Newspaper Page Text
I -a. if w rii-KT TT-KTrnTT
Kdlter aa Proprietor
rWOmeelntheNtira Block, tnortta end of
lfih street, tied jacaei, ;.
TKU3IM OK M'BMOKlPTlOSi
aw mil imi'lumilL
)na mr (in mi vaiiue) . . . . K)
tihid at ram nxi-romca at calcmt.
M1CHIOA A OOSP-ClM MATTE.
t 'Ckitamunu'AtioD and letters of business
connected with tne paper inouiu om
""kThe OoDoer Country E?ening NewC
Leland, Towle & Co.
Hankers and Broken,
Member of the
lo.t.n anil Ne? Tort EicHacies.
Ooppar Stocki a Speclalt?.
W. F. Fitzgerald.
BOttTOH, AUtfUSt 20.
Boston An J Montana "5 7
Butte & iioeton 1 "i
Calumet and Hecla 3W
Hearsarge H 75
Old iHitulnion ,
Tamarack crlpt .
RENTING MOUNTED ANIMALS.
A 1 moot Any Auiiual May Be Hired, F"rro
Sjulrrrl to tu Elephant.
Mounted animal ami hinU are rented
for a jrrcnt variety of purpose, and almost
any animal or bird may he hint!. The
fur bearing animals are rented principally
to furrier fur ue u show piece. Many
fuxri.M buy uliow pieces, but there are
others who prefer to rent them, thus get
ting a new or different show piece every
beacon. Nuiietiincd a larjre number of
animal, from the smallest squirrel to the
lart tlt.iT and lion, are rented together
for the decoration of a showroom, and
birds In litrjre miniK'rs and In jrreat
variety, from humming bird to tieaeock
are sometimes rented for ximllur purpose
Auimals atnl birds Ixith are rented for
threatrical uses. A stuffed dug was needed
In a play Just tho dog required was
ioimil at the taxidermUt s There mav be
a play with a scene In it in whicha hunter
c mies In with a fawn over his should
The fawn can be hired at the taxid
hums, it may no mat in some piay an
eagle alights ! n the stage. Alicagleinay
be hired. l:i l.ivs dt'iiiciing circus life. If
a jiarade fort;! part of the representation
the wagons c..i, be lilled with lifilik.
stuffed tlger-i. U.ars ami other iinun.iU
such as iniyiit lie found in a real circus.
Aim boar-. c!i ...i.iiits and various other
mounted ani::. .l a:e at one time or an
other used on t:,c m.i.'c
Mounted uni'iials mv rented for various
civic dNpl.iys ni;d parades anil for liall
room (licor.!t o:,s and other uses. Titers
can tu- l.iivd political prHVssi'iis. For
a preematioii of Little lied Hiding Hood
a wolf can I hired. Swans ar n-nt.il ai d
all sorts of l.i:-!s. Sometime a dining
room, us on the occasion of a game supper,
is decorated with all k'miN o game birds
lecturers liirc iiiuuiiieil animals I At'
Hiring on n:it ii-,!l history to a school, fur
example, tl.c I. . t tin r loight lia e Usii the
stage a i-.u iU.ii, an elk and a iltvr to show
the dittcrci.ie U tween them. Mounted
animals and birds are n'titetl for various
photographic purpose a U-ar, oran eagle
erhaps, to ! photogrnihed for a trade
mark, or a parrot, to be held by a child.
The live bird would not keep still; a
stulT.tl bird will. Hirds are rented to art
1st to draw or paint from.
For fish More openings, big isirjsiis,
sharks and sturgeon are rented, and cnico
dilesand alligators are rented to leather
and nlioe stores.
'1 he cost of renting mounted animals
and birds is much less proi ortionatclv for
a longer than tor a shorter iierind. Th
charge for show piece )a a certain sTe-nt
age oi the vain", graduatetl accord lug to
tiie iengtii ii, time for which thev are tak
en 1 or a single day a big tiger could I
niinioi fio an. (i small tiger for .'. a
mnldling sue i lephatit for fT. a day, a big
gri.iy Is-ar for bland u small grizly for
An eagle, for a single occasion, one
or two luys, woi.Id cost .t u, 4. A s-pilr
n i couiii In hired for a day for 6(1 cents,
woir lor a parrot for ."u cent, a hum
ming liinl or a robin for cents and an
o.-trich for f s. a day. New York .Sun.
Tin lrlan Theatrical Itepertory.
The Persian theatrical niiertory eon
sistsof three difli rent kinds of puces, of
m n me iaf is hv far the most imitor
taut: (1) tlie far-i- ()the puppi't show; 3)
the serious n-ligious play, or tazira. For
Hone of these U uny charge levied on the
Kpetator, but in the first two a ruri-t.
supplying the i1m of our "hat," receives
the otjutribiition of the lienevolent. The
lane is called tamasliu, liu-rally signl
fylng walking nbnul for recreation. An
other expression f.-r the farco 1 tiklld,
signifying a disguise, and no a travesty.
It is informed by the only professional
musicians and dancer In J'ersia, known
as lutiys, signify ing inhabitant of Lot.
and so ss.p.. i.ot held in esteem. Those
are commonly aeinmimniisl by aome Im.l
karis, ..r rope dancer and tumblers, and
when tlie entertainment Is to w of un
usual grandeur inonkev and even liear
are added tothe numlsrof the iTformer
Like all I'. r-ian and. indissl, all ori
ental km try, the farce alsiunda with
puns These verbal iiiibbles, however In
genious, are generally untranslatable. Not
Infrequently it 4 language i fnsj Its li
cense would In Kiigland deprive It of li
cense. Were it written, it would 1' set in
nil ink for ory shame s sake. The blushes
With which the imslest htsoii might sup
jHiso the cheek of the le tnrs themselves U
1' sufTu.sed ari' wholly hidden by a coat of
Hour, or of yolk rf egg, or of soot ilastered
over their faces. In tl,U they have the
f lasic exaniph-of the early followers of
Thcspls. i'oi tnightly Hevlew.
hhahtHars' IndlfTrreneo to fan..
hi. iki .-;.r.- f.-v. r t.s.k any trouble ti
l.ar.d I ui - if .(,,'vn to fame ami sist.-rity.
Mifs rl,! Ir.-i.fTi r. i,t to renown, writing
only as the .-n, !,lrn and ns the winds
blow u watl.e work he was re
aU-d for -he d...,.- ,n tlioM- marvelous
prod action,., iu.il when they bail aceoni
piishil ti.i.lr ol.j.s t .f Miylng hi eurivnt
exs-ns.- and plowing the public of his
time he n tlnil to stratfonl on Avon, ut
terly eanles. a It seem, whether Id
plondld plays lived In the memorie of
men or dul out of reeollivtton. If was
Iartof hi royal and lofty nature, thUl irge
IndifTen-nce, mo grandly contrast's! with
tho inislerti yearning to ! al vert l-sil, the
latu-rday ni he to be lauded and reuiemUT
1 1otnlon Chroniclo.
Does m M i Mrer w "!
i.mn.1 ni nurifAdcri know, the edi
tnr if thia Darr ia in no way a politician
althouEh be waa for year iJentifled with
i be democratic party, probably because
wbeu he arriyed iu thia country, nome
thirty yearn airo, the democraU were the
.....t.. itut. neyertuele!, ne na
alwava bwo an independent voter, and
when told by the great Ion that be
hnnlA.fnrthtiroo,lor the I'.irtr. kui-
port auch a man aa Maurice J. Hon. he
became a mugwump, and now clmwee
himself aa an independent, but for aound
money, and not being aubjet t to the dic
i,iu'.,i,nv uniitierJ faction. what be
print on the money o,uetion he doe
w ith a firm and ateauiaex Dciiei iai n
will, a be aeea it, be for the good, aa well
f ih waira-earner. which w ill of course
include himself, aa the capitalist; it cer
tainly will not be published for the pur
pose of furthering the interesta of any
faction, for that faction' sake, and, with
thia introduction, we publish the follow
ing article taken from tne Hoston Herald
and which we ask our wage-earner read
era, many of whom, perhaps, not having
looked Into the matter thoroughly, are,
we are afraid, being led away by the fine-
sounding cry of free silver, to read and
"A eanyasa recently made ma suburban
district of Hoston, w here a number ol
skilled mechanica were employed, devel
oped the fact that a large proportion ol
these were silver men, and this without
retard to preyioua political prvferencea,
If this is a test of public sentiment in this
and otber States, then it clearly ia necea-
arv to bring to the attention of thia
class ol wage earners tne true auuation
of the case, aa it is evident that many of
them are now laboring under a miscon
"Why should a carpenter or mason who
is now earning from f to ft a day wisn
to have our currency system changed by
the free coinage of silver? Take the rase
of John Urown. who is a typical work
man. He ia employed aa a carpenter,
and receives on an average, taking one
year's end to the other, a little under f.
a day for each working day, or, sa.v ? ouu
a year. If John KrowD s latner.wno waa
also a carpenter, and who died a few
rear ago, had left to hia son a record of
nirtpay.be would have found that in
l&'tO he waa receiving on an average less
than f'J a dav, or, sav, f oOO a year, and
that at that time the hours of labor were
considerably longer than they are at the
present time that ia. John Hrown. if he
has possession of any records left bim by
his father, ia in the position to realize
that he is now workingabout three-quar
ters of the time that hia father worked a
generation ago, and that for thia three-
quarters work be is receiving at least
one third more pay than was given to bis
father for the latter a longer hours of ser
"His father, if living, could also inform
him that during the daya of our civil war,
when we had our currency inflated with
paper itistead, as is now proposed, with
silver while the prices of supplies went
up ao that ordinary common boots and
shoes were $6 and t a pair, cotton cloth
40 and oO cents a yard, readv-made
clothing .'10 or more a suit, common
butter 00 cents a pound, roast beef from
0 to (5 cents a pound, and otber eup-
Plies in like proportion, the pay. equiva
lent on the the average to $ 2 received in
M), only went up to about t'2.0 in
lM)l, though supplies of all kinds had in
the meantime nearly doubled in price.
".Now, what is John Urown going to
gain by the change be ia asked to sun
port? He knows, or should know, that
there is not a nation in the world that
freely coins silver that does not have its
currency system on a silver basis. Huh
sia is a great and wealthy country, but
its Riiegtd bimetallic standard ta silver.
and in spite of its wealth it ha not been
able to make silver equal to gold. Aus
tria is a great and wealthy country, but
up to lbU2 its assumed bimetallic stand
ard of currency was a silver standard,
nod its large use of silver did not enable
it, ev n in company with Russia, to give
tnat metal a parity with gold. Theex-
pewnce, therefore, of the entire world
teaches that if we have a free coinage ol
silver we simply substitute in this coun
try a silver Handard of value in place of
the present gold standard, or, in other
words, that the fo that John Drown
now receives for his year's work, instead
of having the purchasing power that it
now bas will be no better than f loo.
The reason for this shrinkage will be
that those who own merchandise or land
w ill immediately begin to mark up their
prices, as neany aa tne.v are able, to the
old gold basis, so that, unless John
Brow n gets his income put uu to f 1,000
a year instead of f SUO, he will soon find
that he ia unableto pirchase the supplies
that he and his family are now consum
ing in the way of food and clothing, or to
continue to nire the lodgmgs that they
"Now, what chance is there that John
l!rown will be able to Increase his nav
from 1 moo to 1 1100 a year? In his fath
er ua.v, uurmg tne war ol tne rebellion,
when similar conditions were experienced,
such an advance in pay could not be
made. Ilia father hod to content himself.
after yea ra of effort, with an advance in
wagea which carrned hia pay un to 0o()
n year when be should have bad f 1.000.
Will John Iirown of the present genera
tion be any more successful?
'I jit any intelligent earner of wages nr
salary ask himself the question: Is it
wise to assist in making h currenev
change which will involve him in a mater
ial limn unless he can succeed in immed
iately doubling the present amount of
his wages? For unless every wage earner
who is now gettinir t.'J a da v can hnvo
his wages instantly raised to t' a da v he
will certainly suffer a loss under the 'tree
coinage of silver svstem.
It should also be borne in mind flint
this doubling of wages must be made.
not to improve the present condition of
the workingman. but simply to enable
him to stand financially in the same nn.
sition that he does today. If he is to im
prove hia condition and that is what we
imagine the workiogtnan would wish tnr
he wou'd need to secure a larger in
come than he baa at present, aud vet
this debasement of money bygoingdown
to a silver standard wonld force him to
work so hard to increase hi
pay ao aa to merely bold his own that It
would be utterly impossible for bim to
ARK YOU lXSUKKD?
SO, YOU SHOULD VOTE WITH
CAUTION THIS YEAR.
Tot For Frr Cuior and Vol Tot to
Cut loir Policies 1 Two You llavo lut
la lOO Out Dollar and should !)
lUrk tho Klad.
Colonel (Jreene, pnsideut cf tho
Coumvtiout Mutual Life Insurance.
company, ha addressed a letter to tVo
2j0,0iH) policy holders of the company,
in which be says:
We never supposed it necessary to
proTido that you should pay your pre
xniuma or that we should promise to
pay your policies in any particular kind
or quantity of dollars; both with the
exception of certain Canadian insur
anevs made daring the civil war and
while gold was at a premium are pay
able ia "lawful money ' only ou tho
confident assumption that the American
people are sufficiently honest to keep its
dollar meaning what they were meant
to mean and always had meant.
But now comes a political party and
avows its distinct purpose to make a
dollar mean three distinct and widely
different things: (1) A gold dollar,
worth as bullion 100 cents anywhere in
tho world; (2) a silver dollar, worth aa
bullion only 52 rent at the present
tame; (J) all the paper promises of dol
lars to be hereafter issued by tho gov
ernment only, redeemable in cither 100
cent gold dollars, 52 cent (or less) silver
dollars, or in new promises to par, at
the option of the debtor or redeemer,
You do not need to be told that only tho
least valuable of these dollars would re
main in use. The invariable expeneuco
of all the ages fixes that fact before
Should thia party so led oome to pow
er upon this platform, the government
duos, instead f being paid, as now, in
gold at 100 cent, or in paper, which it
now redeems with such gold and never
with silver, would be paid iu silver or
in paper redeemed in silver, which sil
vor we could use in trade at only its
bullion value of f2 cents ou the dollar.
The greenbacks being then redeemed in
62 cent dollar?, the government bonds
and their interest being paid in 52 cent
dollars, our national bank currency,
which rests on government bonds, re
d malle in 52 cent greenbacks and the
gold gone from domestic circulation in
to international trade, we shall bo on
the single 52 cent silver dollar basis.
One hundred rent gold dollars do not
swap even for 52 cent dollars of silver,
iron or copper. Fifty-two o uts' worth
of anything can never buy more than
52 cents' worth of anything else. Then
the purchasing power of your policies
will I? cut in two.
Coining upon a silver basis would in
tensely stimulate again the production
of silver. The ores are now easily acces
sible, in inexhaustible quantity, from
which silver can be put upon the mar
aov m u prone oi 40 to bv cents an
onnce, at w hich price a "silver dollar
would be worth SO to 38 cents, or less
than u gm-ubaek was during tho dark
est days of 1M54. Under that stimulns
and nudor such conditions there can bo
no possible doubt that the prico of silver
would steadily decline on tho uverage
toward the point at which it can be pro
tlucod, which in some mines is said to
bo already loss than 25 cents an ounce,
and invention and improvement have
not ceased. Should wo come upon a sil
vor basis your policies would for the
present l paid in "dollars" worth to
your families only about 50 cents; and
the groat bulk of thorn would probably
be paid in "dollars" worth not more
than from 25 to U5 cents.
It i therefore our duty to warn yon
that by so much us it was your duty to
make tins provision for the protection
oi your families, by so much is it your
present duty to see, so far as your action
can prevent it, that no part of that pro
visiop. is lost to them by being paid iu
dollars which ure worth nnvthinc
loss than the 100 cents in which vou
nave boon paying your premiums and
in which, therefore, you and we sup
posed you were making that provision.
trusting to the personal and political
integrity of the American people to keep
tneir honor bright and their money
good. We havo never supposed and do
not yet suppose that the money stand
ard of this great country, producing for
and trading with oil tho countries of
the earth, is at the mercy of a lot of
people who have a lot of cheapening
metal to sell to us to use for n new
standard and who have long been care
fully and at great expense organizing
their scheme politically by bringing into
one camp all the discontent, the jeal
ousy.envy, and hatred which the unwise.
unthrifty, improvident, idle und self in
dulgent are supposed to harlor toward
the self restrained, industrious, careful.
saving, thrifty and wisely provident. .
Good family wood at J. Vivian. Jr., A
Co.; f 4 a rord.
If you want's good shotgun leave your
order at Carlton Hardware To.
Merchants' & Miners'
To Kent One room, over the Ptar
clothing house. Apply at the store.
The Corbin mail boxes at fl to close
out. Caim.ton II AKI'M akk i o.
Pure Rye or Bourbon
Is an absolutely Pure Whiskey, aged In wood and bottled by the CAPITAL,
1 ' . ... . . .. I a i j j i
auryium aim unamaea profits,
Don't forget; that you can get good
accommodations at Davis' when at Cop
Ion Salk The Calumet store com
pany' warehouse and barn. Apply to
Mr. Jonn Duncan.
distillers In full quart octagon bottles. For sale by all
first-class dealers. Dewara of Imitations. Sea that
our name Is on the cap and label.
wm. edwards & co., Sole Proprietors.
rOl'K PKM CKMT I KH ANN! m
FAIII ON INTKKKNT IIKpVi
Now is the time to buy a first-class ice
I cream freezer at cost, from fl.50 toJf."
at Carlton Hardware Co.
Fob Hale Lot located on Main street,
Laurium. Add1.v at News office or nd
drees, E. L. M.. care of News.
"Rig Mike" has a number of tents suit
able for cam pine out. which be will sell
at cost price to close them out.
Orders taken for special loads of load
ed shells tor game or trap shooting.
Caui.to.n Haiidw akk Co.
To Rent Three rooms in the rear of
Misa White's millinery store, suitable for
dressmaking parlors. Apply to Joseph
If you want to get your new footwear
made and old lepaired for less money
than any where else in town, go to the
Dine street footwear store, No. 44.
Tk Beat W Have.
Insist on getting a "La Emoreaae"
10-cent cigar. All first-class dealers sell
them, try 'em, like 'em. Equal to im
Wanted to Rext An 8 room house,
suitable for one family; must ba re sewer
and closet connections; bouse near the
business center preferred. Apply at the
"Roys will be boys," but you can't
afford to loose any of them. Re ready
for the green apple season by having
De Witt's Colic &. Cholera Cure in the
house. Eagle Duco Stoke.
(Flint Time In Ten Years.)
Of the Celebrated and Popular
In all the latest comedy and musical
Tteiay, Aupst 20
And every night, until further notice.
Change of Programme Every Night,
AduilMnion, On 1 5 lO Cent.
William Klink has opened a bicycle
repair shop at No. 2 Tamarack, where he
is prepared to do all kinds of bicycle re
pairing. Mr. Klink ia a thorough me
chanic and guarantees satisfaction.
Bicycle and Gennral Repair Shop.
I have openeil a shon anil am now prepared
to do tfeneral repair to iron and woodwork.
Keimlrlnit furniture, baby carriages, and bl-
eyeleu a sHH'lalty.
R. W. FLAHERTY,
SI WILLOW AVK.
It dosen t matter much whether sick
headache.bil'.iousness, indigestion andcon-
stipation are caused by neglect or by un
avoidable circumstances: DeWitt'a Little
Early Riser will spedily cure tbera all.
Eagle Duco Stoke.
THE CITY BAKERY.
IS ELMO X A NTKANDKLJU Prop's.
Front Street. Bed Jacket.
Fresh bread can bo had at the following
places: Tamarack and Heela stores, llennes
A Oo.'s, llolman Williams'. Red Jacket, and
Finlavson'i Laurium. Fresh fruit and craam
Under lanvss-Coruer of Elm and Seventh Sts
H. II. OS BO UN
First National Bank,
Siflewalts of NewYork
J. KNOX GAVIN,
The Star In tho Cast,
Puported by the entire company, connlHtinn
or no less mail
22 - PEOPLE-22
New Songs, ltineeH, Speelaltlet, and the
CELEBRATED COLUMBIAN QUARTET
Chance of play nightly. Parade at 11 a. ni.,
tlHily. Thursday funny farmer parade. Mat
inee, Wednesday and Saturday afternoons.
Admission, loeents to all.
Night Prices: 10, 25 and 35 Cents.
Fnr Per Cant Per Ainnia Paid .
If avlnca Deposit. Uepealuofll
an4 I'pwarda Keealvaa.
EDWARD RYAN Pb,,.-
JOHN 8. DYMOCK Vici-PhhID"
? iMjuinui o. tk.auB.tvajn CaSBllg
First National Bank,
LAKE L1NDKN, . JTlk.
POt K PKB CENT 1NTEHKMT
PA ll UP SAV1NCM DBPOMITM.
Advertisement olaMlfld under this bead
Inserted at the rata of OMB CENT a word each
Insertion. No advertisement taken for less
than tt cenu.
JOSEPH BOSCH Prmidw,
CHARLES SMITH VlCPa.-.r.-w:
JohhB. JONES '.....OAflHiM
tVAcoounUotlndlvldnala, firms, and oor.
po rations solicited.
First National Bank,
HANCOCK. . nith.
CaDital - . . imo.ooo
Snrplns and cndlrltled profits 68'.0i1
T?ULL LOT In tfca Tillage of Red Jacket
F farina the H. A O. railroad. Addiv at the
Pear Per Ct Per Abbom Allowed
ob lataroet Deposit.
Krliool Dlatrlrt Xo. S.
The schools in thia dintrict. comnriHiDg
tboaeat Tamarack Junior. Centennial,
Wolverine and Kearaarge locations, will
open on Monday, the 31et day of
Angoat, 189G. JamkhCiiynoweth,
A well-built house on Eighth street, at
present occupitd by Capt. J. F. D. Smith,
The house contains all the latest plumb
ing improvements, with cement cellar,
etc., and baa been laid out for the occu
pancy of two families. Apply to J. I)
' uddihy, at Ryan's store.
WaMhlDgton Lodce, Junior Moue of
ny member under 12 years of ae
wiahing to go to Ishpcmiog may go for
$1.25, mem Iters over 12, $2.50 for the
round trip. Those going must meet at
the hall at G a. m. sharp. There will be
no meeting in the afternoon on Satur
day. Hy order of
xo tne Ta payer of the VI I lair a or
All village taxes are payable this
month, and the treasurer will be in the
council room every evening this w eek,
from to 9 o clock, to receive taxes.
Taxpayers are requcated to give this
CiEoiifiK MoxitoE, Treasurer.
Incohpohatkd Umki tiie Lahu of Ohio.
Tliaonl. V. IU i . .
u.i.i t in mi in masonic insurance
in mv worm.
make any real gain.
"Why do you call lu r a cirl of
"Will, she coiij's riirht to thu Mint
for one thing." Detroit Trit,nuH.
Men are often cnpablo c.f irnntir
things tli in thiy irfinn. Tbv nr
w nt into thif world with bill ,,f rrrriit
and seldom draw to their full extent.
Tho brain r.f woman i nlHolntrlv
uniiiller than that of man, but ia Mated
to wimewhat larger in iiroiKirtion to
the weight of the body.
Carriage drivers in Franco mrrird
$4.82 a week, in Kiightnd $3. 15, in Or
ruauiy $3.21 md in Italy 2. CO. ,
An Occalt fctudr of Rubles.
The ruby, sm indeed every other
join, had its magical properties in
those old times when occultism wi.s an
article of faith. Tho oriental ruby de
fied both poison and the plague. Worn
on tho jierson or ground to powder and
drunk as a drug it preserved tho wearer
and tho swallower from that ever pres
ent danger of poison, that ever present.
fear of the plague. When misfortune!
nnd evil days threatened tho wearer, it
lost its brilliancy and became Fad and
, leameu terman witn an unpro-
DounceablH uamo testifies to this. "On
tho 6th day of October, 1000 after the
birth of Christ Jesus, as I was goiiie
with my beloved wifo Catharine Adel
mannie (of pious memory), from Htut-
gard to Cahena, I observed by tho way
that a very fino ruby which I woro
mounted in u gold ring (the ono which
she had given me) lost rciicatedly and
each time almost completely its splen
did color, and that it assumed a somber,
blackish hue.wlueh blackness lasted not
one day, but several, so much m that,
being greatly astonished, I drew tho
ring from my finger and put it into a
casket. I also warned my wife that
some evil followed her or me, the
which I augun-d from tho change of
the ruby. And truly I was not deceived.
lor within n few days she was taken
mortally sick. After her death the ruby
resumed its pristine color and bril
liancy." New York Dispatch.
Languago is a solemn thing. It grows
out of life out of its agonies and ecsta
sies, its wants and its weariness. Every
language is a tempie in which tho soul
of those who Fpcak it is enshrined. O.
Tho expenses of tho queen's house
hold aro 172,500.
To Secret Norletlesj aud Other W-lah
log to Keut a Lodge Iteom.
The Temple of Honor lodge room is
vacant on Monday and Wednesday even
ings of each week. Parties desiring to
rent the same may apply by letter to the
L nion Temple of Honor and Temperance,
.o. 4, Calumet. Mich. Secretary's ad-
dreaH, 2029 Calumet street.
Paid to Widows and Orphans
of Deceased Masons Since
Finanical : Statement.
January let, IfcOO.
lotai .isaets ft 4r,n noc. on
icasn, itoiuis and 8ecurltl i
f r i- .... . '
auib.1 i,iaoimie8 Yrt-
(No I npal.l or Contested Louses Whatever '
Insurance, "J Force 13,572,000.00
'-uvu uiiw i Miii in mil..
Total Death Losses I'aid
to date :..
New t uder taking Kutabllaument
Mr. Charles Lefebre having returned
from Detroit, where he bas been taking a
thorough course in practical embalming.
will nave charge of our undertaking es
tablishment which we have lust opened
in the Richetta buildi nir in Hpela at roof
Laurium. Calls attended tonight and L.OWeSt KatPR.
aay MAX1ER& Hunt.
The Twlu 1'iiy Mteam Laundry.
I have appointed Mr, Toney Elster as
my agent and be will hereatter collect
and deliver laundry at the residences of
my patrons in Calumet and neighbor
hood. Laundry can also be left at the
stores of Mr. Kiuter or of W. II. Richards,
on Fifth street. Patronize bomb Indus
try instead of sending your work out of
the county. A. B. Stott,
siirhlcaa lire Works.
The Michigan dye works
nd work rooms opposite Ry
Red Jacket, is the only prom
bouse in the copper country
men's suits and overcoats, ladies' dresaes.
silks, feathers, chenile curtains, lace,
gloves, kid shoes and furs. We can dye
wool or cotton in forty-two of the stand
ard colors. Repairing and alterations
neatly done and at low prices. Leave
your orders at the ofTlce or send postal
card and same willl receive Dromnt at
tention. iCtmember we have no agents:
a reward of $10 will be given to anyone
that will lead to the conviction of parties
representing themselves aa our agents.
uver nair a Million of New n.,.in.
in MlchlKan thia year.
Special Features' of This Association:
' lnmur aonaj Only.
Economy. ",,k "iu"y. t'nidence, and
a member "'"'J mcurre.! by bccomlnjr
wJJ M?r" to "hHor the profits
I WM Ii vm II.. .
I r .,"'"" '" expend ratln ,.t .n.
, I -""T"J mine l nlied States
, With Office I o rentrlrtlnn . .
an's store. r,"J.r'h'
Inent dye tnniftau. r any ,mrt of lbe
. We Cl-an ment of everi 'Uiu,?lJ2tn.l?in. ,n? W-
All KarnlnJ. .n,i '"""in ran.
Karnlnaa and Hurphm oyer
r IrMt-flan Atrmt W
Chton County 1
E.T. CARSON, Pres't.
W. B. MELlSH.Sec'y.
A. L. SALTZSTEIN.
:-7M Chamber of Co.nm,-. n...r.7?tr
. . uiiiiiix
NT Mr A 1 c-i.
imi a Km Ml MaMiti t i.ii. .1. '"nn'i
MacDonald & Jaoka,
LIVERY. FEED AND SALE STABLES.
KIks and prices to su
Portland and Fifth Mia., Ited Jacket,
WILLIAM DARKY Patsmini
Keweenaw Staire IJno.
tall. On telephone ex-
The Palace Livery.
JA.IIKM Jlc(H Kt; I'rop r.
XKW RIGS, NEW IIOKNFS.
If you want the swcllest turnout In town,
call at the Palace Livery, iiest horses and
In-Ht rlKS In the copKT country at reasonable
prices. eticlal rates to picnic parties.
HTAItl.K OS I'OKTLAM l HTHICKT.
George R. Stewart.
VETERINARY SURGEON AND DENTIST
Treatn All Mneases of
HORSES, CATTLE and DOGS
Offleo at McClure's Palace Livery,
UKWJUHFX . . -nirhlian.
F. A. Douglass,
Fire, Marine, Life,
Accident. Plate Class. Steam
English and American.
$100,000,000 OF CAPITAL.
W. H. Faucett,
John Kranz Factory.
Latest Flavors at
Over Star Clothing Store.
. V0? HODBB I toUl,D, 1 to I p. m.
and 7 to eyenlnrs
A Sure Cure
FOR RHEUMATISM AND
THIS SPACE IS HBSEHTKO BY THE
Calumet and Heela
Vhnl.ki. .... . .
rooms t nd ooaa who hava
without an? eiMaaa. W M T,rW"
Te Reat-i in
lr.iet, lilue Jacket.
Apply at 50H Fourth
yr Hnir rooum near
ni .oy,s., a house of fur or
1 ellow or ll ue Jaeki i . .
the N kwh olllcn. L,'v
nve rooina i
To lt.1lr . - . .
m.. i. ....... . ""'neiiio rent h
:wsol!lco. e paruculars at
Por Mal .7i taiin t. ... . .
nd :.'4 Kwi..in...r """uie house, Nos. xua
ror Hiiii-r,.. ....
street. w 1,0"e No. 1540 Hecla
rn, on county n? u"'" .".?; :
luire at house or of 1 1. 7.ir!.""u,Ww-
por .ienn,. -rTn-
enue. corner n- i 'ke Linden a.
Knulreof thewirapany. ' Ten room-
linrJtl'PMW No. 3141: .
K ' ?S 111
rtr H1I4.IU, , . ...
vi':1".".- aj"" " Jc"
lfQl HEAPlNO DCS9CRT3P00NFUL IN
A Giajj or WATta Mornin ad NiOHf
PR E PAR E 0 ONLY BY
or 5 HAUWAW CO
D I. MACDONALD ani'
O. Obkck Proprietor.
IrliiK Insurance. a" "' do-