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THE YAliE EXPOSITOR FRIDAY, 31 Alt. 9, 190G.
5 Desirable Ignorance j
Jim Peeblea Is a foolish cuss, ha don't
know nuthln much;
lie don't know nere the roles hang out
nor where abido the Dutch,
lie scarcely knows enough to set unhurt
acrobt the street.
An when a feller has him down ho don't
know when he's beat.
lie gets slammed Lack at every turn, he
has tarnation luck
An' Wh hard dense than any man that I
have ever struck.
But iKtioranee Is blhn with Jim, unhln
. dered by defeat.
IIe'8 bouod to Ret along because he don't
know when he's brut.
(Copyright. 1D0C. by
Rand made his last change of cars
a ad boarded the single passenger
coach on the absurd little train. It
w&s a branch road running out into
the country, a road managed by a
few rustic officials who ran their
trains with a fine disregard of sched
ule, and would gladly slow down to
exchange items of local gossip with
a farmer at a crossing.
It was, nevertheless, the home road
and. Rand had not come home since
ha had gone away to the city ten
years before, a lad of seventeen. He
recognized the old brakeman and the
conductor, but they eyed him as a
fctranger. It was small wonder. Ten
e?ars had dealt kindly with the big.
clumsy boy whose green crocheted
tie and Ill-made coat one scarcely saw
because his face was so sincere and
strong. The conductor of the little
train beheld cow a successful busi
ness man, "a city fellow," yet one,
If he had looked more closely, whose
eyes were still frank and true.
Rand did not make himself known
to them. He caught himself wishing
tkat they had known him, but was
aware at the same time that he was
unreasonable to expect it. To them
the years had no doubt seemed long
er than to him. He had worked hard
not pausing to observe the flight of
time. And since he had met Helen,
how 6hort the months had been, -sweet
little Helen who was soon to
be his wife.
There were only a few other pas
sengers In the car. Rand scrutinized
ach one imagining that he might
rtnd in them some old friends of his
youth. A few scats ahead of him sat
a young woman to whom his eyes re
verted qucstioninsly several times.
There was something about the wave
of her black hair or the low coil of
it against her neck that haunted him
with a vague familiarity. Once she
turned a little and ho caught a
Ellmpse of her chock. Ruth Hayes!
The name unthought of for so many
years flashed into his mind. Ruth, the
pretty little tom-boy playmate of
those early days! IJut was this sure
ly Ruth? Suddenly she rose to put
some package into the rack overhead
and In so doing faced him squarely.
Her eyes met his for a second uncer
tainly and then a smile of happy rec
ognition lighted her face. She ex
tended her hand. Rand hastened to
srasp it with many assurances of de
light at his good fortune. The girl
was silent at first, but her glad eyes
They sat down together and soon
fell to recalling old times. One recol
lection led to another In swift suc
cession. Did he remember the Sun
day school picnic when they ate so
much Ice cream, or would they ever
forget the time it poured so on the
Mraw ride to Weaver's Valley? Ruth,
he soon noticed, could supply many
little details that he had forgotten,
things even that he had said or what
he had worn on some particular occa
sion. She recounted joyously many
of their old escapades. Ho became
silent listening and studying her. Her
face had lost some of Us old mirthful
nees; It was very sweet, but Just a
little, sad. Her voice was low and
"It was you," she was saying, "who
suggested going there by moonlight.
Recounted Joyously many of their old
You said that the moonpath across
the water was the most beautiful
thing In the world."
"Did I 6ay that?" he laughed. "How
could you ever remember?"
"How could I ever forget?" she cor
rected and her voice was low with
a little tremor In It.
Rand became suddenly uncomfort
able. He was sorry that she had
not forgotten, and wished that old
times did not seem so Important to
Dolly Story Pub. Co.)
her. He hastened to change the sub
ject. "You've been away on a visit?" be
"Yes," she said simply, "and I in
tended to stay until Thursday, but
something seemed to tell me I must
come to-day. It was a premonition,
don't you think?" and she smiled Into
Rand's embarrassment increased,
lie glanced out of the window nerv
ously wishing tne ride was at an end.
Could It be possible that she had
been remembering him, caring for
him all those years?
"Why did you not write?" she con
tinued after a pause. "You stopped
writing before you had been gone a
3ear. I wanted to hear so much, and
Rand offered some confused expla
nation, and racked his brains for a
safe topic of conversation. Never had
he been placed in so trying a posi
tion. Here was a woman who had
obviously cherished his memory for
"Ruth," he said, unsteadily.
ten years and expected that he had
done the same for her. How foolish
he thought her to cling to those child
ish promises. A business man had
no time for writing letters to play
mates of his boyhood. Helen, he
thought, would not betray herself
like this. Yet there seemed to be
nothing coarse about Ruth's betrayal;
ahe was very self-forgetful, very
The windows of the train were
open and the evening air blew In lad
en with the old familiar fragrance of
the hayfields. The sun had Just set
behind the hills that he knew so well.
How beautiful it was, and ho had
been away so long. Ruth turned to
him again from the peaceful scene
and there were tears on her lashes.
"Your native hills and meadows
have missed you, John. We have all
missed you so."
Rand could not meet the .beauti
ful light of her eyes. A hot flush
swept over his face. He must stop
her, must tell her of Helen and po
away at once. She laid a hand gent
ly on his arm.
"You know, John," she whispered,
"you aro very, very welcome home.",
Rand's agony at the girl's tone and
gesture was annihilated by a thun
derous crash. Darkness came upon
them with the shivering of glass, the
cracking of strained timbers. The
long chiftlessncss In the management
of the road had borne fruit In a fear
Rand lay stunned for a few seconds
and then by powerful wrenchlngs
freed himself from the debrU. He
stood dazed as a realization of the
disaster forced Itself upon his numb
"Ruth," he cried, "Ruth, where are
you?" Frantically he tugged at the
splintering beams. A few men had
rushed to the wreck and were at
tempting to rescue the passengers
The mass had taken fire from the en
gines and the men bent every energy
to outstrip the flames. Rand worked
alone at that end or tho car near
which they had been sitting. From
time to time he called Ruth's name
and once he thought a faint cry an
swered him. He bent down and peer
ed Into the wreck la' the fading twi
"John. The word came v to him
scarcely audible as he stooped. She
was held beneath a beam that It took
his mightiest effort to remove. He
raised her tenderly and carried her
to tho little grassy bank beside the
tracks. Very gently he held her with
great bitterness In his heart for be
knew that she was dying and that
she had given him a love which he
could not return. At last Iier eyes
nclosed and he fcent iu catch the
ords that her lips were struggling
"I don't mind, John because you
:ame." She hesitated.
"Oh, Ruth." he began In an agon
zed voice half Intending to tell her
til. A faint smile crossed her face
ind sho interrupted.
"I always knew you would come,
fohn, for you promised, but it has
een so long."
The man was completely unnerved.
Ie could not let her die without one
kind word this girl who had found
the years so long. He had promised
nothing at parting more than a boy's
thoughtless "I'll come back."
"Ruth," ho Bald unsteadily. Her
eyea opened again very slowly.
Looking Into those eyes, all words
failed him, and, stooping, he kissed
her brow. ,
"Later they found him'thero In the
starlight, with the dead giti in his
arras. He was wondering If she knew
HAD GOOD TIME OCCASIONALLY.
Re'atives of Millionaire Had Deen
"The Pittsburg millionaire at the
Waldorf" has become the official goat
In New York for all stories of the
'gay old sport" variety. Hero Is the
latest tale: At the Waldorf they ate
telling of n Pittsburg millionaire who
is over 70, and the way he fooled his
son and nej hew on a recent visit to
the city of the great white way. The
two young men dined with "father"
very evening and then watched him
take the elevator to his quarters.
"Too bad father has to go to bed
every evening at 9," said the son.
Wonder if he goes to sleep right
away, or if he'd like us to stay and
talk to him?" "Let's go up and see,"
said the nephew, feeling the full grip
of compassion. They found his shoes
outside the door waiting for the com
ing of the bootblack, and there was
no light In the transom. "Poor old
man, he does not have a very good
time over here." they chorused. They
went out into the night In a cab
and toward midnight turned Into one
of the gilded mirrored lobster places.
When they were finally seated about
a table and had given the waiter his
order they looked about the room. The
first Individual to meet their aston
ished gaze was "father," in full even
ing dress, pouring champagne Into a
glass which was held by an actress.
How about the shoos in front of your
door?" they asked him afterward. "It's
a pity a man .of my a?-re and money
enn't have two pairs of fchoes, my chil
dren," he said with a wink. "Those
were my old shoes."
Lord, It poems but short, our lifetime;
Just n breath and we're nway;
Looking backward down our pathways
We wore boys jmt yesterday.
And to-morrow wo'. I be f id folks.
And, day after that, we'll pass;
As the thistledown tlie wind blows
Or tho mist upon the glass.
It's worth llvia' In. this world Is.
Where tho flowers bud nnd bloom,
Where the fiiotlies nre dartln'
Drawln' pictures on the gloom;
livery day's worth havin' lived for.
And. in love, one's Knpra and fears,
For one little, tlcklin' minute
Are plumb worth a million years!
And the htipr of one wee baby,
Vhn It's reaehin up to climb
To your bosom Just to love you
Worth ten million years o' time:
And its kisses at the nighttime,
When you're crooning it to sleep,
Kach one's worth a batch of ages
That 'ud mako a mighty heap.
And o' nights n baby watchln
For your comln' down the street,
And the yellow curls a-flyin.
And the awkward logs an feet.
And the glad mouth held for kisses
Half n-purxe and half n-smile
Makes life's wee span mighty rappy.
Makes the llvln' well worth while.
-J. M. Lewis. In Houston Post.
It Was His Name.
"Hello Well, what do you want?
Haven't you ever talked over a tele
phone before?" The hotel clerk was
In the telephone booth, says the Louis
"Hello hello well, have you found
out who you want? That's better."
'What's that name again?"
"J. Hominy what? Well, who '
"Spell it again."
"J. Hominy E. Frogeyo. Well, what
do you think of that. Are you sure
"All right, I'll see If I can find him."
"What do you think that fellow
wants? He asked me If a man named
J. Hominy E. Frogeye is stopping
"That's my name," meekly remark
ed a young man who stood at the
After the owner of the exceptional
name had concluded his conversation,
tho clerk recovered sufficiently to
ring for a glass of water.
Deacons Smith and Jones, two pil
lars of the church, were working In
the hayfield on a Virginia farm. Sud
denly beacon Smith called out excit
edly: "What dls ah dun foun in dis hay
"Look ter me lack er Jug ob llcker,"
Deacon Jones responded, his eyes roll
ing. Both deacons pondered, and present
ly Deacon Smith said, gravely:
"Bro Jones, don' you low we-all
better drink up dls hyah, lea some po'
weak brudder fin hit fall by da way
side?" Chicago American.
School for Women Chemists.
A school for women chemists has
been opened at Dessau, Germany.
Graduates can earn from $20 to $48 e
Says Our Prairies Will Be Filled Up
In Ten Years.
L. A. Stockwell of Indianapolis, a
United States land man who made an
extensive tour of inspection in the
west, wrote the following article, un
der date of Jan. 8, for an Indiana pub
lication: "States." In this letter I proposo
to show by extracts from my note
book that thousands who have come
up here from the "States" have suc
ceeded far beyond their moat san
Mr. N. E. Beaumunk of Brazil, In
diana, was earning $100.00 per month
with a coal company. At about the
age of 40 lie had saved about $3,000.
Four years aao he liuided near Han
ky, Sask. He now own3 4S0 acres of
land. Last fall (1905) he threshed
4.700 bushels of wheat and 3,100 bush
els of oats. His wheat alone brought
him over $4,000, which would have
paid for the acres that It grew on.
He Is to-day worth $15,000.
This Is Making Money Fast.
In Feb. 1902, J. G. fc.nith & Bro.
were weavers In a big cotton mill In
Lancashire, England. Cuming here
they arrived in Wapella, Sask., with
only $750.00 between them. They
were so "green" and inexperienced
that all they could earn the first sum
mer was $0.00 per month, and the first
winter they had to work for theii
board. The next year, 1903, they took
homesteads, and by working for neigh
tors, they got a few acres broken out,
upon which tho next year they raised
a few hundred bushels of wheat and
oats. They also bought a team and
broke out about sixty acres more. In
1903 they threshed 1700 bushels of
wheat from it, and 1300 bushels of
oats. Their success being then as
sured they borrowed some money,
built a good house, barn and imple
ment shed, and bought a cream sepa
rator, etc. They now havo a dozen
cows, some full-blooded pigs and
chickens, good teams and Implements
to match, and are on the high road t,
prosperity. Here are three cases
selected from my note book from
among a score of others. One a mine
boss, cno a farmer, and one a factory
operator. With each of them I took
tea and listened to their story. "I
hoped to better my condition." said
one. "I thought In time I might make
a home," said another. "I had high
expectations," said the other, and all
said that "I never dreamed it possible
to succeed as I have."
Like Arabian Nights.
Everywhere, on the trains, at the
hotels and In the family I have been
told successes that reminded me more
of the stories In tho Arabian Nights
than of thi3 matter-of-fact workaday
world. Yields of wheat from 3.") to
Z2 bushels per acre, and of oats of
from CO to 100 bushels, are numerous
In every locality and well authenti
cated. At Moose Jaw, Lethbridge,
Calgary, Edmonton, Ilagica, Brandon,
Hanlcy and many Intermediate places
I saw cattle and young horses fat as
our grain-fed animals of the "States'
that had never tasted grain, and
whose cost to their owners- was
almost nothing. At Moosomln I saw a
train load of 1,400 Bteers en route to
England, that were shaky fat. raised
as above stated. If the older genera
tion of farmers In Indiana, who have
spent their lives in a contest with
logs and stumps as did their fathers
before them, could see these broad
prairies dotted with comfortable
homes, large red barns, and straw
plls innumerable, and the thriving
towns with their towering elevators
Jammed to the roof with "No. 1 hard,"
and then remember that four or five
years ago these plains were tenantless
but for the badger and coyote, they
would marvel at the transformation.
Then If they followed the crowds as
they emerged from the trains and
hurried to the land oillces, standing
In line until their respective turns to
be waited oh came, and saw with
what rapidity these lands are being
taken, they would certainly catch the
"disease" and want some of it too.
If these lands ate beautiful in mid
winter, with their long stretches of
yellow stubble standing high above
the snow, what must they bo in sum
mer time when covered with growing
or ripening grains? Speaking of win
ter reminds me that our Hoosler
friends shrug their fihoulders when
they read In the Chicago and Minne
apolis dailies of the temperature up
here. For that very reason I am hero
this winter. The Canadian literature,
with its pictures, half tones and sta
tistics, gives a good idea of her re
sources, but thirty or forty degrees
below zefo sounds dangerous to a
Hoozler, who nearly freezes in a tern
perature of five above, especially
hwhen accompanied by a wind, as it
often is, but the fact is, when it is
Tcry cold here it Is still and the air
being dry the cold is not felt as It is
in our lower latitudes, where there is
more humidity in the atmosphere. I
am 66 and I never saw a finer winter
than the one I am spending up hero. I
arrived in Winnipeg Nov. 9, and have
not had the bottoms of my overshoes
wet since I entered Canada. Under a
cloudless sky I have ridden In sleighs
nearly a thousand miles, averaging a
drive every other day. Stone masons
have not lost a week's time so far
this winter. Building of all kinds
goes right ahead in every city, and
hamlet, as though winter were never
Information concerning homestead
lands In Western Canada can be had
from any authorized Canadian Gov
ernment Agent whose advertisement
appears elsewhere in this paper.
ALLEGED MURDER PLOTS
DETAILED BY ONE
HARRY ORCHARD'S ACCOUNT IS
CORROBORATED AND MORE
LARGE NUMBER OF MURDERS OR
CHARD DID NOT MENTION
ADAMS TELLS OF.
A Sweeping Confession.
The Boise, Idaho, Statesman has
been authorized by the officers in
charge of the prosecution of the five
men charged with the murder of Gov.
Fraak Steunenberg to say that Steve
Adams, one of the men who was ar
rested at Haines, Ore., on February
20, has made a full and sweeping con
fession. "This confession is far more Import
ant than that made by Harry Orchard.
This statement was made by James
Mcl'arland, a detective in charge of
the investigation, last evening, in the
presence of Gov. Gooding, of Idaho,
and J. H. Hawley, the latter in charge
of the prosecution.
"Mr. McParland added that Adams'
confession fully and exactly corrobo
rated that made by Orchard at every
point touched on by both.
"Moreover," McParland continued,
"Adams knows far more of the work
ings of the 'Inner Circle than Orchard
did, and was able to give a mass of
detailed information that Orchard's
confession did not cover.
"Still another statement made by
Detective McParland was that, the
Adams confession gave the details of
a largo number of murders that were
not referred to In any manner by Or
chard. It was further stated that the
confession had been reduced to writ
ing, signed and acknowledged.
"Adams had made this confession
without being promised anything.
When talked with about the mattf-r
he simply made a clean breast of all
he knew of this case and of the secret
workings of the Western Federation.
"It was announced by the govern
or, Mr. Hawley, and Mr. Mcl'arland,
that while they thought these facts
should be given to the public there
would be no further Information givn
out or hinted at respecting these con
fessions." Orchard's Peril.
The Boise, Idaho, correspondent of
tho Oregonian says that the "inner
circle" of the Western Federation of
Miners did not confine itself to the
murder of non-union miners and state
officials, but the tools who committed
the crimes were themselves the vic
tims of the "inner circle." Orchard
was one of the tools marked for de
struction, and the correspondent says
that the confession of Steve Adams "is
said to show that Orchard had been
shadowed for a long time, and that
he stood In fear of death at the hands
of tho- by whom he was employed.
Wesley Smith, a boss minor, who
disappeared front Tflluride in 1I02. is
now believed to have been a victim of
this "Inner circle."
The guarantees of liberty which
have been granted by the czar, and
which will be immediately promulga
No law will hereafter be effective
without the approval of the national
assembly and council of the empire.
The latter body will consist of an equal
number of appointed and elected mem
bers taken from the clergy, nobility,
zemstvos, academy of science, univer
sities, trade and industry.
There will be two houses, both of
which will have power to Initiate legis
lation which does not affect the funda
mental laws of the empire, the ques
tion of succession, etc.
The annual sessions will be con
voked and closed by imperial ukase.
Both the council of tbe empire and
the national assembly will enjoy the
right to interpellate ministers for al
leged unlawful acts.
The sessions will be public.
According to Secretary of the Treas
ury Shaw the revenues of the country
are In such condition that the govern
ment can well afford to remove the
tax on "denatured" alcohol. This prod
uct is a. process by which fruit and
vegetable alcohol is rendered unfit for
drink but useful In all other ways. The
bill Is being urged by all classes, the
farmers just awakening to the possi
bilities of free alcohol. It was urged
berore the committee that the bill Is
Intended to afford the great farming
Interests of the country cheaper fuel
and light. Rep. Marshall said many
farming communities are unable to get
satisfactory gasoline and kerosene for
power and iightlifg purposes at a rea
sonable price and Insisted that the
farmers should be enabled to utilize
their grain in making fuel and Illumin
ating fluid. '
Trade between the United States and
Austria-Hungary for the fiscal year
1903 was approximately $22,100,000
ot."0( imports and $1l,foo,noo ex
ports. From 1S93 to 1904, Inclusive, im
ports into Austria-Hungary from the
United States Increased $21,700,000 and
our exports of raw cotton to Austria
Hungary Increased $14,100,000.
Tbe alumnae and the trustees of the
George Washington university, at
Washington, will have their annual
banquet March 14, Former Attorney
General Wayne MacVeagh, Dr. An
drew D. White and Ambassador Jusse
rand, of France, are among the speak
ers. Thomas M. Milliard, for many years
manager of the Waldorf-Astoria In
New York, has cleaned up a 'million
dollars by shrewd investments In
Wall street, and has severed his con
nections with the hotel. He had a
wide acquaintance with prominent
financiers, lie will lake a tour abroad
for a long rest.
Ol'n NEW MirrilOD TRISATMICKT will cur you. and male a nan
of you. Undrr lu Iniluftice the brain becomes active, the blood purified ao that
all p;niplc, blotches and ulcers heal up: ill nervt become iironr aa ateel, ao
that Dt-rvouanLbH. banhf ulneiia and dLnDOiidenrv dUdDi;er; the even becom. bn.hi.
tho face full and t-lt ar, energy return
exuai syxibina are inviaoraieu; an uraina c-ae no more vuai waste rrom the
yu m. The various orxana bti-otne natural and manly. You feel yourself a man
and know marriage cannot be a (allure. We invite all the afflicted to consult us
cornonOally and trv of charge. Don't l t quacks and fakirs rob you of your
4 iiard-earnea noimrs. n v ii.i. i
A& NAMIid L'SKO WITHOUT
"l was troubled with Nervous Dt- AZ
blllty for many ears. I lay It to In
dim ration an J txcetitns In early MKitr
youth, I beta in very UVspondent and
didn't cure whi-ilier I wurkd or not. l!
KiUfcu.-d my secret. Imaginative
ileum at night Weakened me my back
ached, I'ud iain In the buck of my
had, hand and feet were cold, tired
In tho morning, poor appetite, lingers
wevo nhalty, eye blurred, hair loose,
memory poor, etc. Numbness In the
flna'r.H net in and tho doctor told mo
he feared pnralyi.
La tJ lN-5:i Zr5V mrdlclm and tried
rl tti?iy Ciirf r-hvuicians. wore an
CrOftr TStaTMCNT buths. but received
inre monmn. went
2fS at Mt. Clemens I was Induced to conxult
Ml uii iaiill in aoeiors. lmr u um inn inii i iiiuiiriu.u ...c w
Treatment and It faved my life. The Improvement wa-i like magic I could fel
the vigor going through my nerved. I was cured mentally, physically and sexually.
I hav. Kent them mxnv i.hM.iiH anil will Continue to do SO."
53 C'tTRK.H GUARANTEED OK NO 1'AY.
IVl We treat and cure VAHICOCELK.
Mi' 'I'll UlSLilOLOi L'Ul.trtllt -v-
13 S3 l H
" oVnST'T.TATION FREn. BOOKS
Qutrtlon iilank fop Home Treatment.
Ida SHELBY STREET.
DEFAULT liavlnit rx-r-n niiido in tln oondl
lloim of h certain mortKHKU ni.ide liy Kred
C. Hill to John Si'hwlckcrt. lotli of th city of
1'ort Huron, d.-iteil tb l- th Any of NovemlHT,
lw. and recorded In the olllce of tlifl Jk'nlnr
of ihH-d for tho county oi st. Clitir, on tli I til
day of November, ix r. In l.lbcr 7S of MorttfHvff
at pHize 14. which viid inortpuKt' and the note
accnuiptti'yliiK the twine, wer thereafter and
on the '7tli duy of K' brtiary. I'.mn. duly Hssltrned
by said John Kctiwieker t to K. Ncliwlckert. of
Koclieote r. New York, snld HNNltrnnient leltii re
corded In the i nice ot the Hester of Deeds for
the county of St. ( lair i n the llrxt day of March,
IMiO, In I.ilver of Assignments of Mortjfaees nt
iH(!e ,v.. on which niortiraire there Is claimed to
lio due at the dxte of this notice, the stun of five
hundred twn-y-f. ve f"v.'i.co dollars, tor prin
cipal Htid llt'ie-t and tliefiuihersimi of twenty
live i!fc.'" "o d :ll:tis tor an auomcy fee. provided
fi)i in hitld icort'.'ave, utid no Milt or proceeding
at law havinir been instituted to iccovcr llio
same or any p r t u-reof.
Now. 'I here ore. Notice Is hereby clven, that
by virtue ot tin- wer ot sale c)iita'.tied In Mi;d
liiortiii;e. nrid the statute n such ense made and
pro ileii. th it o;i the 11 h day of May, M:l, at
at nine u'i-ih-k in Uii foivn on of said day, the
umieisli'ie'd will sell at (lie e;st tirnt door of
the ( omt House, t-lly h ill ' lu tin' city of Tort
llur n. it! a' In - i nt; t!ie luiit lint; win-n-ill Is In lit
I'll the circuit court for the county of t. riair.)
at Hiidic miction, to tin holiest didder, the
premises described in said mortiriiue, or m much
thereof as nriy de neceMirv to pay Him amount
no due as aforesaid, to'-it tiier with interest there
on .t the rate of seven tier cent, and all lawful
Costs and the attorney fee aforesaid, said prein i
m's lieiuir described as lot lour (41 in Ii!ik'iC one
(l)of Werv'y 1'enlh street p at of a pit t of the
citvof Tort Huron, cou .ty oi st. U.tii, and Stato
Hated i t liriiary 11, I'.hiii.
. I'. srllH'ICK KIIT.
I'll II. HII'S & .1 1'VKS. Assitriiee.it Mortxaitee.
Ati'js tcr Assignee. I'ort Huron, Mich. 4-U
To the intending purchaser,
tho following list Hhouhl contain
some piece or parcel that is just
what he U looking for. Head this
:OOI)lnildin!ototi Main street between
the residences of Jr. l'ollock and .lames
V(JOOI) house and two acres of land on
Jones street that someone will K't at a
A C.OOl) bulldln-,' lot on Main street next
north of Mclutyre& Hams' building, 7.!
AOOODbulldlncloton Mary street, known
as lot 'J i of Taiipan & liWs addition.
A COOI dwelling on Mary street owned by
William St revel.
IMGIITY acres 'i mile west of Avoea. (iood
J new brick house, oilier buildimrs tood.
l'lltem acres HiiiIkt AMU sell cheap or cx
e iaiie for house and lot in Vale. '
IMOllTY acres I mile north and 1 mile east
j ot Vale formerly known us tho Williams
lartn, now owned by Air. 1'arKs-
1 M HIT Y acres six miles north east of Yale.
j New buildiiiKs, number one land, all clear
ed, l'rice $.'ikm .
1MOHTY acres south of town, known as tho
j Kobinsou tat iji.
IOl'i: one acre lots frontlnff on Muln street
1 that are first ciass buildinw lots. Will kcII
each lot separately or all tour together.
1OKTY acres In S vn of Orconwood town
. ship known as tho MeddaiiKu farm.
ONE 1UJNIRKJ ASH TWENTY acres south
west of Yale, w ithout buildings, owned by
Jacob Van Cliet.
ONE IIUNDllKO AND FOURTEEN acres
southwest ot Yale foi $ iVm.
ONE Ht'NIUtEO AND TWENTY acres of
good land in Oreeuwood township for
ONF.TIUNDREO AND TWENTY acres three
miles frnin Yale. Oood buildings. Oood
soil. 1'rlue c(.N n.
ONE-STORY IIIIICK STORE RUILDIN'O on
Main street. Vain.
'PJIE fine) newly reni'Kiellcd dwelling on Me
1 chanlci'treet owned by Lewis Armstrong,
l'ropcrty to be sold at a bargain.
rpjIE John Mulr farm of wi acres on mllo
A outh of Vale. The creek touches It on
front and rear and it would make II mt class
fpV(i HUNDRED AND FORTY ftcres. with
X first class buildings, in OoodUntl township
to sell or w ill exchange for smaller farm of 40 or
M) acres, l'rice. right.
rTSlK A.CTeets farm of m acres In Sec. six
J of Oreenwood township. First class soil.
First, class buildings. To sell cheap or to ex
change for 40 acre larni near a school.
rpHE James Kkilungton farm of ho acres north
1. east of Yale. Oood soil, fair buildings,
riMIE (Jeorge Fasten farm of so acres In Sec. l
L of Oreenwood. (iood buildings including
large barn, six acres timber, l'rice etc. on
Oflicc in Hapley Block, Yale,
DR.KING'S NEW DlSCOVEttY
Will Surely Slop That Cough.
irr. r-n.f.'n l.naVe. I
tor ;illf;iir.i r.ii " r.iis.i.'sii
' J ltti blMriblxin. 'I alio Ibrr. Hrf
i Uttfirni eatMMltatlana Imliay
(if tlnaa. Hm; of ,fr lr(..t. T 4. IB
Jf ttap ' Partlealara, 1 rallaaalal
O aaa "Iffllef for I aalws"a tf. ra
' tam Malt. I O.lo t.-uai.B.l. Sf
all lrC1", I li-kwlrl lfli"ll'i
UmiIh Mis wt- Madlaaa aaaara, 1 u I -
to the body, and tbe moral, phynlcal and
ni f i
W KITTEN CONSENT.
lier 17. Summers, of Kalamazoo, ,i ,
Jlii h., relates his eavcrlence: .5v """v vt ?V
who looked at me,
I took" all kind of
eltrtrlo belt fori
little benefit. While Arrtn TMKaTMCNT
to mi. i.iemen mr-
Urs. Kennedy & Kergan, though I had
RTmCTT'RR. NETt VOX'S DFniMTY.
J, '" ----
FREE. If unablo to call write for a
DETROIT. MICH. !'
LAXATIVE COUGH SYRUP
Cures all Coughs and
i on every
assists in expelling
Colds from the
(Trad Hark Bsgistsrsd.)
ritEPARID AT THB LARORATOKV OK
E. C. DeWITT & CO., CHICAGO, U. 8. A
S01D BY MUHiVVS 4 WIGHT.
ALL THE LEADING
in tlie large cities are using Plati
num paper on their best work.
r.iddlecomb'B Studio is the only place
in tiie city to get photoa on this paper.
We use the 1'latinuni paper and give
you no pubHtitute, and call it Platinum.
We also have exclusive pale for the
tincs't line of I'lioto .Mounts and Fold
ers manufactured in the United JStatea
Biddlecomb Art Studio,
MgIsgI Block, Port Huron-
Licensed Ktnbalmer by th
btate Hoard of Health.
Full line of
Coffins. Caskets, Fnneral Supplies
1 Whits Hearse and 2 Blacl Hearses.
All calls promptly attended.
Prices t Reasonable.
HOW IS THE TIME'
to have vnur
PICTURES i FRAMED
A large Hsuortinoni of Mould
ng, Matting, Ku?, alwHyn in
tock. Uepaii' .r, rihtl8tring
nd all bliop work ione promptly.
IRA COH EEN
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggets
A Bniy klodioine for Bmy Foopla.
Bring! QolJsa Eoalth and Bene wed Vigor
inrino for Cormt ln.t rn, I n1 lection. T.l
and Kidney Trouble, i'lmpl. Kcrum", Impure
blorxl, ltft.1 Brentli, Sluiririsli rtowels. ll'it'lach
and Hackaori. It Kooky Mountain TVa la tab
M form. a" cent" a bo Uonnin mads bj
HoLusTKa Dri-o Compact Madison, Wis.
COLO EN NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
vary kottl. A prlaud ptr
antaxi wltb rvrv Dual U
proof 9t lu merlti tod bj
mule 1 U Hoot Couth fiirvo
famous. It cure Paby'. tt
raDripa'i Cough. HrortcbtjJ
VATlai-V U .troup.Aithmatlr.W hoop.
'2Tt C hi. Wrtrro. Catarrhal
Lll PU. Cough. EtC. TDOUSftOdB
V Ai I.. W f.fy to Ita beallni power Hot
tia as and 60c. Hold r
Ut. T. F.HOLDEN nfr.. InlavCltr. rudv
Cures Cftiuti .'rertiita Pneumonia
W E2rl7 aiiGcrs
Tha fafr.cu? t- ''o pill.
ia x.- a a.