Newspaper Page Text
liCwtrGmmsiobiimii LIVELY GATHERING.
Fred IsXaolcexizi, Kdlterawd Preprletor. ray-uffleslnths News Block, ;north end of Ifth itrwt, Ked Jacket. Mica. tkmjim or rBrKimo5ii bv mil. iim nmitiiiL ohm Tir (In advauoe) sis month Her moil l h Forecast of the Chicago National Convention. IT WILL ATTBACT A GItEAT CROWD a 6o 60 INTIHIO AT THB rOSTOrriC AT OALDUST. MICH IQ AM J.S SBOOSP-GLAaS MATTBM. LrOouiuiunicauons and letter of business connected witn tl paper lauum vm The Copper Country Eyeaing Newi,! ' taln-et Mlh. Leland, Towle & Co. Hanker and Broken. Members of tns ttitn ad New York Exckaiues. Copper Stooks a Specialty. W. F. Fitzgerald. ft CacrM Hi- Bstoav .Tt In I UK luteal Miotic'. Thrt urotrctlve committee have arranged termsof settltuifUtor itll peiidiuir litigation In the affairs of the iVuienutal Mining Com pany. II y such term the plat) of rvortfanlia- tioa or dale opteiuir iu, 1 10 00 carricu out. I'rvaent stockholder w ho have not al rady paid Int theild Colony Trust Company twoiii dollar per share, and at thesamo time deposited their certificates of stock, are here- oy uotinvd that in omr to ueeuuueu u pa tioipatio 1 or to nitre lu any manner in said re organisation ttiey must On sit their present un'k. touetuer with two (til dollars per ahara thereon with the Old t'olony Trust Company on or before J une 6. 1W6. At the larsest stock ed t Mtid all htihertooppottlug Interest have aretd to co-operate in making me pian 01 re orfrHt4ationeiYectlve, stockholders are hereby notified that on June . 1mm. the rvorttanlza- tlou committee will authorize third persona to ubscribe to the new company not taken by stockholder In the present company. Joll C. WATSON. THOMAS 11. I'KKKlNS, WILLIAM BASSET. Protective Committee. So Devonshire street, lioatou, Mass. MINING. Mteekn MOhTOS MlT 28. IMM Boston ind Montana W 26 Butte A Boston t 60 alumet and liecla 310 Franklin 11 Kearsarge '. 13 Osceola 1 W Qulncy lis Wuincy script Ki Old Dominion 21 Tamarack W7 Tecumseh 3 Woirrlne 7 75 floneer 0 Merced 13 The Franklin. The break in Franklin was from 11 S to cV un raturday the break was from Id', to 11V Fair recovery from the low swt occurred thin afterooou. Tnecause of Saturday's selling proves to khav been that hinted at in yesterday's paper, a leical revert, for it is advised tnrfay that master in chancery. Mr. Peter White, of uicnigan, has found that the Franklin mining company owe the I'evabic iuin iuK company f 201,000. Thi informa nun was arse rtceiveu in ltoton by a leading banking bona of the city and was later con firmed by Counsel Thoina ll Talbot, of the Fiauklin company, whoM novices wake the award f 201.718 and give the company until June 10 to file ex ceptions to the waster report. It .s somewhat marvelled at that the amount is to large, lly its last report, toe company snowed these assets and ha tulities IHTeiuber 81. 1M)3: t ah accounts receivable and copper.. $175,128 supplies 55.003 Total assets . Drafts, bills payable, etc front and Ions surplus $117,275 nere, then, are urplu assets of 117, o r ! , . , a.. ...... . T luciumng oo.U8.i materials on baud. Induct those nnd the surplus is ii,i:, an amount quite insufficient to meet a judgment of f 201, 000. liutthe company bas the tenent of four to five months' output of copper, more or less of wnu-n nas been sold at good prices,- and it is presumed that the company could pay the award now, without birrojring, U it should be obliged to do so. Dut the nnding of the master has to be approved iy me court, wnicn will consider any ex cepiions taken to the report. In a communication to President Thomas II. Perkins, of the Franklin com pany. Counsel Thomas II. Talbot sats: "The finding of Special Master Honorable l'eterUbite that the Franklin mininir company is indebted to the Pewabic min ing company in the sum of 9201,718 baa not impressed me as it has yourseli. So claim on the part of the Pewabic com pany against the Franklin company has ever been presented to the court: nor bas . k t' 1. i: - ' .. luerrunaun company ever ben called to defend against an v such claim. A claim of the Franklin company for the sum .01 .ju,(iou loaned to the Pewabic company in 183 aud 188G bas been pre sented for allowance, and, except as going to show that this has been paid in whole or in part, the question of any indebted ness of the Franklin bas not been before the court, or submitted to the master "The counsel against the Franklin, Hon. Don M. Dickinson, understood this fact exactly as did myself, the counsel for the franklin, r or when, at Detroit, be- lore,tte master i ebrua ry 24 and 25, 1890, he replied to my opening argument, he addressed to me the. definite Question whether 1 would consent that the master should go into the question of the indebt edness of the franklin company to the rewabic company, with a view to a judg tnent for the amount due, to which, of course, 1 answered in the negative, as I was not employed or authorized to do anything of the kind. Of course, if the Mctuat state of the case had authorized the master to go into that question as Mr. Dickinson desired, there would have been no need of bis asking my consent. therefore. "One more fart should be stat d: An account of-th dealings at the mine of these two companies was kept right on niter the Pewabic ceased operations as before, being generaliyadjusted monthly, oeing kept witn trie arcurnry and com pVteness which attend all Mr. Simmons' ousiness transactions. This "account, made up from the books of the Pewabic in the possession of the master, was pro duced before tne master and put into the rase, the debtor side being filed by the counsel against the Franklin, and the creditor side bythecounsel for the Frank lin; and this account, as now on the flies of the case, closes with a balance of some f 1,(00 in favor of the Franklin. "The finding of the master of this In debtedness, even if it were within bis au thority, as it is not, would not be final. The muster's report is open to except loss and the exceptions must be passed upon by the court; and thus the litigation of this question is not closed, nor near Its closing. According to my belief, it will be found that the award is entirely erron eous, and not only does the Franklin owe the Pewabic nothing, bnt that the Pew a. Lie not only owes the Franklin company 11,700 on general balance, bat in addi tion the sum of f. 30,000, with Interest, the large moiety of which was found due by the court of appeals at Cincinnati. Signed, Thomas II. Talhot. TloKton llernhl. Hat Teaee sad liar atony Are Kspeeted at St, Loals PUa of the Uold Meat at CUI. c-o A Split Seesna CsavoldabW Othr Interesting Feotsree, Washington, May 29. Special. It Is now apparent that the Chicago convention Is to be the liveliest national political gathering of the year. Probably a larger crowd will go to Chicago lu July than will be found at . Louis noxt month. When the national committees of the two parties met In WasMwgton to choose the cities In which to bold their conventions, most of tne rivalry was for the Republican gather ing. It was expected to be the groat con ventlon of the year. No one had any oth er thought than that the Domination to be made by it would be bitterly contested Every one supposed the friends of the rival candidates would gather by thousands and attend the convention city. It was mIko generally believed that the convention would Bit for a week or ten day, thus pouring vast sums of money Into the cof fers of the city which should be lucky enough to secure the prize. On the other band, the Chicago convention was expect od to be a spiritless and uninteresting affair. The St. Loals Session. The outcome shows how difficult It U to forecast events in the political world Probably the St. Louis convention will be In sesklon only three days, possibly only two. Jn view of the fact that public oplu ion generally regards McKlnley as the cer tain winner, the vast crowds are not cx peeled to tuaterlallzo. Men who have lost faith In tho success of their favorite can dldate are not like ly to take a long and ex pensive journey for the doubtful pleasure of snouting for him. Probably the nppar ent success of McKlnley Is more unpupu lar among the hotel keeiera and tradesmen of St. Louis than in any other place in the country. x'eace and nanuony are expected to reign at St. Louis, while at Chicago there la to be fighting from the drop of the hat Already It is apparent the gold and ad ministration forces, having control of the national committee, Intend to use their power In the temporary organization of the convention. In other words, they plan to use tne same methods of political war fare which the opponents of McKlnley had contemplated using at St. Louis plot which was long ago described In these dis patches. At Chicago the plan of the gold men Is to seat all the contesting delega tlons friendly to their cause. That la to say, the national committee, whose duty It Is to make up the temporary roll of the convention, will seat the gold delegations from Tsebraska, from Colorado, from South Dakota and from other states. The convention Itself will have to decide whether or not these delegates are to retain their seats, but if by this means the gold men can secure a majority of tho whole number of delegates it it pretty safe to say the decisions of the national committee will be upheld. ro matter which side wins, a split in the party now seems unavoidable. Msny of the silver men have declared over and over again they will not abide by the ao tion of the convention if it adopts a gold platform. Lntil recently tie admlulstra Hon or gold forces have kept pretty quiet on this score, because they had not abn donod hope of securing a majority of the convention, and It was, therefore, n?t their play to talk about a bolt. Hut since the victories of the silver men In Iowa, Illinois and other states have indicated the trl umph of that wing of the party the friends Of President Cleveland and leaders of the gold faction have also talked about bolt ing. A split Predicted at Chicago. At the present time tho general expecta lion is mat in any event there will be a split, and the game that Is now being played on both sides is to force the other faction to do the bolting. As I have al ready pointed out, the administration men have an advantage in their control of the national committee. Unless the majority against them is too large they may be able to seize control through the national com tnitteo and Its manipulation of the con tests. This Is rather desperate politics, but both sides are desperate. With them it is anything to force- their antagonists into the appearance of Irregularity, leaving to themselves the advantage of constituting, so far as the record goes, the "regulnr' party. ! Up to this time there is not much talk qf a compromise. So far as the adminis tration is concerned, President Cleveland wants the battle fought to the bitter end He says so to his cabinet officers, and they issue orders to this effect to their friends and followers. It is the belief of the presl dent that it will be better for the party and for the country, in the end, to have a straight, clear issue joined, without any straddle, and let the country decide. The silver leaders are also agidnst com promise. They declare lliev will Iinvs nothing short of free and unl fl ttd coin age at 16 to 1, and many of tli.'i believe they can, by alliance with tho PopullHts and silver Republicans, actually carry the country. The leaders on both sides are determined to fight it out, and the general expectation here Is that the struggle at Chicago will be bitter, protracted and sen satlonaL similar to that which took place in the Charleston convention of 1800, when the Democratio party spilt on the slavery question. The Bnlanee of Power. But there are men who talk In favor of a compromise, and when the hosts gather at Chicago there will be strong influences at work In favor of a settlement on some lines that will hold the party together, These men will be in the minority, but they may hold the balance of power. They will appeal to the party loyalty of the ex tremists, they will advise concessions on both sides, they will bring forward propo sitions calculated to appease the wrath of the out and outers, and they may make an Impression upon the convention. They may utterly fall because of the bitterness which has already entered Into the contest. This Is one of many delightful uncertain ties which mark the coming Democratio national convention. Another feature of the situation which puzzles all the leaders and observers Is the two-thirds rnle. It Is safe to say neither faction will have two-thirds of thn dele gates. Then how is a nomination to be made unless the two-thirds rule be abro gated r The majority faction will discredit Itself If It abolishes the two-thirds rule and gives the other side precisely the pretext for toning which It will hope for. Waitir Wellmam. England 6n that kwoball tonr in 1671 At any rate, I got into the habit of try ing to pltwH) the Lull, instead of hitting at random, ami from that timo I real ized that to try to tap the ball to right field over tha houdi of the inflelders and short cf the catching reach of the outfielders was alxmt Iho right caper. "The new method of handling the bat, I remember, came to me all of a sudden. I had lieen for some months batting very poorly while hitting from the shoulder, n buso hit being tho result in about eight of feu times at the bat. and even los. Ono day I thought I would try something different, and, get ting some one to pitch swift balls to me. I went in for tapping them to right field so that they would fall safe, and after a few trials up went my batting average of base hit at u juuip, and especially did my bitting provo useful when run tiers were ou tho bases. Tho boys be gan to want me to follow them ut the bat, because I bit so us to bat them round toward Lome. Then it was that I first practically realized that a swift ly pitched bull to the bat which was just tapiod by tho bat that is, hit lightly, but not like a 'bunt' would go to the field, sharp from tho bat, with surprising speed ; liesidcs which, I could govern its direction better than it was possible in hitting it from tho shoulder. as before. "Talking of swift pitching," contin uedMr. Spalding, "I used to think that we old time pitchers could scud iu a pretty speedy ball under tho rulo of the underhand throw, but uouo of us ever equaled the speed of tho cyclouo pitch uig 01 tne present tlmo wnicn comes from the regular overhand throw. Then, too, with all our practice, wo could not command the ball in ilelivery, as is pos sible in overhand throwing. "New York Time. BlgH Scbool Notes Various Items of In est By One Who Attends. Grand Lodge of Uechabltea. Other I lews of lute rest Picked About thf Metropolis of the Capper Co an try. THE GARBAGE CLEANER. How the "Slopprr" Goes Ills Bounds Pick ing I'P I'ncousldered Trlllrs. "That man is a slopper," rmoiked a polico officer to a Star writer a few mornings since, "and he and his class give us any amount of trouble. If he stole, wo could reach him by tho law. but as ho only finds, we cannot easily reach him. " In further explanation, he said: "A slopper is a man who searches through the garbago cans in the alleys In the rear of hotels,' boarding houses and private houses. Some only search iur spoons. Knives ami lorks that are thrown into the garbage receptacle by careless servants, for it is a fact that there are more silver spoons and knives and forks thrown away with the gar bago than are stolen by servants, though the contrary is generally believed. The slopper is generally an hour or so ahead of the garbago collector, and ho is often more regular and careful in his rounds than the garbago man. " 'By industry we thrive, as tho lino in tho copy books used to maintain, and by industry on a good west end route. especially one which takes in a number of boarding houses or hotels, a slopper can fiud enough tablo ware to pay the expenses of his tour. Often he makes a rich find. Very frequently ho has per mission to 'slop' tho can from the own ers of the hquses themselves, for ho tells them ho is on the lookout for stray pieces of meat, etc, which ho sells to those who have dogs to feed. Some eloppers aro honest enough to return any silverware they may find for the dog meat privilege, but it is a terrible temptation to many, and ono they can not or do not at times withstand." Washington Star. The lWks of Liverpool. No description can convey nn adoounte Impression of the vast ucss of the Liverpool uocxs, or tholr cycloponn architecture, of tneir gigantic trniUi. Liverpool, as a city. has clulms to admiration claims that are seldom duly honored by the multitudes who hasten through it on their way Into or out of England. tlll thero are other cities more beautiful, more Imposing. It is tne labor ol Aid. l'hlllp Kathbono's life to make it the Venice of tho north, and a uathbone, the son of the man who laid the foundation stone of Elmo's magnificent ot. Ueorgo's hall, may do much In Liver pool, 'l he time has not yet come, how ever, when Liverpool requires a Kuskln. liut if passers may be forgiven for ignor ing mo city or the "good old town. ltnsod to be affectionately styled they are to no pitied If they do not make full use of the opportunity of seeing and studying the mosi splendid dock system in the world. in the olden world the marvels of con struction wero tho palaces, temples, amphi theaters. 1 he wonders today Is making. to leave for the admiration of the tourlna eamuuer, ore oruigcs, viauucts, canals, docks. It Is the era of commerce. When it Is over; when mauklnd evolves to a state of scientifically ordered pleasure and idleness; when Invention and enter prise rank as capital crimua asalnst tho felicities of existence, then will our distant and degenerate posterity gaze on the mighty ruins of the Liverpool docks with a reverance akin to that with which we gape at Daalbeo, the Coliseum, the me- dheval cathedrals aud castles, tho Athe nian Acropolis, tho pyramids. In all the locks, docks and basins have a quay space of near 20 miles, in addition to which lslrkenhead boasts 0 miles more, making a grand total of 85 miles. Besides which there are graving docks, with a gross floor length of 14,910 feet. Pall Alall Uazette. Loals Napoleon Answered, Lady Blesslngton did not always meet witn gratitude from somo whoso position at last enabled them to serve her. She sheltered Injur Loudon home Louis Ka- poieon alter ne nad escaped from bis prison in 11am. After Louis Napoleon became president of the French republic ho seoms to have turned the cold shoulder on Lady Blesslngtou and Count D'Orsny when they approached him lu Paris. There wus a story going at the time, for the accuracy of which wo certainly will not vouch, but wnion appeared In several of the London papers. Shortly beforo Lady BlesBlneton's death she met, so the story goes, the president driving In the Champs Elysocs. He stopped nis carriage, she stopped hers, nnd thev conversed for a few minutes, ills manner seemed to her determinedly chilly. n0 you stay long In Pari" he asked as he was about to drive on. "No." she an. swered. "And you?" Loudon Sneaker. lEdlted by Francis J. Nichols. 'ttt.J lUp Van Winkle, who bas been absent from town for the last twenty years, will return Friday evening, JuneS, and will appear for public inspection at the Opera House, at 8 o'clock sharp. Twenty-fire cents will enable you to see this specimen of by gone days. Examinations in all the grades below the high school were held this week. A movement U on foot to organize an inter-high school association of the high schools of llotnrhton couatv. Thia movement has been approved, as far as Calumet is concerned, by Supt. Cooley. The wisest thing oue of the senior girls can do is to sit in the laboratory and await with bated breath, the appearance of a nouse, in order that she may kill it with the window stick. Therefore she is accuheJ of "ttie slaughter of the inno cents." The activity of the intellects of the sen iors is increasing uoiversalyas the les sons in psychology are decreasing. The reason why the supply of flowers for the botany classes runs short at timts is easily explained, if one counts the boquets worn by members of tbeother classes. The rhetonlcals Thursday morning consisted of a recitation by (lira Light and a dialogue by Thomas Berryman and Oscar Druns. Both numbers were hiirhlv appreciated by the high school. High school students can now obtain works of fiction from Ibe public library. Miss Alice Nelson, of the Junior class, is absent from school on account of sick ness. One of the high school students Dro- poses the following epitaph for the deecZ rating committees: "Not Dead, Dot Sleeping." Vacation is coming, and it will be nailed with joy by many; but. alas, with sorrow by others. One of the questions in our liberaturp examination last Thursday was to give a quotation from Edgar Allan Poe. One of the seniors, after vaiuly racking bis brain, for a suitable quotation wrote, "Only This. and Nothing More." As soon as the results ol our last ex. animations are given out, the high school win oe classified for next year's work. Members of the 0. A. C. are enthusias- tic over the prospects of givinir a n,.i.iu exhibition some time next month. The young ladies report at the School Hall every morning at 8 o'clock for an hour's pract ice before school. Tickets for the Herbert A. Snratru- en. tertainment are selling fast, (let vne eroie reserved at r icbtel's drug store be- iure tuey are all taken. Tne IWM In Japan. Four or five years a;ro I stopjicd for the night at a little teahouse far np iu the mountains of Japan. Nowhere were to bo seen any railroads, Riropcuu cast off clothing or other "modern improve ments," and in a walk through the vil lage after a dinner of rice and fish I was led to believe that at lut a spot had been found where things wero to bo us they alwnys had been, lint on n turning to tho village last summer there stood at the dooralittlo maiden with a de lightful smile of rejoicing, as she proud ly showed in one hand an uumixtakable ni"kcl plated American alarm clock and in tho other on unbroken tin roiled stick of chewing gum. Verily our civiliza tion bad arrived. The next day, how ever, in a village even more remote, n still greater surprise awaited me, for displayed prominently on a llauk wall, with an admiring crowd about it, was a veritable poster, and a few more days showed that this innovation in art. if it may be so called, wus common und high ly popular. Every teahouse bad its se ries, and all the shops in the buzuar wero fullcf them, and wherever a poster was In sight an admiring throng was sure to bo seen. A new style .f drawing seemed to go hand in hand with tin now idea, and even nn understanding of our perspective was appreciable. ' '.Tap aneso War Posters" ly D. P. IX Conk ling, iu Century. Iluuiillatrd. Showas nwejl dressed young wom an, who looked haughtily upon her fel low beings in tho crowded cable car and sccined to marvel at tho class who could habitually patronize that plcbian mode of conveyance, Thosowho noticed her scornfully inquiring air resented it, but not nutil the transfer station was reached did they havo their revenge. Tho well dressed young woman had taken her transfer slip and crammed it into her card caso abscntmindedly. When Bho boarded tho 6ecoud car and the oonductor demanded her ticket, she was for a moment at a loss to remem ber what she had dono with it. Then remembering, she drew it forth, handed it to tho waiting collector of fares and looked scornfully about her. Ho guvo a look at the slip sho had offered him aud returned it, remarking loudly : "Pawn tickets don't go on this line. " Tho haughty young woman had lost something of her Vere do Vero air by the time she had made the correct "n in her faro, and the pit btyaus who hal t ualiy patronize tho cable roads wtre smiling happily nt her. New York Journal. Pulley llfltlne. Practical observers experienced in the working cf belting have generally con cluded that a belt of 2 inches width and of Bingle thickness, running on a pulley 8 inches in diameter, represents about as near a perfect belt transmission as it is possible to get with oak tanned ler.ther belting. This may seem, it is thought, rather a favorable condition for a belt of such dimension to work under, but ns far as tho pliability of tho belt is con cerned, it is assumed that thero would be no objection to the curvature of eight inches, and as for tho width, ono inch and a half might be considered quite narrow und tluee inches iu width some what wide. It is argued, however, that if the oak tanned matt rial will endure all this bending action while under a high speed and drawn np taut enough to show well when power is to bo trans mitted, then it must l expected that a pulley 10 inches in diameter, when pro vided with a double thick belt of 4 inch es width, must givo -qual satisfaction. New York Sun. I.aho l.ludeu Ma-. Stage lenves Paril t I 'carve 'silvery sta ble every day at 8 a. m., 10 a. m. uud 1 and 4 p. m. Stage leaves Greeiilil Mm' livery stable at 8 and 10 a. tu. aud 1 and 4 p.m. 1IAML& Peaik k, C. llltKKNSHIKU.H, Proprietors. Bank Wanted:- Persons ho art la need of help, or want employment, or hvt omethinx tbey wish to sell or eionange or have houses to rent or wish to rent houses u advertise in the Want Column of the Ktbmno Nswa. No better means oan be had to ail your wants WANT COLUMN. Advertisements classified under this head inserted at tho rate of OMK CENT a word each insertion. No advertisement taken for losi than 16 cents. CAPITAL Surplus aud undirided Pfiti, roc it a VKH Cl:.T.p CHAKLE8 BKlQc7,1C,H4,i U. H.OSHuUN p H.s.COLTON. VicP: ' First NaUrjSaTg? w SALIC lODLL LOT-In tho village of Bed Jacket r facing the H. A U. railroad. Addis at U, NBWSOtMos. Mirk. Capital, ... JtHlnroafc hrst Nationally '-.''KfcUt, v,l--iw,. -Ml LARK Ll. AND The name ol tne ICstey Is a household word with lovers of triune. As for tone and durability, it is a guaranteed fuct that the Estey has won its wide-world reputation in this particular feature. The achievements in tone reached is the most artistic being of a pure and sym pathetic quality. Together with the above, Mr. Glnnville will also show you one of those Estey or gans that you have heard so much about. Call at his place on Main street, o po tite Bee Hive shoe store, and he will be pleased to show you tho particular points about these instruments. Six mouths instruc tion free with sale of every instrumeut.- Jamkh G'lanvillk, Prop'r. City Dye Works. "Let thy dress be as thy purr affords thee." SlIAKKM'SAKK. WhoWtAMto Bnyat These Prices. ..Silks.. Direct from France for Ladies' Drtshcs and Ilttsques. J'",Si',"'1V "f.Hn t Hlk at H'e rT vsr.l. UIMmdes of a IWautlful llrotHded tilkut f I (Ml it yard. 2t0 Mmdes of a Pure French Pilk at f 1 -Ml per yard. aii eietfiint line of Hliick filks. 22 Inches, at Capital, FOtlt 100,000 I'Kit hat . mi ' '"'HMt orricxasi Joseph mjscil 0HAKLKS SMITH v " Ht JoiisK. J ONES.... lc f "Mitot r.K.'"'''''''""''' First NatloiiarBank H IM OCK, Mich. Caoital .... surplus m mmmi Four Per nt por tnaiim in latere.? liVpeJiu.1"' ornciRS! WILLIAM HAHKY Pkfcm. rETEK UUI'PB "wpo. 11.23 i'r yard Ijtiilcs see those samples for vours.-lves. ds'ys"1" '0 ""y ,t',11I,', r?,llre'l iu a few H. OATEN, Tailor. H--,we Jiave l men's suits, tallor-nni.le. left on hand. I suiil price, from f.n t V 1 our choice for Ho mi. MM.a: ;mt ;m 4 45 W t, and 4tf inches, chest nieaxure. ' ' ' T The tear down childhood's cheek that flows is like the dewdrop on the rose, when next tho summer breeze comes by and waves the bush, the flower is dry. Scott 1 Ca iiornia? No. We can get a fine farmingland at Hut', yard and its vicinity as they have in arv part of California. It Is Nearer Home. We ton see what we want to buy with out paying the price of a fair-sized piece of land to go there. This land is sold on easy payments. Excursions every Tue- nap Tin,..,. 11, . "iwriiumuus vim give vou a choice to see the city of Sault Ste. Marie. I or particulars enquire of R. V. Simmons, Near the Depot. Red Jacket, Mich. SCIENTIFIC HITTING PAYS. .'aiding Tails How Be Was Able to PUen ttoe I tall Anywhere. Before I Joined tho Boston Red Stockings," said A. O. Spalding re cently, "I used to go tip to the bat with the solo object in view of hitting the ball from the shoulder as hard as I could, without any idea as to what part os uie neid it would go or on the ground or in the air. All I thought of was to 'knock it out of the lot, ' as the boys say. But I soon found that there was something more in batting than that I think I got my first idea of what batting should be from defending my vieket in cricket when we went to Boston Taboos MKralny." One of tho most disagreeable words thnt have lately ooine Info use Is brainy." It la applied to persons with big brains. Thus we are told by an esteemed contemporary mat many nrainy women of stioreinu In telligence nave bad very inrue feet." If this Is the ense, why not condense and ssv these ladles wero "footv." which is lust as legitimate as "brainy." Uy the same reasoning, paraduxloi.l as it limy scorn, a man with large nanus would be "baudr." Boston Transcript. What It Itonotea. You have heard her sinaf" 'Oh, yea." 'Well, what do you think her nuthol denotes f" MA total lack oi sympathy and consider. atloa for others." Chicago Post. Who are. who are, who aro we C-A-L-L-M-E-T! Calumet Seniors.' Yes sir-reel Independent Order of MeeUabltea. The Recbabite grand lodo-e of thia rfio. inct win hold a two days' session at Isb- petniug, commencing at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon, to attend which the fniinwinc rand officers and representatives left on tnis morning's train: Messrs. Edwin tolenso, Joseph It. B.scombeand Joseph Iltutun, the grand lodge otHcers, Mr. Al fred Richards, of lied Jacket, represents uuj, Jee juvenile Tent, No. 10; Mrs. Annie Biscombe, of Tamarack, rer resentatiye of Willing Workers, .No. 20 and Messrs. William Mavnardand Smn! son Milford, of Osceola, representatives ol Helping Hand Tent, No. 3 4. They should He Looked After. A complaint has been received at tt.. -k s onice concerning the conduct nf a set of youngsters on the Centennial loca. tion. The letter ararpa thnf u. .uc j maac a particular point of insultinir ladies nn hi. cycles. It also states that on Thursday evening a number, from 12 to 15, of boys were pelting an old man. The writer states she bas the names of several of the youngsters and that they will get them selves Into trouble if they do not desist from their insulting ways. It is to be hoped that the parents of these children will keep ehartr eyes on them if they do not wish to be put to expense. McClure's magazine for June will rnn. tain an early story of Rudyard Kipling, reprinted by special iermlBaion, and rela ting nOW .MOWgll, the Wolf-Child. Int rr. ductd himself into the society of white men; a railroad story by fy Warman; and a good inatnll v,, auiuuuv uofie s tew novel, "Phroso." All will fully illustrated: The Klplimr storv wk eleven drawings by W. A. C. Pape, Ilobert Danielson, the 10-vear-ohl . of Fred Dantatiinn . . uau lu misiortune 10 iau irom a fence and break his left r,n at the elbow last Tuesday. At present tue nine iciiow is doing nicely. f The old Red Jacket aod Eureka t..u ball dubs will meet n a match game at the base ball Dark t nravpt-assw t f w3 Lecture ! BY PROF. T. WILLS, JR., BSnMJ?,?'0 PU0On- . "s Will ticket and help the band lads. i,rt" Admission: Alts, 35c; Children, 25c. ..vpvuniiuciocK. licKlns at o'clock. Be Sure You Come. PLANTS Beautiful Flowering Plants. Going at Six for $ Coll and cet vour rhoie !... tii- all go. Insurance. F. A. Douglass, -mm fire. Marine, Life, Accident, Plato Class, Steam Bollor Socurlty. 25LeadingCompanies English and American. $ 100,000,000 OF CAPITAL. W. H. Faucett, Local KeoreienmiTi Room I Bono Hlock. fyruce MacAreua Holman lliams A Sure Cure FOR RHEUMATISM AND KIDNEY TROUBLES. 3D. 3D. S., Dental Office, Over Star Clothing Store. OFFICE UOCKS-4 tolls. m. Itolp l and 7 to I evcninrs 1 Saturday Night, May 30, 180G, Salvation Any Hall, First tlma In Calumet or this vicinity, tlio grandest of all atereopf lcon Ltetures, ARMENIA, Beautiful Transparencies Ths only complete set of slides In America i?HL- .i. 0 ,n,n short hour: that which ttof MK. Krm,rM tU """"" wb a CRAND BENEFIT til Slip We sell a knife for 25 cents thnt I- , talue for 40 cents; one for CO tents that Is value for 73 cents. Caiiltox IlAimwAtiic Co. i-ri ii - .nil "j n.,,nin MJuiji vtnW I J':.; ..'Hoi WW n'jfnirt indie" j A CUS3 Or WATt.t MORMiid AND NlfiHT- TREPARtD CntY DY marou::ttf-m,ch. ' or J7. KJV.'-AfJ.V m fi0 THE RED CROSS ELECTRIC NATURAL MEDICINAL WATER Contains specifies for almost every dlwi that Itcfch is liclr to. THE GREAT HEALTH KESTQEEB. If It Helps Others, It Will Help TOU. The strongest and bent Natural Medlclnsl Water In the world, and which, when nmpenj carbonated, makes a most refreshing Uriui. EXCM'flVB AONT IN THS COPTEH 0OCSTT: JOMICPII JA9IEH Ked Jacket 1H'" From whom testimonials csn be hid. Til IM 8 PACK mil 1W KK VKD B THf Calumet and Heela Mining Company. ITS JEJ1ILOb'KK Who wish to sell their houses, orboT osj who wish to rent rooms and thosj J . rt rootna to rent are invited to ad wW without any si psnss Vr ssnls-lfoiise No. Kn.iuiro at Joseph rollkh 's store. ,J' , For fcnlr-Iioul.le House No. W : South llncklsnd strc-t. A- ly en U Pre Un's ir the compHny. t.. Fr snl-Ilou.cNo.t,':.:'e',t,,0'tn For Mai-House county rosfl, yM Laultown. si looms, for . '";,' b more. Imiulro of faiuniet and 'Tor iinle-Ilouse No. 3141; JJuS situated In fwedclosn. A'"J w and Heela miiiiiu company. . rt I'ar ale-Houso No. !". "'",- let weon II. A rHil near the Om-coIs mine or tho company. . ,;S' For Hale-llrme o. ztu . ne Iros; ndSlSssossi is. Kniulrs snB" linultown. pany Apply on the pn i"leori Jacket. Wanted A Kood srirl tn An i housework. Must be able to ark v lish. Applj at Carlton Hardware Co. SOLI) H V D T, MACB0HA1D an! SODERGREN i SODERGREN. l'wr isaie-iioiise io. "', 'mpwj. Apply on the premises or to the eorap- F,.r ssaillooseNo. Www haultown; suital.le for two Jamiis formation emiulrs at ths house. For Stnl House No. 3I Tonnsl 8w,letown. Apply on the preo"- For Hale A yood '"itrt, M lsnr barn. AublV St 2W U Heel. o. 11 For Br-8eren-room bouse. )oU Tunnel street, fwwletown. APf' bcppala.