Death has once atsain vixited our society, and taken away our beloveü frleudand sister, Mrs. D. 8. Wood. la her death we lose one wlio Ua been a wle counsellor, and a ready and most efficiënt worker. Withadeepsyinpathy for the poor, she was a cheerful giver, relieving the necessitles of the noedy who came to her door, and faithful in visltlng the homes of destitute families,- uot only supplylngtheir temporal wants, butcommitting them to her Hea ven ly Father's care, as a true support in all conditions of lire. Wenow ee her missionaccomplished, and while she resta from her labora, her Works do follow her. Th last months of her life were attended with gteat prostration, yet there was In her a rare spirit of cheerful submission, and unfaltering trust in her Savlour. As a society we tender our sympalhies to the husbund and chlldren whosurvlve her, and mourn her irreparable loss. We can only commend them to the lovine care of Hlm who sald, " What I do thou knowest not now. but f hall know hereafler. Mr. M. B. Gilbert, i „ MK8. Puebk Bteele, j Committee. Ann Arbor, April 15, 1884.