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rrvuBUKu mt "Proci Cacjox--io, F.dltor Proprietor. rVomcelntheNw Block, north end of TEttBH OK HI BHCRIVTlOMtH w yin ru I'lUHIE W One year (In advaiwo) His month. ITI UHJUMI mmD at mm KHvrorrtca at calcmbt. fcUCUUlAM, Ai .KOO.NB-CU-i MATTKH. fSTOominuiueauon. and letter of bulmxa euuneoUMl wuu me paper nouutu i- W The. (JoDDer Oountrr Evening News,! CalNBiei. Hie-. Leiand, Towle & Co. lUnkers and Ilrokera, Membert of the uiitci and New Yori Eicliaajes. . Ooppcr StocU a Specialty. W. F. Fitzgerald. - Coaxreoo HU Boo torn. meat, to a man who haa luugbtapalacf, exhausted all hi mean aud hann't a cent Mt to buy a door mat. The amai inslACtia that thi aame managenen. kept on enlarging Ita palace until it poMwed onetwuo aa large It rich neighbor, the lloton Montana totn pany, yet, and did that with a floating debt etarin It In tho lace all the while. What .hall be oaid of ouch management, uch financiering, a that? The biget 'iron borW in Butte 4 Boston appear to couUt la the quality ot the manage ment. To nay that each management was designed would be a grave accuaa tlon; to oay that it wan incompetent would necessitate explaining the more ucret)ful management o! the Boeion & Montana by practically the earoe man agement. The Jury in the suit o! the Bntte Jt Bovton company against the Lexington company for etoping ground la the Wa pello claim, alleged to belong to the Butte A Boston, rendered a Terdict of 1125.000 Saturday In tavor of the Butte & Boston. An appeal will be taken. Damage of $400,000 were claimed Boston Herald. EDITORIAL. 3HARLES MATHEWS MINING. MtorkM. tfosTOit r'ebroary 58. 189 aitooea Arnold Atlantic 20 Bueton and Montana 7i 75 Butte & iloeum 3 60 Calumet anU Uecla 305 Centennial Copper Falls Franklin M Keanarge 13 MeouarU : National Onoeola 29 Oulncy.... IK Oulncy script 73 Stilt Ke Old Dominion i 1 Tamarack lUtf Tamarack script Tamarack Junior Tecum sen. 4 Welverlne 8 The Butte & Ilonton. The Boston News Bureau baa the fol lowing interesting matter wbicb may or may not be intended aa a eeini-ofEcial ut terance of the Butte & Boston manage ment: "Messrs Bigelow and Nelson will , it ia understood leave Boston for an in epection of the M,errtd gold mining worka in California next month. There are now only about thirty or forty men at work r ia the Butte 4 Boston mines, as it is found impracticable, with the means at hand, to hoist ore and do development work at the same time. There is perhaps three months' supply of ore in the east end of the Silver Bow mine, but the 9th, 10th and 11th levels, running to the west in the long part of the mine, are all in iron stone. On the 0th level thedrift Las gone 1,400 feet through a mass of rock assaying from 50 to GO per cent in iron and practically nothing in copper. Simi lar iron stone has been gone through be fore in the Montana, but never has an iron horse of such size been encountered before. This iron rock was not encoun tered upon a particularly low level, and it ia a singular fact that the drifts in it all run toward the rich Anaconda mine The Rothschild investment in the Ana conda property was recently made on the report of Hamilton Smith who certified to the rich rock in the bottom of the openings and the bottom of the Ana conda is 500 feet below the Butte & Bos ton and Boston & Montana. "It ia still btlieved by the Butte Bos ton people that it is only aquestion of time when the Butte & Boston mining prop erty will show up better, but it will take money to make the development work. The Butte & Boston is very largely in the condition of a man who baa purchased a palace, exhausted his means, and hasn't a cent left to buy adoormat. The Butte & Boston has a valuable smelting plant, but haa never had the proper amount of money for mineral development work, as a floating debt has pressed the company ever since its organization. Although about 300 miners have been discharged the men left will keep the pumps at work and the smelter will rnn for some we?ks aa formerly. The experiment will le tried ot putting the Butte & Boston smelter upon Boston &. Montana CalusA tailings. "Butte mountain copper ore was very rich in its first discovery. The first ship ment of Anaconda rock averaged CO per cent copper. The next was about 40 per cent, and they gradually went down to 10 per cent, and it is now believed that Anaconda is working npon n rock averaging not more than G per cent cop per. Formerly Boston & Montana ore averaging only G or 7 per cent was thrown aaide in these tailings with the intention of working them when labor and machinery became cheaper. At pres ent Boston & Montana has no need of working them, and the suggestion haa been made that the Butte & Boston at tempt to keep its smelter going on tail ings on a royalty basU pending a settle ment of the 'Wild Bill' controversy. Anaconda Is the owner of three-quarters of the' Wild Bill' aud Butte & Boston "one-quarter. "The Boston Montana has five years of ore blocked nut to keep its 700 miners at work, aud its force of GOO men at Great Falls. Butte & Boston has more than thirty mining claims, and in min eral ground has superficial area of about twice the area of Boston & Montana, but scarcely one-tenth of it baa ever been opened. It is possible that a plan of reorganization assessing Butte & Boa ton stock may be devised to relieve the company of its embarrassment and the heayier the as"spmrit the greater will be the future value of tho property. At least 11,000,000 must be raised, and if 12,000,000 should be raised it would be far better; and there is no reason why every dollar expended upon thisproperty if the amount raised is sufficiently large, should not yield many more dollars In the future. One thing is clearly certain from a study of the Butte & Boston prop erty, and that is, that the mineral lands, aside from the smelter costing, 1750,000, are worth more than the debtot tho com pany." That fa a happy simile which likena Botte A Boston, or rather the manage- On of Eminent Actor's Tricka That Wh tllchly BncoMrful. Being ai entertaining off tho stone aa he tr&a on It, Mathows the elder was in great demand at dinner parties on days wbeu his "at homes," as he called them, were not being held. On one occasion Mr. aud Mrs. Mathews were engutfi'd fur dinner when a sudden call of urgent business obliged him to forego the expected pleasure and travel a short distance Into the coun try Instead. There was no time to send an excuse, so it was decided that Mrs. Math ews should go by herself and make nil needful apologies for her husband's demo tion. She went and fouud her host and hostess much disappointed at her coming alone. However they made the best of it, and the hostess said, "Well, though we are very sorry not to see Mr. Mathews, it is fortunate that there will be no vacant chair, for a oousln of my husband's has Just arrived unexpectedly from Scotland. wno will nil tne plJtee, though he cannot charm us with brilliant conversation." The cousin, Mr. liulteel. was introduced to Mrs. Mathews and took her down to dinner. In fact, he seemed quite smitten with her and to forgot that she was a mar ried woman, so that ehe felt quite annoy ed at bis manner. After dinner, when the crnllemen came into the drawing room, Mr. Dulteol imme diately nmdo for Mrs. Muthows. A lady who was sitting buxldo her was shortly called away to tho piano, and Mr. Bulteel seized the vacant chair. Here he continued his embnrrussing attentions till at last the poor lady could endure it no longer. Bush ing across the room, she seized her host's arm and entreated him to protect her. He appeared greatly shocked, and in the hear ing of all his guots called the culprit up to apologize. Looking very much asham ed, he crossed the room, the Just danced at him, thon looked appealing at her host. "Look at him aguiu," said the host, and she did so. Lo, ou his knees before her but with an alrof anything but contrition. his eyes spiirkliiur with merriment, knelt her husband. Ho had feigned the call Into the country and arranged tho whole affulr with tho host, who in his turn made his wlfo believe that the stranger was his cousin. .Mathews wished to prove that he could so manage his features and his voice as to deceive even his wife, and he cor talnly succeeded. Temple Bar. NOT DEAD UNTIL BURIED. Nubr Paaha'a Twenty Mile Ride With a Japaoeae Prinoe'a Corpse. Among the qu wrest features of court etlijuetto of the old world are those In con nection with royal and imperial deaths. This is vividly brought homo to ono hv the grim circumstances surroundlnir the demise of tho Japanese imperial prince and field marshal, Kitashirnkawa, who succumbed to fever while in command of tho mikado's army of occupation in tho is land or h ormosa. Japanese court etlquetto requires that no publication or official intimation of tho death, of a member of the reigning family shall be made until after the celebration of certain mortuary ceremonies in his or her own palace. , The dead prince was. therefore, broueht all the way back from Formosa to Tokyo as a live man. The general order announc ing his departure to the troops under his command in Formosa boro his signature, or wnai purported to be such. Ihe man of war that bore his oorosn to tho Japanese naval arsenal and seaport of iOKosuka new u j emblem of mournlns at Its masthead; meals were served in the cabin wbero the dead prince lay. and tho military and naval dally reports wore made to his deaf enrs every inurninir and evening, just as were ho allvo. On arrival at Yokosuka he was dlsora. barkod and received with naval and mili tary honors as if he had been alive, and his corpse, arrayed in the uniform of field marshal, was seated In a salon carriuse on tho railroad, his staff taking their clacea around him. Arriving at Tokyo, he was conveved not to a hearse, but to an ordinary coune. seat ed in which ho was driven to his palace, and it was only on the following day that tho publlo and official announcement of his doinUe was made. Boston Globe. Tbe Telegrapher's Ear. "Any operntor who is accustomed to work by sound with men every dav can tell in an Instant Just who is working tho key. There Is something peculiar in the way each operator opens and closes his key. Of course it is entirely a matter of education of the car. Another evidence of the susceptibility of the aural nerves to education is the fuct than nn operator can receive anu copy a message and at the same time distinctly hoar aud comprehend everything that is being said by others in tbe room. He can be very busily engaged at anything, and yet his ear will take in everything that is said near him. An other peculiar thing is the faot that a teleir. raphor working at night will lay his hood within two inches of a working in strument and sleep as soundly as though in bed. He will not be disturbed In thA least until his own office call is sounded by the Instrument. Thnt will awaken Mm in ad Instant. Of course each sound is exactly of the same degree of intensity, and it is only the training of tbe car that causes Mm to distinguish his office call when even asloep. Philadelphia Times. For s Cough. A tested cough mixture recine rmmm from an English lady. It is palatable and very effectual. Boll three large lemons In water seven minutes, drain off the water and slice the lemons aa thin as possible. rut them in an earthen bowl with a notiml of the best brown sugar and stand the bowl on the stove until the mixture la at boiling point. Then draw to the back of the stove and let the mixture simmer throe hours. Remove from tho fire, and when it has stood half an hour add a small tablespoonf ul of oil of sweet almonds. It is to be used warm. Etlr and take in tea spoonful doses as often aa lieodd. New York uun. "GuFsie, why did rod refuse Smith? tt? Did he show tho cloven foot?" "No, but he allowed tha tloran breath I" Detroit Fre Cram Faulty IKua. How apt ptHle, and pnrtlcular'y nest paper reople, are to Judo others bv their own actions, or to use an old sav ing "measure other people's com by their own bushel." The Miuing Journal lu Its own peculiar gentlemanly way lately in sinuated that the editor of the Evening Nicws bad been bribed by our repireinta tive at Washington. What for, we should like to know, for being honest and straightforward toward Mr. Steph enson in publishing what we believe to be facta concerning biui instead of like aome others throwing out insinuations, for which we consider there are no grounds, against him. Of course there are exceptions to every rule and the Nkwb appears to be the exception, that ia, if the Mining Journal's way of look ing at thiugs is the correct one. And now comes Brother Judklns, who by the way appears to have himself fol lowed the advice he gave us, for we will bet a dollar to a dough nut (it Brother Judkina would only be honest and admit it) that tbe article which appeared in yesterday's Gazette was not written himself. We beg his pardon, he might have written it, but the chances are was dictated by someone else. Anyway we thank the writer, whoever he was, for dubbing us "A Star," and are very sorry we cannot truthfully return the compli ment, but if it ia any consolation for him or his friends to know it, we will tell him that the "" letter was not, prr haps, like the letters published heretofore in the Gazette from "A Stockholder," etc., asking for Brother Judkiu'a val uable opinion upon mining matters, con cocted in tbe oUiee of the paper in which it appeared. Tho letter was received with our mail on Sunday morning last and the writer, w ho by the way is a staunch republican, appeared to have some doubts as to whether we would publish it and informed us if we would uot he would get it published elsewhere. As there was nothing personal in the let ter or derogatory to anyone we publibhed it. As Brother Judkins asks, when refer ring to the Portage Lake canals, "How much did tbe News or its editor do to help the matter along." We honestly admit that we are not aware of having done. much, if any, toward that matter, but even then w e believe our nonsupport was really of as much value aa Brother Judkins' support. Brother Judkins should also remember that the Xewh, not then being like "The Gazette," a a 'great political factor, could not do much good to the cause anyway, be sides the chances are the editor of tbe .N'ehh voted for Mr. Stephenson's oppon ent, although the chances are that the editor of tbe News will, if he is alive and well, next November vote for the republican nominee in congress, be must not. however, be a Maurice Finn or one of that ilk, but if tbe nomination should fall on Mr. Shelden, whom we have known for vecy many years and much longer than the gentleman from Boston, and believe him not only to bo well quali fied to repreeeat this district in congress, but a very honorable gentleman aud one whom we should be pleased to work for, but, because we are impressed with the idea that an old member, even if he has not what is, vulgarly perhaps, called the 'gift of gab," can do more for bis district than a new member, we do not see the propriety of hurling shafts, they, how ever, fortunately fly wide of their mark, at the devoted bead of tbe "star" editor of this paper. Br the way, supposing Mr. Stephenson did play the baby act, uecenainiy was not, at least m our opinion, the only person w ho did so. Tbe editor of tbe News does not Ibink he is called upon to defend Mr. Stephenson or his actions. Tbey should, whatever they are, speak for themselves, but, if in tbe future, Mr. Stephenson's personal ene mies, or their mouthpieces, think proper to throw out little dirty insinuations against that gentleman, the News, in a spirit of fairness, will publish what it be lieves, to be tbe facts. Believing that "" is quite able to pro tect himself, we Khould not be surprised if he were to resent hia communication being called "obtuse and carries so little eense or meaning," by sending another "" communication, which certainly would, as long aa it was not "personal," be published. The News will, however, extend tbe same privilege to any of tbe other candidates or their friends. NEW - GOOD IIniih, ARRIVINCi DAILY AX- VERTI N BRO Will Wonders Cease? w w ja ja ja w w ' We daily sell to customers $36.16 nf crnnrlR for $26.26. Com- VV VO. VX v w vkiw -r 5 pare the bill of goods and let us know where we are misra&en m ooivmarison between credit and cash prices: A. Household Treasure. D. W. Fuller, of Canajohnrie, N. Y. says that be always keeps Dr. Kings' New Discovery in the bouse, and his fam ily haa alwaysfound the very best results follow its use; that he would not be w ith- out it. if procurable. G. A. Drkemnn, druggist, Catskill, N.Y., says that Dr. King's New Discovery is undoubtedly the best cough remedy; thnt he has ued it in his family for eight venrs, and it has nev er failed to do all that is claimed for it. Why not try a remedy so long tried and tested. Trial bottles free at D. T. Mac- uonaiu a urug store; regular size, fit) cents and f 1. ine oread and cake of the Hupiriorl liakery can be bad at the followingagen ciea: James Lisa's. Mrs. Hoekin's, Bed Jacket; Martin Kuhn's, J. C. Lean Peter Olcem'a, Calumet Village, and Weiaenauer'e, GuilbauI's.Lake Linden. A freahaupply is left ut these agencfos every day, and the pricea are as low aa the lowest. Borklen'N Arnlea naive. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, .alt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains. corns, and all akin eruptions, and po4 lively cures plies, or no pay required. Dress Goods We just received a Inrire variety of dres goo.l ;n all shades aud qualities and the prices marked on them are fully I'O per cent lower than other stores usk for same goods. Silks. Our new line of ilks jut nrrived, w hich we know is much larger than any other store carries in the county and prices much lower than the lowest of others. White Goods. Come iu and fee our new line of white goods at pricea that will surprise you and make you buy. Percales for Dresses. Double width percales, only 14c " Scotch ginghams, only l-!c Nice line of Ducks nt 12'c Large variety of fancy Satiues 10c. 15c to 25c Embroidery & Laces. We are now ready to show you nn endless variety ol embroidery and laces from 1 cent to $2 per yard and guarantee to save you from 15 to .'10 percent ou nil your purchases. Carpets, Rugs and Matting. J ut received sixty-five new patterns of carpets, con sisting of Ingrains, two and three plvs Axminters. Moquetts. Fine lineof stair carpets. Six beautiful lines of Floor Oil Cloths and eight very nice patterns of new styles of mattings. If you look them over you will say that the variety is much larger and prices lower than other stores. Clothing. If you wish to buy anything in the line of Suits, Bants or Overcoats, come in and you w ill be suited with the variety we have und the low pricf s. Shoes! Shoes!! Shoes !!! Our shoe department is now complete, consistirg of the very latest styles in footwear in Buttoned and Laced in Nmllo Toes, IlHzor Toes, l'icndilly Toes and every other kind or toe, in A, B, C, I), E arid KE widths. You can be Hire to find an exact fit in our ahoe'departmeut. Trices much lower than elsewhere. Great Reduction! On All Winter Goods. Must Be Turned Into Cash. Our Credit Store Soothing Syrup.. St. Jacob's Oil- Cash Trice. 15 35 Wizard Oil Tar Honey 15 Castoria 2; 11 (tod's Sarsnparilla ?5 Tettijohns, breakfast food V2)i Boiled Oats O'J 1 B..x Combed Honey - Strained Honey in tumblers 1- (ialloii can Apples : .30 AW .20 .20 .10 .10 .li.i .IS .18 .1W .15 .10 .10 .15 .10 .10 .8 .10 .10 .12!i .20 bmks, Shawls, Capes, Flannels, Heayy Underwear. Mixfd Dress Goods, Eiderdown Astricans, Wool Skirts' WrnperH, Children,,' UeadyMadc DreKses, Millinery Fasclnntors. or Overcoats, German Socks and Rubbers We are hend-inarters. Men's, boys' and children' over coats, German socks, wool overhirts and underwear hats and caps, heavy artics and rubber-, wool shoes and "lippers.mu (Hers and scarfs, gloves" and mitts and all other winter goos you can now buy at your own price Tie Teaches per can Lemon Cling Tenches " White Cherries " Raspberries " Black ticrrics " Strawberries " Green Gage Tlurns " Bartlette Teurs " Apricots " Muscat Grapes " "Marrowfat Teas " Eatly June Teas " Small Sifted Tens " Lima Bean ' Succotash " Sweet Corn " Best Corn " Good Tomatoes " Tumpkins " Mushroom " per pound 05 Sneider's Tomato Soup 25 " Mockturtle Soup i!5 0 Boxes Domestic Sardines 25 1 Box Imported " .25 Columbia Iliver Sulmon..... 15 Mackerel in Miretard 25 " " Tomatoe 25 Lobsters 25 Dunham's Shrimps .25 Cove Oysters 1G Clam Chowder h 25 Bussian Carvia 40 Anchovies 12 Fancy Treserves 20 5 Bound Fruit Butter 25 2 lbs. Jelly, in glasses 10 15 pound Wooden Tail Jelly 45 Sauer Kraut TerTuil ..10 Heiutz's Tickles per quart 10 Heintz's Dill Tickles per quart 15 Heiutz's Sweet Mixed per quart 15 Chow Chow ly Wiucherts' Mustard Ter quurt .10 Coleman's Mintanl, pure 48 Olive Oil, pint bottlts 15 " quart " 20 Heintz's Catsup, lint J2 ." quart :io Queen Olives, pint lf " quart .'10 Blue Label, pint -'2 " quart .'() Horse Uudish Tint lo t r 1"',rr 15 Lea & Tcrriu's Suuce, pint 25 tr V " 1 l'mt 4y H. ichert s Tepper Sa.ice lo Durkee's Salad Dressing 2', Boy ill Yacht Club Dressing f,o .'1 lb. Bag of Salt n.1 f-ln. Ba of Salt n.i lo-ib ;0,4 Saffron, best Spanish '. ,o) Hops, ll hi Hops, Id 15 Yeast Foam, (i packages .'' Yeast Takes. 0 packages Xor 25 Ture Cream Tartar ;).-, Royal Baking Towder '40 Dr. Tik h'h Baking Towder '40 .20 Snow Bull 2 c.z. Extract of Beef ,'40 1 cZ. Trices Flavoring Extract .10 lb. can Van Hotena Cocoa 4M li lb. can Eppa , !t 0l. CUM I Condensed Mjlk. Eagle Brand 20 II) Soda Crackers 5 Ibx. Fancy Crackers Chicken Corn, per bushel Fggs, strictly fresh Best Creamery Butter Mansfleid's 5 lb. drums .'"..".".".'.'.'.'." Armour's Itutteriue, 2 puunu roll".....', Gunpowder Ten F.ngliwh Breakfast........""""""""" Kerosene, 5 gallons ' '" kiiicsfonTs Corn Krnn li " Silver (jIoss on do. Clothes Tins........" .'! 1 .. ... .20 .1H 1.00 ..'15 .58 .20 .25 l.;io 21 .25 .."12 00 .0: 1 nrior -Marches 1 Mrs. Tott'a Kad"ron'l"."""".'.,."."." J79 TotaI .120.20 Trices. .25 .50 .50 .50 .50 1.00 .15 .15 .25 .20 .40 .15 .25 .25 .15 .15 ..10 .. .20 .15 .15 .20 .15 .15 .10 .15 .15 .15 ..15 .00 ..10 .40 .50 ..15 .25 .ao ..10 ..10 .ao .20 .30 .50 .18 .25 .30 .20 .05 .50 . .15 .20 .20 .25 .40 - .00 .20 .25 .25 .40 .25 .40 .25 .40 .15 .20 .30 .00 .15 .30 .00 .05 .10 .15 .15 .25 1 .25 .35 .35 .50 .45 .45 .25 .00 .15 .00 .30 .25 .25 1.40 .00 .75 .25 .28 1.50 .30 .35 .5(1 .75 .10 .10 .10 .15 .25 1.50 130.10 Full line of Groceries TTM1TT VtAMl 1 1 !.0.rl.t,llo8l.rl:t.atWin. J JT 1 lOOto lOWCf XUSCQ. fiVGr hpfrtVO or money reiunaei. I rice, 25 cents per box. For sale by D. T. Macdonald. Quick in effect, heals and leaves no sear Burning, scaly skin eruptions ouicklv cared by DeWitt'a Witch Hazel Salve. Applied to burns, scalds, old sores, It ia magical In effect. Always cures piles. tliOi.E Dbuo Btohc. Vertih ' Corner of Oak and Sixth Streets. .B ros. . Red Jacket. Merchants' &Min ers' CAPITAL, . . . , Surplus, and undivided profits r ?5 , ' 50,000 roi U IT.lt t'F.XT I'I'.it n OriTICEUH; ciuiiLF.s itniacs ... K. II. OS HO UN.... V. ''"fiDu, II. 8. COLTON .'.'..".'... IC1,Rls,"tn cHm First National Bank Capital, Surplus 51 u a. 50,000 Fonr l'er Out lr An, Nitt-iiK.i,.. aud I llrri-l. ' orric-its: F.nVAItI UYAN JOHN 8. IiVMOi K, WILLIAM II. ANDIIKSON.. PRB.lT.tt X W-I'KKMlb, C-MHtl First National Bank la hi: i,imkn, . nhht Capital, 100,000 VOVU PKIt KNT INTI.III nt orriCEiw! josErn noscn CIIAKLES8MITU , .' JonxE. JONES PHwinrn .... VlCE-I'HBSIIlRi Casmh S1 Accounts of Individuals, flrmi in , lxjitit long solicited. First National Bank HANCOCK, Mich. Capital . . . Surulns ana nnMcijircfils Four Ier Ont Icr Annum 1 on liitere-ileuo.it.. orriCEiis: WILLIAM IIAimV ..,,,,, F.TEU UUITE Vn-e-l'Hrsinr- W 11. LI AM CONDON..'. r.,.Hi ID. ZD. S., Dental Office, Over Star Cfothing Store. OITICK IIOOR9 tol!, m ItoSp.B.i and 7 to 8 evMninrs Insurance. F. A. Douglass, Agonoy- Fire, Marine, Life, Accident, Plata Glass, Steam Bollor Socurlty. 25jcading Companies English and American. $100,000,000 OF CAPITAL. W. H. Faucett, Local KepreienUtln Room S Borio Block. WANT COLUMN. AdvnpllilAnmnl. Aln.alNnil linrtnf tilll bttl tnnerte I ut the ramof ON K CK.NT wordw Insertion. No Hdvortlaeuent taken lot w than 26 cents. . ytTLL LOT-In the vUImo of Kod Jm r faoln tl.a II. A 11. rllnit. ADDlf It tM THIMSFAri: I HEMillVKimVTHl Calumet and Heela Mining Company. ITS EnrLOYRRN Whrw mrlat. .I1 t,l k.... nr hn hOO! who wish to rent room. nd the" "bo 2 rontnn to runt r invited to advert- without any axpenM For Mule Poren-ronm hnwu ,No-.S Klltcetm.'t Bwodotown. Apnlv to Aw Vnr -l-jcvn-n)rm boir-f: ' Tunnel utroc-t, Bwodotown. Apl'ly to For l-!n Pwedctown. ?Iono3to5: tbt mmaonly. Apply at tho hoiiso or " -couipuny. tt'Niited-In Swedotown or Yellow JeW flvp-nwim h'uo. Apulvto bou.ne o. of Joseph Btorbi'U-. . toooi to Kent-Tn Calirmrt 'trj num. Apply to Kloltnrd CouklnK, Uwiaatrvot II eel a location. For Klt-Fori:30, a l-room hooi Xttl "K" ntrwt, Krmault. Inqalrt oi ooraoan v or at the bouse. Fr .TTnn Ko. 2H; CtirWjZ bault mni nlfunio for tw fmiii' ro" formation nulro at tbe buuae.