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UOUJliyDl bUUUUJfilOUlUlLWft rCBUSBED BY Fred Maoltonzi, Kdltar aaa lrarletar. HT'OffliM in the Newt HUx-e., '.uortn euJ of Iftb street, K4 Jmkci. Mica. TKKHM OF tU BHrKiniOI b uin imi'inniiiL Uni vr (la advance) V tui uiontns i no Per month.... iNTiMiD at tm roTorrc at oiBrf, kUCalQAM A SSOONP-ULAM MATTE. Br-Communications and letter of busln-ess oonnected with thw paper should ba addressed The Copper Country Etoning NewC rr Calamrt Mick. Leiand, Towle & Co. Baukern aud Broker, Member of the Bostcn and New Tort EicHames. Copper Stocks a Specialty. W. F. Fitzgerald. Ceaxreea HU Baataa 0. A. Whyland & Co., Hanker and llrokera. 10 and 12 Pacific Aye., Citao, 111. uruxKliH OK IHU'AI.O IIOAKI OK TRAUK AM) STtHK KMU VNOK. Private t Irea ta the Xf Vark Mtark and Cotton K&rhaagea. Ar.ti.1 Murkot hot and send yourspeco lative orders in Omni to the k-ititlmats active market, where prici-a ere hum ami wury " inltuHHof your uiTn. ina pir m fell. lie re rvuevs: Il.UVU THI ST AM SAVI.no RANK. I.I.IKH VitlllMtl. UlM. lcs A Hkaiv'Tkekt io-smkhvial Ahbscie. li. F. 510K. !-kC. 1. UK' AliO tiOAKO or 1 KAl'a. rVe mail our new 1'ockct Manual free on api-ticaitoti. KatablUhed IHM. MINING. Htaeka. liOOTOW June 50. IttM AUoues Arnjid Atmntf I Hovton And Montana.. utt & Ikwton C Jumetand liocla ... centennial Copper Falla Kranklin Kearaarge Oooeoia (juiney Wuiucy aorfpt iHil IKiminiun Tamarack Tamarack script Tamarack Junior Tecum neb Wolverine Pioneer Merced Kx-iiivMfiul. 20 SO S It 1J a J 50 The l'iuiicer. I'ionet-r mining barrn had a nhnrp rim tbirt afternoon uu the eettlement of the iuit Kroiug out of certain receipte Riven in negotiation for the purchane of the property, which rei-eipta fell into the hands of Meneri. I'.razll and McDonnell. Settlement wan effected by council for MeHHt-a. Cox, Bickford & Co., and couneel for the other particn, the banken paying a uni of money, between 1 7.000 and f 10,000, aud it being agreed that all euitH againxt tbemtielvea and the com pany should be withdrawn. The com pany, the bankers nay, had nothiug to do with the transaction. Mr. Cox eay he etrenuoualy obj-tted to any compromise f theauit", and re funed to connent to one until appealed to from the standpoint of shareholder who apprehended that the litigation might last a year and the property rest under the burden, and he says that he recog nized that tbe firm made a mistake in or iginally issuing the receipt. Moreover, a holder of considerable stock was ready to furnish a portion of the money to set tle the suits. The receipts were accord ingly bought, and the suits w ill be dis continued. The receipts become the prop erty of tbe purchasers, and Mr. Cox says they w ill probably be cancelled. He con siders them worthless, and was assured positively by the firm's counsel that the suits to have them honored could not be won on merit. It is eaoy to see how tbe bankers could persuade themselves to practically buy off tbe suits in question if they felt that an error of theirs in tbe first instance was the primary cause of the suits being in stituted, to the great cost of sharehold ers. It is easy, as well, to see why Mr. ( ox should hate at first refused to com promise tbe matter, and one cannot help thinking that it would have been better to have cast expediency aside and ad hered to principle in tbe case, adhered to the determination not to countenance what was openly and frequently declared a wrong. It is true that the 1'ioneer company bad nothing to do with this matter, save as defendant in a sort of collateral suit, and tbe bringing of the mi its did not rttleit upon the property TLe suits did hurt the standing of the stock, because of the connection of tbe banker promoters with tbe affair. Tbe settlement of the suits, on its face, seems to give warrant to tbe assumption that the price of the shares ought to have de ilit.ed for that reason. It is, in other words, a seeming admission that things were done by the promoters which ought not to bave been done. 1 be conclusion fortes itself that tbe settlement of this affair was the greatest mistake of all unu lea tps a stain not to ue quickly re moved. Tbe rally in tbe market price of tbe snares proves notbing except spec ulative exigency or undertaking. A the suits caused tbe decline, the settlement brought recovery. A greater recovery would bave come, and lasting benefit to t bis and all gold properties, if the suits had been carried to a conclusion in court and n clean certificate given to tbe band lers of this property. Moreover, such verdict would, if the suits had failed, bave discouraged recourse to the courts to en force doubtful claims or to encompass movements in the price of shares. The rumor that settlement of tbe suits was acromnanied by verbal agreement to m How certain heavy shorts to cover is .lonierlbv the bankers. Pioneer stock closed at 0, belosr the highest and above tbe lowest of tbe Gj.nofiion llvrahJ. (T rtlrt T ivirlnift nnn I .H K M 1 .1 II II It II Mil. I HNN UHUU UIUUWU WW w Hold Their Graduat ing Exercises at the Opera House. 50 .rn Amaornient at Calamrt. I " ar I leaia of Interval rieaea IP Aaaut the .tletropalu of lbs Capper Caaatrjr. The graduating exercises of the class of '"Jo of the Lake Linden high school were held at tbe Opera House last Thurs day evening and were attended by a verj large audience who showed its ap preciation of each and every number ren dered by hearty and enthusiastic ap plause. After the invocation by Kev. J. II. Ml- patrick and an instrumental solo by Louis Saam. Kglantine Savard'read an essay on "Gate Ajar," and also gave the salutatory. The old saving which be took for her subject was Jnicely pre sented and put in many a new light. Fred W. Goodman lollowed with an ora tion on "Lincoln," bringing out many new points in the character of the mar tyr president. The recitation "L. ur phelin," by Matilda A. Teck wae very well rendered and greeted with applause. After an Instrumental duet by Misses Either and Parks, Helen Frisk read an essay on "It Might Have Been," which was full of food for thought. "levisive Victories', was the subject of an oration by Bruce A. Middlemiss, who was fol lowed by a recitation in German by Annie A. Pearce. The poem was given by Litzie K. Schmelzer and was verv well rendered. Maurice K. Wright rendered a selection and was followed by Charlotte Paton, who treated "Black the Heels of Your Boots," and brought ont tbe fact that little things are of very great im portance in a very neat manner, lbe class prophecy bv Adele M. Amesee was not of tbe dry old sort that is usually the case, but was full of bright puna, which of course were better understood by the class than tbe audience. The valedictory- was delivered by Alvin O. Jenkins, who also gave an oration on "The Men to Make a State' showing clearly that be had his subject well in hand. After a duet by Mrs. Nicholls and Mr. Wright the class address was delivered by Hon. Jay A. Hubbell in that gentleman's characteristic style, giving the members of the class of '90 some excellent and timely advice in a well worded talk. After tbe presentation of diplomas the class song was sung and tbe class of U0 passed into a new world, for tbem at least. To say that tbe young people all did well would be but stating the exact truth, for each and every number was tendered in a way that showed the result of a great deal of study and work on the part of tbe student and their able in structors, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. White. Tbe stage was beautifully decorated with flowers and the class colors, and the class motto, "Thus Ends Our First Les son," forming a conspicuous part. A Hew Amusement. Amusement .seekers have something new to attract their attention now and a pleasant way to spend an hour or so. This is the merry-go-round erected by William Smyth near tbe base ball park, opposite the Mineral Range depot. The merry -go-round is one of .the finest and most snbstantial that has ever been to 'alumet and sine? its opening last Satur day evening a large number of people. young and old, have patronized it and enjoyed the fun immensely. Mr. Smyth himself carefully supervises the operation of the big machine and to this fact as much as tbe stability and general perfectness of the mechanism of the apparatus, Js due the safety with which it may be patronized. The sport is exhilerating and fascinating and there Is absolutely no danger connected w ith it, even lor children. There are at jjo I tendants on the wheel all the time w make it a point to see that all who pat ronize the merry-co-round are treated courteously. One especial feature of the outfit which is deserving of more than ordinary no tice is the automatic band organ, a mag nificient instrument which plays twenty four different tunes, all of which are pop ular up to date selections. Mr. Smyth and his wheel have made a most favorable impression in the cities of the iron country where he was patronized very largely. Mr. Smyth makes a point of having an officer of the law on hand so there is no chance of any of his pat rons being disturbed or annoyed. The Sunday school of the Calumet M. E. church will give an excursion to tbe canal on Saturday, June 27, via the Min eral Range railroad. There will be ten coaches on the railroad and two barges with two tugs on tbe water, making I ample room for all who may wish to go. I The tilth Regimeat band will accompany the excursion and will render several of their finest selections on shore afterlunch. Train will leave Red Jacket at Aj and barge will leave Hancock at 8:4. . Re turning leave canal at 4 arriving at Cal umet at G p. m. Fare: For members of Sunday school, 25 cents and fl; for those not members of tbe school, fl for adults, r0 cents for children under 12; children under 5 free; from Hancock and return, .V) cents. It is thought the pleasure of this route and tbe longer time at the canal will much more than offset the difference in price. II. 1 R. IUum, the liquor dealers, have presented a number of their patrons with a neat pocket note book, which contains a list of the fire alarm station. Tbe book will be a great convenience to those who have them. uliuuiviuV. FiM'mofna-sof'tw.t.yMl.. Annie Hermann. I it . . ...... I'l... ...-or'. fmiMHIM tWOIlt jr-lllne lnl wend tbelr wav to ranterhury'i. ahrlno. Thai many pilttiu-"m were strong of An.l seeking almlom, bravely dlil depart. li k ..A now lhw fluhtwll X'lliort 1 SlIeiTf , Were of those pllinlin. teiit on pilttrliiiaife. ....i ... i .....--.... trirt tlttv And iiem' to Wisdom's hrlne ttieir ath did lay. Through Freahnien, Sophomore and Junior land . . . J They passed" and mot N-yonJ tlio Junior utrand. Agreed thai ' l int nit v I. atrenirin nay wni, Tbcy Ibeu arvHl to travel on loncwier. Now theas did form a Jolly company. ForviKlit britilil lada. and ten brUht maw Tbclr averane beixlit, circumference roumi about, . Tbclr at era als of foot. reliance of nioutb, Th..ir fv... of tlue. or brown, or M'itfiit ca green. If Japaiuor L'blneae, too. I ween l I Vlll tlL atMltlt And make ail plain, an cicar, doubt. Well then, they travelled forward from tbe si rand, , , .. ........... mi lira vi an band And if they Mumti.'ed on aoine hard, rough grouiiii, , . , They up again and soon tbclr bearing found. ft,- thai trlniMsl them ere a Utile while li l,.. ii f.uitt.l were uolilell nuggets 'tl no guile M ... For error found, corrected, nnd granped fast. l'rove pearls of wisdom to l he very iau KhpIi anirlt In a t'las voil ne'er did nee. Ti...i. ,.1.11 vm ul iivt nf the Unit decree. With genial mlrili they'd laugh and kindly Kadi oiieaUiiit liitrungeand .jueer uiixluip On "e when in mirth nlgli iintoevMacy, Some lais did triilc with electricity ; Thm miiriiiv L'l.nt i lie liinult felt, and Hew At him, who after aid: "It seemed iiitt new Then. too. they often were welliulte profound A problem once they all tried to expound: They wished to til id out bow to weigh lbe earl u In truth, for-aaith. It was much work and mirtb. Vet did they onward work, unite undisniHyed I nt 11 at last the mluhiy earth was wcigneu. Thua thev would rind or make a way And naught could tucironward march delsy. Hut sometimes w ben the day was scftly warm, Especially after spring had wrought her ly after prlng h charm. They'd fall into a semi-eomicious tstc And not a problem could they demonstrate. Tbe symptom-, of this esse were they were lay . And then Geometry' lik'ures were so bay That only one with w isdom and it rest skill Could help them over such a stony hill. lint, haimilv. thev bad with them a irul.le. Who fafe I y through such IntricHciea could glide, Ami though they often scow led, w ben Bi inly pressed, Vet they obeyed her kindly wise behest. When they had come to John Hull's urent .Mount History. Tbe question, "How to scale It," was a mys tery. I'ntll tbe wav to them was kindly shown: then Una they wings, tuey surely woum have Mown. S anxious were they now to rearh t Imt height Which Mhow n sodiirereut in that kindly light, And she who wisely list them on space In their kind tlioUL'ht will always find a place. "Twas when they met the literary men. And tried to feel the oint of each one's pen, ur wtn-n they studieil .vience or the .miihi. Or when they groups in I'ticiulxtry outlined. '7 whs then that she. the helper of tbem all, Their ow n true, kind, beloved principal. Found out weak Hlnts and UiUde the wcuk ones strong. Aud helped, so kindly helped, each one ulotig. And be, their Superintendent; yes. be too, lid help them climb that pHth that was. so new, And often he would give them sound good sense Which thev could relish to their heart's con tent. Then some did have another helping band, Oh, they were lucky sure, this henior Imud, And though they may le like their wild class llower. The wild pink rose hut ti virtues, too, and power. Then pink and green, altbough they are faint hues, They are the colors that the class did choose: For they in nature, always had full sway, Aud nature's choice Is surely best alway. Thus 'twas ever tlielr ambition to la- wise. And so when Juuiors deemed they could ad vise, Aud blandly told them to deliberate, and their ow n crooked course to imitate. Tbe Senior, w ith the wisdom they had gained, 1.1st calmly on, Imt heartily disdained To follow that iiueere urse; still they present Thanks for an vita misplaced, although well meant. No longer on such thought can memory dwell, Tbe time has come when we must say fare well; Hut ah. W ben farewells come, all hearts are numti. They slow ly, faintly Uat, but no words come. To tell you all that they would say If thereby the llectliig moments they could stay; To sctiMhiiates dear-may time and fate allow To you, the fare-lhce-well they wish you now. When Time has (led and left with them old age, rwr lucne. I neir gumes in mat long pllgril age, oti. then their hearts with love yet pain will wrii In memory of this fond though sad farewell .otlre of Kmanelpatlua. I hereby give notice that I bave eman cipated my son, Jacob Messner, the younger, and be is now able to engage hie services to whom he will, receiving pay I ior me same, ano, in consequence. I sball I not hold myself responsible for any debt or d-bts he may hereafter contract. Signed, at Calu niet, this 2i!d day of June, 1M9G. Jacob Mkssxkk, Tbe following program was rendered at the open air concert given at the resi- dence of Col. J. N. Cox, by the Pifth Rgi. ment band last r nday evening: March "Hill Adams" J. ) King Overture Nabueo" ' Verdi' luet-"TheTwo limes" .'.Hoos' Messrs. King aod Cnstel. Select Ion -" M ascot " And ran. N alt-"Sanilago" Ooi bin. Grand Military Tatlo Saro Fourth of July Kates. On July 3 and 4. the Northwestern Lice will sell excursion tickets at low rates to points on tbe Northwestern svstetn and I'nion Pacific railway, within 200 mil. a of selling station, good - returning until July 0. 1HD0, inclusive. For ticket and full information apply-to agents Chicago Northwestern railroad. Met lure s Magazine for Julv will have an illustrated paper on Cleveland Moffet, showing the exact status, at the present moment, of tbe horseless carriage, and indicating the immense revolution that impends in travel and trattic, now that tbe horseless carriage has practically passed the experimental stage. The II . & ('. railroad company has dis posed of several of their bouses, known as the railroad bouses on tbe county road, which have been occupied by their employees, to those who have been living in tbem. The Congregational Sunday school of the Red Jacket church has decided to give its annual excursion to the Kntry on July 23. Attorney T. L. Cbadbourne, of Hough ton, was in town Saturday. DOCTOlirXfl XATUIiH. lOLOfi AND PERFUME OF FLOWERS CHANGED DY CHEMICALS. NatuiV llrautl Ar Now lyU sail Hpd to fWura Nw i:CV(U 1 Shades ami I'runiiM-t Airli to rrodut-a S Hlua Th ry mb t h in a iii. Modern scientists ami chemists have I )0 respi-ct for nature. They have lutt ly taten her tust thlicato creations, the flowers of the field aud th garden, and attempted to itiango their colors and nerf tunes. Stiuiuro to say. considi ruMo fuefess lias ntfciuieil their effort M.1HV fashionable flutist lth in American and huroiiean cities cstab lishcnl regular chemical laboratories in connection with their hothouses for car rvinir on this uuique industry. The fad conn s ordinal ly from Pari ly way vt London The first step in tlii direction con siMcil in the artificial dyeing of such flower! us the white carnation, the lily of the valley und the hyuciuth. There is a well know n New loik florist w ho frequently charge s the colors of thosa flowers to nuit the whims and fancies or his wealthy natrons. He finds that ho can successfully treat almost any bulb ous flower by placing it in a solution containing oxalic tieid and the. sjavial color which ho witihe to impart to the tals cf the plant It was in this w ay that tlio "preen carnation," of which so much was heard n year c r mi tig', was produced. A lily of the valley cun be changiil fn ni its puro white to a delicate Mushing pink pT placing the- cut flower m red ink. The oxalic acid in the ink opens the jHiirs -f tho plant und allows the color ing mutter to la a'.isoila d. This santo Now York florist has long been trying to pit since a blue clirysunthi mum, with the view f pleasing the patrons of tho Yale foot I all Xnatihes. l ie has nfit yet succeeded, I tit he is firmly convinced that it will only be- a mutter f tiino before elu mists enable the florist to produce every Liiov n variety of color in flowt rinp; plants, In jx i filming flivvers, and eiccially in artificially stn i!;tlieniug und reviv ing the nuiiiii:! odor, florists have gone very fur, and it would seem that in this line there- is r ally no limit. In order to revive flowers xhausted by time t r cur- riugc, their extremities are immersed in vessels cvntuiiiing a wcuk solution of sal ammoniac. Their odor is thfn strengthened by moistening thern with iui uloi hoi solution of the j ifunieor es sential oil cuTit-i inline to the natural scent. This is done on a very large scale with violets, roses, hawthorns, tc, the tier- funics of w hich are manufactured large ly in France. Two such ierfumes arc violettine" and "gerunioline. " The former is compost d of 100 grams of al cohol, 100 i f glycerin and 10 of essence cf violet. The latter is a similar prepa ration in which the essence of violet is replaced by geranoil or artificial oil of roses. The glycerin in these preparations is nddrd in order to fix the scent, which would otherwise rapidly evaporate. A more scientific method of strength ening thcodoi'i.f flow crsls'fore shipping them or placing them on sale is fre quently us tl. They ure put into u wood en la x cooled externally with ice. Iu the bottom cf this box lies a tulie pro vided with jh rforutioiis, and through it is sent a current charged with carlxmic acid gas and the talor characteristic of the flower. Again, in order to fix the odor, the flowers ure sprinkled with a very small quantity if glycerin. Not conttnt with adding to the strength of scented flowers by this means, the flower dealers, aided by the suggestions of chemists, have gone the length cf depriving flowers of the nat ural odors and substituting others. They have given the fragrant lilac the odor of the rose, ti e pink the perfume of the violet, and the humble cornflower the aristra ratic scent of tho jasmine. It is a delicate operation and ono that does not succtn d with all flowers. It consists iu immersing the flower in a bromide solu tion which divists it of nearly every trace of its natural fragrance. After this H is washed and thin jsTfumed with the odor d( sin d in the manner already tlcscribeu. Tho results of these attempts to im prove iijM.ii nature are not always satis factory. 1 lowers w hich have la?en doc tored or revived by artificial means rarely lust long enough to afford any pleasure to those who purchase thorn. Tlure is, ufter all. nothing that can rival tho natural Uauty and fragrance of a flower as it comes fresh from the garden or hothouse, and happily there are still millions of eoplc who would e-ne moroior ne inijjraneeoi one sweet violet fresh frcm thcwcotls than all the artificial productions of New York or Paris. Philadelphia Press. TVai Ten Horned Teian Cow. The v;t wonderful of the many Texan freaks and monstrosities that has ever canto under our notice was tho fa- mous "tou homed Jack county cow, Ihis remarkable freak of nature was born iu Jack county, iu the state above mentioned, in 1887. She was literally horns from head to foot." At tho ter mination of each of her four legs, in tho place where the regulation split hoof should havolsen, were monstrous crook ed and gnurh d horns, seemingly solid throughout. Theso hoof lv ms were not of tho clear aud setnitrnnsparcnr, finely plicated material characteristic of the horns of the Isjvino family, but appear ed moro like ram's horns than anything else. In 1801 or IW2 these hoof horns had grown to such n length (averaging ovtr 2 '(''t 'ch) that the cow was taken off the range nnd sold to a Mr. Mauley of Paris, T x. At that time, besides the horns which were used in the plaeo f hoofs, she had four others on her legs ono where each "dew claw" should have Ikmmi. Those dew claw horns, in addition to those just doscrilM-d, mako a total tf eight horns, which, w ith thn two on her head. inado the totul of ten. The man who owned this oncer beast lw f( r tdm f fia taken from the range, n Mr. Oliver, re peatrdly sawed these extra mlinarv growths off, bnt tlay were s- joiist-!it and grew H.i rapidly that she was lln:!lle sold, because it was an utter impossibil ity mr ncr iu graze and stand upon hornlike stilts which in.idn hoe from H inches to 2 feet longer than they should have bet u. St, Louis lit public. nis Cariosity Aronsrd. Edison (h-orgo Thonirmon. tr. nrlM,. and publisher of the St. Paul Dispatch, recently chatted with n n porfr r. "I was traveling through Kngland nhd Inland on f.t with , kti.ii;Uk on my Kick and in company with it face- tiniia friend of mine named Alomson, ob.M rved Mr. Thompnon in tho course cf n conversation th.it touched on n inisoel- l-mri.f snbiivts. "and in our wandir- intra we cuuio to an inn. "It was lute tit night, 1 ut by the bright moonlight wo were enabled to seo that the sign h.ul u courts i Hit pr scntment t f two icses' heads, wilii ibis not unfamiliar 1 gei:d ilisciiUd t ver tho picture: " 'When shall we three mett egain?' WestvXKl for n moment f,az:n;r at it, when Morrifon vent to the inner door and begun ti thump ujsm it with hi cane, while the e hs run. through th house. "I was just g ivi; t cx;'..isttil.:!ew:tli Mm over bis i:nsii m!v u:ilu t vhon an tipper window was thrown jx n md tho iuniecjx r t!irn. t out his h ad t:i l in on indignant tone demanded what in u;e namo of all the t'lcmoiM under the earth we wanted. 'That's all right. c!d man. Don't get excited, ' called up my friend. 'Tin r are only two ussis' heads o:i the sign, and I just wanted t J see the oilier mo. ' And with that we sturtid un the road. ' Washington Post. Jenny I.lud Sans Tor "lin. Tho lute Fdv.ird. i'cehs. t!;o vrt- cran musician, was fond t.f ti ll.n-' t:.i.-i anecdote t f his yi nth: "It was uboat the bcgimiingrf the war," ho imari- ably began. "I was then a clerk in a large music publishing house on Chest nut htreet. (no day a will drtssul. quiet little woman entered the store nnd asked tae to show her some music of a classical nature. We struc k up quite a conversation, m tho course of which I asked her if fcho had heard the great Jenny Lind, who was then the talk of tho town. She laughed and said: 'Oh, yes. 1 nave heard her. Have your I told her that I hadn t had that pleasure, and that I had very little pnspoot t.f hearing her, the t rice of adinis'd..u was so high. She l.uiKhed again, ai.d then fchc handed me a song she hail picked out and asked me tn play the accom paniment for her while she trie. I if. She sung so beautifully that I played liko one in u dream. When slit had fin ished, sho thanked me, and with u rare 6ruilo sho said, 'You cannot say n.v that you havo never heard Jenny Li in';!' Sho thanked me again, and lift me durafounded. " Philadelphia liceord. It Was a r.mr(l .Mule. ; number of nnlignant t it i.i ns were grouped about a dead mule in Perry street lone, ine mule li.-ul just dragged aloud of kindling w(sd to it.-t destina tion, and when tho driver, who had la-en telaboring the animal, stopped nt the floor where the wood was to Ik? ilelivued the mule sank to tho ground and re mained motionless between the shafts. Several passersby who had witnessed the occurrence hurried to the spot and wt re outspoken in their criticisms of tin- driver's brutal indifference. One of the bystanders took tho driver severely to task Tor not trying to save the least's life, but the drivir went on unloading the kindling word and carrying it i:i the house, with apparent indiiTVn nee. When ho had unloaded his cart, he coolly mounteii ino seat, gatnereti up the reins and shouted, "Wake up dar, Bou Jlas tusl" Tho mule etH-kiluponoear, opt n- ed one eye, wabbled to his feet and shambled off up the lane. Then the crowd melted awav, and i n air ( f i;eac and quietness si tiled ('uvn np;u tl; licighln.rhcod. Savannali News. In 1 oil Mourning. "Some ixoTile go to the extremis in tho wearing i f mourning fur deceased relatives," said a i-romim nt man ubout town. "Now, the ether thiy I was walk- 1 1 - . . iug uioiig uie sin i t w in n i i a-sii a man dr ss d in a Mack suit, black tie, hat und gloves, und with hair and whisk ers abnormally dark. I didn't nvog. nize him until he sjM.ke to me. Then 1 realized that ho was a barber who used to bhavo mo for a number of vears. WhenI saw him last, his hair und w hisk ers were gray. 'You looked changed, ' I said to him. Ho wiiodu tear from his cyo with a black bordered hamlkt ix-hief and said: 'Yah, I yoost hat some drub- bles mit mine fumilv. My son-in-law he did dio on Ven'sday, und I am sorry. ' lie had actually dyed his hair and whisk era in tho memory of his sou-in law!" Philadelphia R'.cord. 1,000 Men Wanted To call at my place in Seventh street and decide for themselves which is the best beer. I have some from all the breweries selling in this district and I am desirous of baying the knotty question of which the best decided. 'I bis can only be done by sampling it, and as I sell nil kinds at 15 cents per bottle, it will not be very ex pensive to purchase a bottle of each kind and so decide the point. IJuve. l.Ooo cases on hand. John Pi.oi Tz. Madam Smith, the world renowned clairvoyant, renowned for her accurate and truthful readings of the past, present ana luture events of life, (lives names and perfect description of jieople, locates lost or stolen property, locates diseases and tells whether curable or not, .Madam Smith will do all that she advertises. Can be found over Sotlich'smeat market. on Sixth street, opposite the Opera uouse. rrice, fl. Odd is and t'.uda. 1 .1 . . niTcrwsing aye works two months' exiienence got from a man who never bad any. It takes money to buy whis key. 11 takes money to buv diamonds. hut it takes the Michigan H.ve Works to clean ami color clothes. Secure orders before 1 he Fourth. t fi. Okki k. Pronrietor. Mr. Charles LeSage, formerly with n,-,,u Muwr, nas gone below to take a course in the art of embalming and w hen ue returns will be engaged by Manier A "uul anu iwcnettl Ilros., undertakers and funeral directors, to take charge of ineir trade. Auctions of first-class furniture, Mon- tl t t . .... MtunctHjays and Fridays, at 10 n. m. and 3 and 7 o'clock p. m. Private saies daily. Auction mart by the depot. R. Oaths, Austlonccr. Waxtkii A girl for general housework. Apply to Mts. W. If. (leorge, 7t)'J Water works street. Our lodge room can tm rented meetings on Ratnrday evenings. for HlTEBT OLHOR. WANT COLUMN. advertlsemetda ciatt)d unrsr this luserimt at tba rkUui ON a. Caul' a wordeaok Insurtlon. No su ferilsomeni taken for tlian ti cants. POH WALK. IDI.L LOT-In Ota village cf kd Jaokat 1 facing tbs 11. a U. raiiruAd. Apply at ta nswsomoA. THE CITY BAKERY. Front Nfreof. lied Jacket. Fresh t Trail ran be bad at tho following plai-es: tamarack and llecla atoro. Hen in -a Ac C'o.'s, llolman &, W lUlams', lied Jacket, and I iniBTSou s i.auriuiu. r ivsn iruit and it.mih cakeeverv baturdav. Half Carload of Fruit Arrived Here for Pay Day. Going Cheap. Holmau & Bains. CTFY n AND a it! "" - Just rcccied, n new asaortimnt 1 high grade pianos, Lstey, Camp A: Co Pecker Itros, and Arien, nil of which hav an established reputation in the musica world. If vou intend making purchase give me 11 call and I will explain some o the characteristics of these instrumeuts which is one of the chit f points of consid eration in making a purchase of a piano 1 our attention is called to Camp V Co improvement over lust year's muke which is highly recommended by all piano tuuets. Ileudquarters nt City dye works J am ks (ii.anvii.i.i:, Prop'r. Do You Want To Buy a Farm? Consult R. V. Simmons. He bus hist returned from .Sault Ste. Marie after placing n few men on farms in and near Kud.varri. He has brought back with him n tine display of grain grown on the farms of those settled there recently. Among the display is i buiuh of spring Km iQcnes long. Firms Sold On Easy Terms. EXCURSIONS EVERY TUESDAY. R. V. Simmons, KTW'nlls' I'.lo- k. near the !:,!. I ii.l.f I't'pot, tip-stairs. A Sure Cure FOR HHEUM AT1SM AND KIDNEY TROUBLES. 4 ! Awrv r-fJ (tint Mr.. "i f. c Lrf sciTtPioirui. im VP vue' ... o,Vi MAROUt TTC. MICH. THC4 MWrOKYMS Th-tStBtfATlfKC or j, MLTATAV a xso SOLI) UY D T. MACEONALD and v. Yfy 'iODERGHEH i SODERGREN, Morehante Sank head er$' test t.MjIKr, . lk. CAPITAL . Surplus and undivided Profits, " 80,000 Kun :t:r..T,.,H , ,,,wivrMiKj::V. "Tl CHAULK8 miluurt,h'" 11. OS Ho UN " BOLTON "hh. tnpltal, . . NurftluN, . . 5,00( Four lrr Vm -r . isiepo.,t:.;;i-.i, orriciuu. KIWAUI) ItVAM JOHN 8. DVMOC'K''.'.'..'". v":-,,KIS"'U "iiiMAai 11. ANDKltsoN." " lu,tt Camiiiu First National Bank -.sli LIMIK.N, Capital. 'lUHivitt,:NTIVrKit "'rtcrKs! JOSKl II Hoscii CIIAKLr.s SMITH " ''Rttinun JohnK. JONf:s Chh, WAccounUof indlvi.i poratlonsHollolted. First National Bank H-t.M'OCK. IHrh. Cacital .... Snmlns an! ceMcIWs : am I'our I'er 'rictas: WILLIAM IIAUKY Vo, l'KTKU KL'I'I'K '' v,e. Pu ? W 1 1. LI AM COM KIN yWmitt Cashih Insurance. F. A. Douglass, Agency. Fire. Marine, Life, Accident, Plato Glass, Steam Bollor Security. 25LeadingCompanies English and American. $ 100,000,000 OF CAPITAL. W. H. Faucett, Local KeDreienuurt Room I Borco Block. e 3D. ID. S., Dental Office, Over Star Clothing Store. OFFICE I!0CH9- tolls, d.i ltOlP ! and 7 to ervnlnra THE RED CROSS ELECTRIC NATURAL MEDICINAL WATER Contains speelflea fur aluiont every dwnw that ttcxu la neir 10. THE GREAT HEALTH RESTORES. If It Helps Others, It Will Eelo YOU- Tlie stmntfeKt n.l U'Ht Natural WeJielnal Water In the world, and which, when pmptriy carUuiate it, uiakea a intt refrwiliing uriu. Exei.i-siVE Agent ix the Copter Cocxtkt: JOHi:iII J A TI KM lied Jacket From whom tentlraonlaU can be ba"l TIll SPACE IS HESKKVED BTir Calumet and Heela Mining Company. ITS OrLOVKEN Who wlfh to sell tholr hounw. or oar ""jj, wuo witn 10 root ruuwi u , ., k.ri rooroa to rent ara Invito to sdvertlM without an v eipams 1'nr Km .It-House No. Si: On.iulie t.f Mat I.n-a. K' Jh .. v.. i..ui Vfllow Jsekft- riMitna. K nnulre .f Joseph I'la'ut. Jr.. urc,,n"'', For Mile-For l", hoie No. -SU Kr Ha I barn, on county n.ad. (aymlaun"u- ulreal liouseoror iiiei.ni- For a-alr-HoiiM So. V,:2 Iak'';inJii. nue, t-ormr Italiroa.i kimii. v" nUiriM.r the company. . For HsIe-llouM. No.m north or Ajj.ly at Mlneothce. For M.lr-so No. Slot. rn.iulre at Jieph m.llleh'a ,tore. Kw For sle-Ilou.eNo.a-irS.SwMlelt""'. , juire at tne doumu. n For Malr-Ilnuse No. ': l,',t Valuss- ltuatelln Swedetown. Apply 10 v" ml 1 1 ii-la mlnliitf company. For Msle-IlouneNo. .")". ' ,(-a. lrtifnll.V O. railroad ani o h()U near the t wola mine. fcniilre 11 or the company. i . Tm. Far Hale-Houe No. Jllft n J" l'be ai Hiiltown. Apply on thcpreiiilM"'" For HI-1Ioiim No. ' ' ".Vny. PPly on I he premises or to the ,nl'n' . baultowniaultahlefor two lainlNM. formation enquire at the onuas. .lpM.. Far Stala-Hoiine No. 3130 Tunnc. wedetown. Apply on tne pruui"- Ja Far al'S-Heven-room noiipr, 1 unntti atrenL. weuou.wu. - '.'"'''"'SIL.-. 11. B. I' ITnu Vll'a.b- -I Beppala.