, lot
1 lk 4. J- linfton'a add, $100.
M. Ii'Hfil to LC Filch, l..i 10 and
Y t-k 50. McArtl.ur' a Id, $40.
Philin 'rt BaKr io L 3. Fitch, lot 14
bk 5l.MeArili.u'rfiidd $o3.
Dnruud u 0. C. r. Del'antp,
lota 4 ami ". ik I), "id iM, $375.
Piiiaivl LhihI Co. t Caroline Leeich.
lot- 1,2, lk I :, 2d add. $21)0.
, D. II Soul t-. i W. Jenkf.pt n
n w i her 2S, $1(100.
M argn ivt Harris io Thou. Dowling, o A
on i. il lic lS.f20.
L. E. lVuse to Jemi L. Mahanev, lot
8 an.! n J lot 9, bk 13, $1500.
K. J. E.tirutii to S II. Opdyke, ht 9 &
ami eiisi 0-4 tut ID. pobout lot 5. $b0().
Si. II. Opdyk io J. W. Earle, s 30 feet
lot 0. J. II. l.avvHK k's sub out lot 5,
Ellen M. Weill- o E. J. Ke.'gle, h J bt
0 b'ork 2. 8ipiIm's tub, $550.
Ciro. T Abri'v to Mary llirchard, lot
07 llM-k 17, Wootlirtwn Park, $50
V. M. .Moreau io G. 11. Chavey et nl,
lot on bee 14, $450.
J A. Haver lu Helen M. Fuller, part
lut 8 block 4, Couistock3 add, $850.
Eugene Wallace to A. A. Harrington,
s e of s e sec 13, $1500.
John Baxter to John Lawc-ck, 30 a
on n w J sec 22, $1350. .
J. IlaiiH.ssn to Wm. Front, pt uw sec
Jamts McLaren lo Low e & Jarvin, 1
acres on se kcc 28, $500.
Durand Land Company to O.B.Camp
bell, lot 18 bk 30. und lot & bk 3, 1st add,
Hunzer is tho Best Sau:o
As a rule a person who has a good appe
tite li.ii good health. But how many there
are who are enjoying nothing they eat, and
kit dim-it In mfU mill' hh an unpleasant
duly. Natures antidote for tills condition
are so happily combined In Hood's Sarsapa
rllla that It soon restores good digestion cre
ates an appetite, and renovates and vitalizes
the Mood ho that the beneficial etieci or goi
f.uvl la lmnnrO.il tit tlwt u Imlo Imi.1v. TrtllV
hunger Is the bent sauqe and and Hood'
b.ilsaparllla induce hunger. .
NAM K. RE'iDKNCK. AOK
Frank Fil'r, 0''l" 20
Lik'v Garster, 0'Kf 19
Bei.jimin iMitcher. .''Uinii! H8
Orila J. Odell, Cuninna .59
Frank J. Pierce, Victor 20
Mmift It Acfci-r. Woo llHid .19
.Sheridan Ilawke, Durand - 20
S;ir;ili Smiih. Durand , 1"
Melvin Aelfon, Chesauing 55
Martha Duniap, Nhw Haven 43
CUinent Chalker, Bancroft 20
Oilie llo'nia, ReefO,... 1,J
Freil M. Paroier, Vernon...- 20
Dora B Lall, Vernon - 20
llailow P. Simons. Morrice 29
Jni'rt Barton, Midland 18
John L. Johnson, Toledo 20
Elizabeth I'avue, Ovoo 21
Kenslev L. Niirhswaoder, Duraud 24
Neitin ll'HHe, Durand 10
Frank P.. Wilkinson, Perry 23
Loera A. Handy, Perry 13
A.Gillettto Win. Sobey, a i uf ne J
sou 12, 2050.
L. VanDusen to Lydia M. SidniHU,
nnd loti 3 and 6 bk ( Inge rno 1 1 '4 add,
C. S. & O. B. Williams to G-e. W.
Aten, )t lot 16. sub out Ioim 8 & 9; 100.
A. U. viiiiam8to ueo. iv. Aien, pi i&
1). Mibnnt lota 8 & 9, $100.
M. J. Byerly to E J. Keagle, lot ? Uk
2, J. L. Wright's add, $300.
VILLAGE OF FERRY
C. II Calkins lo W. B. Bateman. lots 4
& 5, bk 12, Calkin's add, $125.
J. B Jenkins tT. L. Baldwin, 14 lots
in bk 8, $450.
F. J. Cummingi to B. F. Welch, pt uw
Fee 22, $600.
H. F. Bush to Geo, S. Leetch et al, ne
J ne sec 22. $2000.
Ed Hone to A. Ferguson, pt se t o n
sec 11, $250.
Lady customer That pair of slippers I
bought of you a short time ago have worn
out. Clerk Bad leather, ma'ain? Lady-No,-bad
We'll write it down till everybody sees It
Till everybtxly Is sick of seeing It
Till everybody knows it without seeing it
that Dr. Sage's Catarrh remedy cures the
u'.itvt Law n t-hrr.nio fnhirrl li. catarrhal
headache nnd cold In the head. In perfect
faith, its makers, the World's Dispensary
Medical Association, of Buffalo, N. Y.. of
fers to pay 8500 to any one suffering from
chronic catarrh in the head whom they can
Now if the conditions were reversed If
they asked you to pay &00 for a positive
cure you nngnt nesitaie. nere are repuia
i.in rir.n witli vpnM f lutimmlilfl dealing.
tlu.iwuniU kC iioilai A mi. I 11 tri-eat name back
tiipm Riirl thev suv "Wfl can cure vou be
cause we have cured thousands' of others
like you if we can't we will pay you 50U
for the knowledge that there's one whom we
Thev believe in it themselvea. Isn't it
worth a trial. Isn't any trial preferable to
nv1n cores Livrr Complaint
AsK'AmJjmioua Affection an.i
J Cotivrnt. At druggtsu. Price g'ct.i.
TO TROT FOR $10,000.
TUB STAR EVENT OP THE YEAR IN
THE HORSE WORLD.
Dm, nuMPHRBTi'briicirios reiolentlftoallynil
carefully preiHired pnnKTrpilom uned for many
ySr in priTttW practice wkh uncwa.and foroir
thirty yeri ued by the .l. Every luj;le Bp
cltlo U Bptwlal cure for the dlseaao named.
The Hpecince cure wiuiuui uruKK.ux. .
ln or reducing the yftem, and ere iu f iiof aiid
deed the oerlgB renifdiee ol tlieVwrld.
APRIL 20th, 1891.
U.fT ur rmnuv.. nun ' -
nine Collr.rTeethlUBOf Iiifnuu
larrhre.. of i iilldren or Adulu. ...
I urbua. VomltUut
. Tn.ri..li. Kaenrhe. . . .
U Iiadai hea, Mckiieadacne, eiugo
i liyapeiaia, Dlllmw Ktoirjaj-h.........
hcppniiedor ramiui i tn'
VViiatett loo rroniHo rrniui.
a v. r t3
r O 'JJ
H beo ui a 1 1 III , neuniaiiw "
fer ana a irur, inm
Ilea, Itllnd or Uleedlns
J Fever and A icur, ChUla, Malaria....
illA. Illlml . KUwullllcr
U Cntarrb. Influenza. Cold Inthe Head
3 I Urneral JleMllty.rnyBlcul jVeukntu .AO
Vtl Kidney liaf axe ."
JtO l rlnary SVeakneBa, Wetting Bed. .50
3 J Dlaeaaes of thcUe art.ytdpltatlunl.OO
Bold by Prngptita, or sent postpaid on receipt
nf nrlee. DhT Homphbkts' Manual, (H4 pagea)
ilcMy bound in cioin ana oiu, wuou m-v.
it. H. & I. Jet
l.filw bv Str
Chicago by Str
HUMPHREYS' MEDIOIMH uia.
Cor. William and John Street, If cw YorK.
v. m. p. m.
4 ao; aw
4 601 8 15
5 a -'
in ow !
LAKK SUPEIUOli TKANSIT CO.
Tbe Great Dulath Ronte.
T.,,.,l.,l"oaili.,rrj i.r.hviinAni fwrnl Tlntmit for
C....I, Cto l.nlnt). nr.il nthnr f.nl.- Klllier-
lor Ports: Mondays und Friday, 8:00 p. m.
Thursdays and Saturdays. 10::;o i. m.. central
tttne; r or uieveianu una uunaio, rsunuays, muu
days, Wednesdays iimS Saturday: Erie, Mon
days and Saturdays. 5p. ra. contraithiio, makliii?
railroad connections ror nil points east and
south. Itall connection ox uuiuiu ior ri. rum,
Minneopolls, North Pacific and Great Northern
r.uiii.o,. vi.tu V'uj.ttln tfr&t. etc. Hatfaffe
checked through to destination. For tickets and
Information apply to j. I. wciiiinu,
Dock and ofiico. 31 W. At-ater St. near Griswold
D KT UO I'S M ICH.
innpwpo nl vim. r.Tn.lrfn a knowledge
of llook-keenine. SliortSiVJiut. Typewriting, Te
IT WILL FOR THEM
BE MUCH y f- r t . "ail IllUllbji
Educor j tliem at the GKA?KL RAPIDS. (Mich.)
uftci Nrt'i-i i-.riTt.irf ip r v.inl mock. cor.
Pearl umTottowu sts. Visit us. For catalogue
address i. s. pansn, suecj;or io -,. oitoiw
O'd Haven Lv
G.R. &I. Jet
c ocn cs m g
a. t-.i P. '
p. m. p. m.
2 25 8 05
5 30 8 15
8 33 ft 50
8 45 10 55
4 24 11 50
4 52 12 37
6 40 8 15
7 CO 850
8 05 4 50
8 65 5 50
0 85 6 50
60 7 20
Obtained in U.S. and all fomlgn countries. Kx
amlnattons made. Hcimes snd assignments
drawn. InfringomeV" vioxeeuted in nil Federal
courts. Advice nnd .hlets tree. SclentiUo
expert validity opO.Ws given. No model re
quired. K1al)liel.f. A. I. lsor.
U Til i i. ft. 3PRAGUE & SON.
Jan i-6i 37 C n ;r.iT.'Vest Detroit. Mich.
f"Clialr Car, Hit fret Car A Sleeper Service.
Eastward No. 13 has Pullman Sleeper Chica
go to Detroit. No. 14 has Wagner Chair and
ltuftet Car, Grand Haven to Detroit. No. 18 haa
Chair Car. Griftid F.apids to Detroit. No. BJ has
Wagner bieeper, urauu napius w nwv"
iv v- 1, vna rinie r.i. Detroit to
Grand Rapids. No. 15 has Wagner Parlor Buf
fet car, Detroit io uranu xiuveiu -
t,..ii.. ci...u. rotr.(t tr. c;ho9.cro. No. el
has Wagner Sleeper, Detroit to Grand Rapids.
mriTPnn dahtvaw MTTSinr.fJOfl R'Y-
Trains leave Owosso Junction, west: Mall 10:13
a.m.; Mixed, 4:15 a. in. Trains arrive from
west: Express. 0:15 p. m.; Mixea, : p.
The Great Merchant' and Mannfnernrers
Stake Kace at Detroit. July SI. Specu
lations at to IU Outcome. The Oaeka of
the TroHlnjt Turf Will Compete. Some
f the Probable Starter
Changes of Cllmatd
Kill more people than la generally
known. Particularly Is this tho case In In
stances where the constitution Is delicate,
and atnonfc our immigrant population seen
In? new homes in those portions of the
West, and where maiariai ana typnoia ie
..nra nravnii nt r-frtaln Masons of the vear.
The best preparative for a chance of climate
or of diet nnu water, wuicu mat, cuaiie
necessitates, Is Hostctter's Stomach Bitters,
which not only fortifies the system against
malaria, a variable temperature, damp and
.1.- tat.iminiir pfftWa of ironical heat, but Is
also the Ieadln remedy for constipation,
dyspepsia, liver complaints, bodily troubles
especially apt to attack emigrants and visit
ors to regions near the equator, mariners and
tourists, wnetner nseu as a muvkuiwu vj
sea voyagers, travelers oy lanu, miners, or
agriculturists In newly populated districts,
this fine ppeclfic has dieted tho most favor
The subject which just now engages the
attention of all votaries of the trotting turf
is the coming contest for the Merchants' and
Manufacturers' stake of $10,000, which takes
place at Detroit during the week beginning
July 20. Interest is at high tide among
horsemen throughout the country, and the
chances of the different probable starters are
canvassed with earnestness wherever horse
talk is heard. This great " fixed event " of
the Ulue Ribbon meeting has come to be
regarded as the star event of the y ear in the
horse world. Some one has aptly termed it
the " Ulue Ribbon of the Trotting Turf,"
borrowing the popular title of the famous
ror the third annual renewal of the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers', there were
thirteen subscribers when the stake closed
last April, all of- whom have made good the
payments due to oaie. iominaiors mum
name their horses on Monday next, and as
the time draws near subscriptions are in
great demand. Secretary Campbell reports
ten applications, within as many days, from
owners of pioinising trotters, who are anxious
to purchase at a premium the right to nomi
!it tfipir linrsi for the event. It mav be
now taken as settled that a baker's dozen of
the fastest young trotters in the world will
score up for the word this year. A very
great race is sure to develop among so many
The clever Kansas City trainer, Bob
Stewart, again has his eye on the big prize,
and if there is truth in the stories told of the
speed that Ryland T. is showing in his work
at Terre Haute, the Missourian may be able
to repeat his victory of a year ago. Ry
land's record is 2:30i, but it is said that he
rlv trnttprl hetter than 2:20 this sea
son, and is gaining speed at the rate of a
second a week. The horse is doubtless a
marvel in point of speed, and Stewart seems
to be saving him for the event.
A starter that looks to be " in it " from
first to last is Honest George, named by A.
J. Haws, of Pennsylvania. This horse made
a record of 2:22 J in the sixth heat of a race
last week. 1 le is fast and a stayer.
Another eastern entry that will be strongly
fancied is Lakewood Prince, owned by Van
dergrift & Odel, of New York. His record
Is only 2:25, but he seems to have a habit of
winning his races no matter how fast the
Andy McDowell, who trains for the Mon
tana copper king, Marcus Daly, will start
one of the fast ones in his stable, probably
The bay gelding. Prince M., from La
Torte, Ind., is another fast one that may
start for the great stake. His'record is 2:19,
made last week, and it is said he can trot in
Others that will probably be named are,
Nutting King, 2:25f, a very fast Kentucky
stallion; Mattie II., 2:24$, likewise from the
blue grass region; Clara G., 2:28J, owned by
J. I. Case, of Wisconsin; Bismont, 2:24,
rom the stable of Gov. Harris, of Chicago.
and Michigan s representative, Sir Arthur,
the property of G. II. Hammond. At pres
ent the remaining starters cannot be foretold
with any certainty, but race-goers are
already assured of seeing thirteen of the pick
and choice of the whole country start for the
splendid prize on the second day of the Blue
Ribbon Meeting, Tuesday, July 21.
RatiBvaa auicklv Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, Swellings, Bruises, Lumbago,
Sprains, Headache, Toothache, Cuts,
Burns, Scalds, Sores, uacKacnetotc.
ntiriitiUNQE'S PLUQS. fh Qrtnt Tobacco An
WHir tldottlPrict lOCtt. At an arugoist
The National Tribune, Washington, D. C, the
Great National weemy lormu numo mm "-
" The Rtcjiara I'aUs Loute."
OWOSSO TIME CARD.
ChlcuRO Erpress leaves buSO a. m urvtves In
Jackson II SO a. m., Chicago 05 p. m.
Evening Train leaves Owosso if. -10, arrives la
lWlrurm 1 1 KAt n m.. ChlcaiTO 6 :50 a. m. Throunu
I Sleeper (Day City to Chicago).
Owosno Accomodation leav4:.TO p. m.. arm
in; in Jie'.sta 6:4
Ti..w fit nn.i M.iplHnnw F.xtjtoss leaves fi.:4
a. m., rivettt Hay City 8:13 u. m.; arrives in
n Mackinaw p. m.
I.Tnnn.iAttA TT ,nn lont'Oa Plttr4n TlllSll. ItL.
arrives at Hav City : 15 p. m. : arrives in Macki
naw 0 :.') ft. m.
rYu.-rHm. Accomodation leaves Jackson 9:;
arrives at uwosso 1 1 :j p. m.
Wav Freieht leaves 2 :25 o. rru and arrives at
sugmaw p. m.
All Trains Daily except Sunday.
E. V. Smttiil Azent, Owossov
O. T. Rtjoglks P. O. & T. Chicago,
CHICAGO & GRAND TRUNK KAILWA -Going
West : For Chicajro and VVost,
Lv. Owosso .9:15a. m....Lv. Durand.. ft-o. m.
" ..l:'J0p.in.... " " . p. .
..(5:40 p.m.... " " ..7:30p.m.
For Pt. Huron and East Lv. Durand 8:00 a. m.;
5 :03 a. m. ; 0 :0d p. m. ; 7 :-0 p. ra. : 10 :48 p. m.
Hay City Ar.
a 40 p. m:
J NO. W. LOUD, BEN FLETCHER,
Traffic Manager. -irav. i-an. af"'.
E. WYKES, Local ARent.
Goodrich Line. for Chicago,
Bide, will shortly begin the publication of a hlgh-
..(..uutliM, uiHoii nf ortli'lnu nn thn condition
development and prospeots of the great churches-
j .via nm.ntn. hit On. loniilnir fnpn nt thn sever
al churches. Tho articles and thoir contrlbutoca
Roman Catholic Church Cardinal Gibbons,
ArcnDisnop oi uaiumoro.
Methodist Episcopal Church Bishop John P.
Protestant Episcopal Church Rlpht Rev.
Leigh ton Coleman, S. T. D., L. L. D., Bishop of
Cracken, Chancellor of the University of the
Unitarian Church Rev. Edward Everett Hale
the dlsunguisnea aumor.
i. l r n.lmrnti fV... rr.li Trnf K J.
Wolff, of the Gettysburg Seminary.
I ' Congregational Church Rev. J. N. Whlton, of
Baptist Church Robert S. McArthur, D. D.,
lastor uaivary tiapwt uinurcu, men i u. vn
Isaacs, editor Jewish Messenger and Professor
The Magnificent New Fast Steamships
V I I W It wm 111 M
(BCIl.T EXPRESSLT FORTHIS'WCWTTE),
Each 1,800 tons burthen, with sleeping accomo
dations lorawpanKPngKrii, wm ibimiuivah u
Saturday, ut 8:00 p. m.
Extra Saturday Trip to CHICAGO, commen
ting May . ana enaing aepiiyuiuer i-,
both dnvs lncluslvo.
Arrrlvlng In CHICAGO the following morning tn
limn ior me uuiu'uiuk iimun,
raRC. BERTH INCLDDE0 $3.00
ROUND TRIP. G0Q3 ICR 8EAS0K.. 5.00
NORTH MICHIGAN?' C
) 11 t;;six4
TTl.Mt,.. X-... Vn.li rHtv
HUDsenpuon price 01 paper, i m i Hcturning, leave wiii;auip uuiiv cvci om
months, containing these articles, S3ccnts. Ad- I dayi nt f p. m.. nno after May 17 at 7:30 p. m.
arriving Oi UItAfiU HAVt,n eariy ucai
TUA1NS SOUTH 8:55 a. m.;0:3&p. m.
4:00 a. m.
TRAINS NORTH 10:20 a. m., 2:55 p. m
0.1 r 1. ,,1
W. H. "bKNNTET, CLARK GIBSON, Agt,
Gen. Pass. Agt, Toledo. Owosso.
gnre Cure ion- weak
, proved by repeettoX leading phy.
THE NATIOWal TRIBBWL Washington, D.C.
My first importation has arrived. They are
FINE, HEALTHY PAHROTS and will make
good talkers. $5.oo, each. Send for one at
once. WILSON S UXUD htouk,
n numn mnlrn 1 nn STB KIT tint on mv Cor
All EiA lo sets, Belts, Mrushes. Curlers & med
icine. Samoles free. Write now. Dr.
I Brldgman, 871 Broadway, N. Y.
.nil Tnmtra onroil. nn knife.
book free. Drs. Oratlgny &
Dix m Elm St., Cincinnati.
:t ur.AB aOISfSCUR'
Hw Ti-U'm InviKllile tub-
i..-o. ,.aV.lr.na whlanprfl
r bjmbjibt mm vu.-.u........ ..
beard. Comfortable, snccessrui wnereanreni
eaies ran. ssoia uy x . mscox, ouiy, o u.wu-
way in. x.
morning, in time for early train East.
Extra Sunday Trips to GRAND HAVEN, com
mencing way zt tnu cnuing Dept. 10, wm
THROUGH TICKETS to All Points via CHICA
GO, can oe naaoiauuanroau iicKevflgeuw.
. HUKSON,Jen'iTramcMgr, milwaukm.
JNO. W. UIL.L1MAM, up i. iiiuaui.
iwn TKrf:r.v.TOV. Oeu. lnss. Art.
bIcIudb. Etal as In orttortna.
Y) Price. 91. tUvtulogfie Free.
are for Olcet,
tl.U.Nfi. anrl nil
REEK SPECIFIC mTtJTh
mMmA air f Tn Ma.rn.fV
vlona Sorea andArphiime AoeciiooB, witu
on t mercury. Price, . Order from -
THE PERU DRUG & CHEMICAL CO.
18 Witooniin Street, KILWAUKEZ, WI8.
tz ZZ )
Vv . T ST V Jli mm!?2
Mrs. Allen's Parisian Fao DIaoh
Golden Hair Wath. Mmm Dur. tat deveU
opii.if tf but. Ku.ml, lor ramoTing- rapernu
ou niir. ung orewini;. i" ""
(nil retail. Send t cti. for llhuirated circular.
Full line of fine liair foodi. Mn. R. W. Allen.
19 Wood. A.. Detroit. Mich. Sold by druggiM.
Who has not had
Poor Hose? ..r
Rheumatism, nnmlci, plenrixy end ltimtiroj
niwl Bt onno, firrminr for pn' bv all DnirajatH-1
8 iff qvlrk rrl
Palacc Stcamcrs. Lew Ratcs.
Four Trlpa vet Week Between
DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND
Petoekey, The Roe, Marquette, aua
Mat auroa tvr".
could be bought to '
years iffo. wnyr ne
cauie there waa rub-
ILm In I Th. hn.a
NO. I rSSITIVI MERtAL 1ICMIBT
curee Nirht Xmiaalone ana
all eaeeeof Tenthral Krror.
,Vrkx rub Remedy, Twe rMitare.
-J Small pill Hrm. Wntln flntm,tmll
aekare. y -ail. OjJ Ifrj- arad S mm. rnr
moaaaaln. Uaaraatrd Ovrea. ZAi-a Pi ph LKT I
PH. Piacl, Kea l, ttatrem Bleh. sim raarwtKTj
aoM by dcalere to-day eontalne little or no pore robber.
Our BLUB BRAND 1108 K le the old-fathiontd kind.
and le made of rubber. With Rood care it should lait
iwa a, pari. 11 in ciirnD n. liiv un. fi. .-
ntM that Too are rettlns what roa pay for, and are not
paying- a niBn price ior m pwi aiw, m u.
brand on erery lengtni ,
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
Snatiay Trine e. rl Jnae. July, Aaaa and
Our illustrated pamphlets,
BAtee and Xiouralon Tlokeu will tn rarnienea
by Tour Tieke Acani. o Addrea
A. A. SCHANTZ, AeeT O. P. A., DiraotT, Mix .,
THE DETROIT A CICVEUMD STEAM WAV- CO
CtMiTtM and Want I flee the hair.
NeTer Faila to Beatore Oray
Curee pralp itinpaapa m balr faUiu.
ffV,aiw1 flWat IpnprltB
1 p.....'. (i..Tr I'onlo. It r.irp In wr Ooueh.
Vrak l.tincs IMti.iv, Imllgtwtiflli, Fain, Take la time. Mela.
HINDERCORNS. The only rurppnrpfbr Corn,
f'op a!i" 0. at inutjlrX, or 11ISCOX CO N. Y.
tr m H.wi H nf ronr dpatar. wo will tend IU
Aamnis rVp tf tiou mention 1 mi tatr.
RflSTflN WOVEN HOSE CO- Minf'rt. of Rubber
Belting and Packing, 226 DevoniMre Street, Betton
Z03 Uke su Chicago 1 s hum au, rnncnco, t.a.
f-M PimTTF'. flnJrne
it a. vi'l iMuyiuv viuiuij
1 Vi V5 A n PfOIALTY.'
Lost Piscinas Quickly Diipiicted.
18 Yetv tXAMISS U. S. Pension Buroau.
" o. i.'7.iurcPHY. .
P. Q. Bok 63-il. Whlnrrin, O. C.