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Ik in THM COPPER COUNTRY EYENINQ NEWS. Vol. v- Calumet. Houghton County, Michigan. Tuesday. September I, 1896. No. 247. A, X We have thv'v ncy for the famous Bif ' Nozzle Fountain Syringe at The Easls hysicians ffeare now making to order all-wool Scotch Ladies' Tailor- ft I MadeouiiTor j ... unliiHntiiiHHkirt. fine quality, figured I IIattt dud the Hkirt lined with a very etvlisb changeable imitation silk lining, and the foatliQfl in a very funry itnitntioQ eilk; mIho, tie ripple behind, which given it a rervartirtic litctT. inecoai we ran matte in me new nc jib-inreo-nuiion cutaway with a box front, or a f q'lare double-breaoted hot frout with fly front. These are tbf latent Mt lex, but we make it la any tyle the lady would like. Toe sleeve we can make the very newest Myle, which fit perfectly ticht half way above the elbow, with iIuIIuphh that drop over from that to the shoulder. These ladieB' suits are cut by mm and made by men, ana wnar. iookb nicer tt'.hsvp iiiHilf Hovernl edits for ladie, and made for your inspection at the office by MiDf, hI see our sample. Oates, j s. We shall have a special department lei e Bra Some Facts Vou (Stilt !o Knotr. 1. The Detroit Telephone Company has now nearly fivk thousand subscribers. Every subscriber for a telephone has signed a legal contract. Nearly tiikkk thousand have signed three-year contracts. 2. The Detroit Telephone Company has a thirty ykar kkanchisk froni the city, and is the only tele phone company owning a franchise in Detroit. 3. The Detroit Telephone Company is now building the conduit in which to lay its cables. Sixty miles of duct feet of conduit are required. Nearly twenty-live miles are already laid. 4. The Detroit Telephone Company is building the most modern and perfect telephone plant ever built in this country. The conduit will last a hun dred years and the cables will be practically im perishable. You can imagine the perfect service telephone subscibers will receive. 5. The Detroit Telephone Company has enthusiastic public and popular support. Think of a metallic circuit telephone in your house for 25 dollars a year or in your office for 40 dollars a year! No wonder the telephone subscribers are increasing at the rate of nearly 100 a week. Do you know any reason why there will not be 10,000 Detroit Telephone sub scribers within three years? 6- The Detroit Telephone paid and non-assessable. ways been a hurt nnvinir investment. The time " -( I-". o to buy is when the company is started. The Detroit Telephone copy of which can be had the stock of the company can pay a ten per cent dividend the first year and still leave five per cent for surplus. Every additional 1,000 subscribers will add over twenty thousand dollars to the earn !" power of the stock. clephone Company stock be worth in 1900 when o lias 10,000 subsribcrs? 1 ,llc Detroit Telonlinnn ;,mount(if,ita stock to the V Oeiievitlfr flint more tafc has. ever been iiclnnraili The sinrk ()r woman can afford to "gating the stock vu,Mpany. JOHNlT. HOLMES. rig ifore Prescriptions Mio-ht Bell. sxDfSiy for 1 Lais. Tweeds, Cheviot and Norm Sereea, in O f. 3 fill it. w or plain, lor $4.50 a skirt. This In- man a taiior-maae miir ior a iaay. all are well pleased. We have a suit the depot. Ladies, come and inspect the the Tailor. open for the ladies in a few days. Company's stock is all full Telephone stock has al Company's prospectus, a on application, shows that How much will Detroit nnmnnnv offers a limited general .'public, confident tmpnt so nroiitablc or offered to the people o is in $100 shares. No man invest a dollar before ii: of the Detroit Telephone MM ri mm Philippine Islands in Rebellion Against Spain. A STATE OF SIEGE IX MAM LA, Next to Cuba the Philippine I.laiuU Are the Chief Colonial l'oioiii of Spain TurkUh Moh In Con.tant iitople lteatett by ItrllUh Troop tiidden lleath of the Riitau MinUter of Forrliju Affalra-Old World Newt of Interest. Berlin. Sept. 1. An ofticlal dis patch received here from Manila, capi tal of the Philippine Islands, announces that a revolutionary outbreak has oc curred there and that a state of siege has been proclaimed. Next to Cuba, the Philippine Islands are the chief colonial possession of Snaln The same greedy, tyrannous methods of government that have forced Cubans fo revolt repeatedly have at last purred the Philippine inlanders to rev olution. This rebellion is the one thine which, moie than all others, Spain has feared for more than a year past. It Is the bent possible news.;for Cuba. sinc It means that Spain's troops must be divided between two rebellious pro vinces Instead of being concentrated on one. Yaluble to Spaiu. The Philippines are a group of large and small Islands, more than 100 In number, lying directly southeast of the Chinese toaRt, and northwest of New ulnea. The seat of the Spanish gov rnment of the islands Is at Manila, In the southwestern part of the great Isl and of Luzon, 41,000 square miles in extent. Manila has a population of 270,000. The islands have altogether ". 000,000 population, or nearly twice that of Cuba, on about 11G.000 square miles of territory. The islands have been a very valu able colony for Spain, producing great quantities of sugar, hemp, tobacco, coffee and cocoa. The news of the re bellion in the Philippines will inspire the Cuban patriots to make still great er sacrifices for their liberty, as it so greatly enhances the prospects of their ultimate success. MA It INKS TO Til K KFCI'K. Miwlnii Fanatic Iteaten by ItiitUh Troop at Coimtantlnople. Constantinople, Sept. 1. A special judicial committee began sittings in this city Monday for the purpose of trying 400 Moslems and Armenians who are accused of having participated in the recent rioting in and about Con stantinople. Chaker Pasha and Vchdl Pasha have been appointed to the command of the military in Constantinople and Galata respectively with orders to summarily suppress any signs of disorder. The Italian dispatch loat Galilee has been ordered to Constantinople as a second guardship. -. A detachment of HritUb marines who were marcning rrom me imuiku guardship to the English embassy Sun day clubbed and beat back a Turkish mob Who were maltreating a -number of Armenians in the street. The porte made a complaint against the conduct of the troops to Michael Herbert. British charge d'affairs, who replied that the marines had a perfect right to protect the Armenians If the Turkish troops did not see fit to do so. HI PLUM AT OK9 ON A WARSHIP. Italy Take Action That May Mean War with lttaxll. Home. Septi 1. An official note has been issued announcing that, owing to the gravity of the situation, the gov ernment has decided to send Signor Martlno. formerly Italian minister to Brazil, on a special mission to Kio ue Janeiro on board the Italian war ship Piemnnte. supplied with precise in structions to demand and obtain all the measures which the dignity and the security of her subjects demand After settling the claims arising from the recent disturbances, which must first be satisfied, he will arrange the former claims, which were recently re Jected by the Brazilian congress. Sudden Heath of a Prince. Vlef. Russia. Sept. 1. Prince Lo banoff-Hoctovsky. the Russian minis ter of foreign affairs, who aecompa nie.l the eiar and czarina on their for elgn tour recently commenced, died suddenly Sunday while en route from Vienna to this city. The, news of his death has caused profound sorrow and considerable suppressed excitement throughout Russia. The regret reu is intensified by the fact that diplomatic arrangements between the powers for the nettlement of the vexea Armenian and Oriental questions may now be broken off. t'prUIng In China. r.,i,i., Japan. Aug. 15, via San Francisco. Sept. I. An anu-i nrisuan ..i..-0lk has occurred In Shantung, r-hina The rioters are members of society originally formed for the pur poses of mutual protection k"i bandits, but u is sn... the bandit crganzlatlon Itself Four thousand soldiers nave oeen nis- patched agalnstthe insurgents. Kiniimonrri by theCar. Teternbursr. Sept. 1. Following st .teath of Prince Lobanoff-Ros the the Russian minister for for eign affairs, the ciar has summoned tha deputy of the Russian minister for offaira M. Chlchklne. to Kief, lUirii" Another IrUh Prisoner Inaan. London. Sept. l.-lt Is reported that John Vutf. another or me irin rom ical prisoners, has become dangerously Insane. lloth Commuted frnlelde. -i.innatl. Sent. l.-The finding of of the dead bodies of Miss Jennie Howies and Mrs. Henry Vennemeyer Sunday started sensational reports .-i .imilar to those surrounding the finding of the bodies of women In this vicinity recently, iwm tomm... clde and there was no murder mys tery tn either case. lioubU Trsg ly at IUlon. Uoston. Sept. 1 -Mlcha I I eenan 60 year, of age. quarreled with h s wife Dell t their home In Dorchester. Monday morning alut "' "" J W.i ii:.B.n aetll.d the dispute by ."..v.-. .h. woman's skuM with an """' V-.hen cut his throat with, a MOBBED THE CADETS. Ho SoMirra of Council III lift' Hava a Taut of Keal aervice. Council Itluffs, la, tfept. 1. The company of high school cadets which went from here to participate In the reunion of Pottawatomie county vet erans In Oakland. Ia. returned home Sunday afternoon after an exciting experience, which might easily have been more serious than It was. On Thursday they heard soma threaten tngs of trouble from a tough gang of country boys and young men, Mho seemed to legard them as Interlopers and "city kids," and as a precaution a double guard Mas thrown out. About 30 o'clock Friday morning a gang of ruffians I'OO strong, headed by Archie Miles of Macedonia, who has a leputa tion us an amateur prize fighter and bully, who is now under 1300 londs as the rexult of a fracas In Macedonia, made an assault on the cadet camp. Several of the cadets were knocked down and seriously. Inj'n ed. Lieuten ants Sayles and iu-'svy Mere among the worst hurt, the la iter being struck In the eye. The cadets defended them selves with their clublied guns, and Miles Mas severely handled. The meinheis of the mob were armed with ail kind of wcupons. The ca dets did not.huve their bayonets or they would have used them with good effect. Lieutenants Charles and Saylea met the leader of the gang and warned him away. The young officers were promptly. attacked and knocked down. The cadvts i rushed to the rescue and lively melee followed. The assault of the mob Mas becoming so aggress ive and dangerous that the cadets were on the point of resorting to the use of their guns w hen , a iuii oc curred. The cadets remained awake during the remainder of the night, and many of them slept but little. The Veterans were greatly Incensed at the occurrence, as Mere alHO the people of Oakland. The veterans gave the boys a lot of bayonets and told them to use them If again attacked but there was no further disturbance. A war rant Mas sworn out for Miles' arrest, but he could not be found. The mat ter has been placed In the hands of County Attorney Saunders. MIGHT HAVE BEEN SERIOUS. Train on the ramou Piko'a Peak Cog way Wrecked. Colorado Siintrs. Col.. Sept. 1. An accident occurred on the Pike"s Peak cogway Sunday evening that may have resulted in a loss of life. When a train was coming down from the Peak a connecting rod broke and the revolv ing bar broke a bole in the boiler that Is reported to have thrown tMo. engin eers from their seats in the cab Into a gulch at the side of the road. The train then dopped back with great velocity. but was stopped by the automatic safe ty brakes that caught In the double (lie rail that lies between the two supporting rails cn the side. Detain are meagre and messengers have leen .dispatched to the scene of the accident alxtLV I wo tnilea up. the mountain from hue In a locality that is Inaccessible io teams. The wrecked train Mas a special conveying Freder Ick Harrison, general manager of the London and Northwestern Railway of London, F.ng.. to the summit. They Mere accompanied by the leading offt cers of the Denver and Rio Orande railroad. None of the passengers were injured. This is the first accident that has happened on the road since it was opened. Will IHiMoIra Partnership. St. Louis, Sept. 1. It Is announced that the II. T. Simon-Oregory Dry (Joorls company of this city will dls solve partnership and retire from bus Iness betMeen no and the close of tha year. The concern Is the second old est of Its kind tn St. Louts, and its cap ital stock is JtiiMi.000, has a surplus of $100,000 and a business of about tl. 000.000 a month The merchandise of the company Is estimated at from $750,000 to $1,000,000. and as soon as this can be disposed of and that will be done as soon as possible, the firm will dissolve. The only reason given for the dissolution Is the desire of both Mr. Simon and Mr. Oregory to retire from active business. Chang to Unit Washington. Washington. Sept. 1. At the Chinese legation It is said that it hail been determined that Li Hung Chang Mould visit this city next Thursday, arriving here at night. He will be met by all the memlers of the legation. Mho will escort Li and his suite to the Arlington hotel, where he will stop during the two days that he remains In this city It Is expected that Oeneral Ruger. As sistant Secretary of State Rockhill Colonel Fred C.rant. ex-Oovernor John K. Foster. John Russell Young, the Chinese minister, the Chinese consul at New York, and other prominent men will be In LI Hung Chang's party M-hen it arrives. Terrible Traedy at Hetrolt. Detroit. Sept. 1. Frank Reaubien aaed 40. shot and mortally wounded his. wife Monday morning, attempted to kill his two children and then blew hia own brains out. Reaubien, who Is a member of an old French family, Mas left considerable money sometime ago and has been drinking heavily ever since. Monday morning he went homo drunk and when his Mtfe remon t rated drew a revolver and shot her in the back as she ran. He also at tempted to shoot his two children but both escaped injury. He then placed i ho revolver to his own head and bleM' his own bralnsout. Coal Miner Demand a Italne. Mascoutah. Ills. Sept. 1. The coal miners employed in this district have made a formal demand on the opera tors for a lalse of 10 cents per ton A meeting hss been arranged for Tues Aav ami unless a settlement is made then the miners threaten to strike About 2.000 men are employed In the mines of Saint Clair county. Mpanlah Troop" I net-lined. Tampa. Fla.. Sept. 1 Passengers arriving on the Cuban steamer Sat urday afternoon assert that Spanish ir.u.tiH held a hostile demonstration In-fore the A'merlcan consul's resident in Havana. They Mare Incensed over the recent landing of expeditions on Ihe Island. Failure In f arrUgr. Amesbury. Mass.. Sept. 1 -Miller Proa., one of the let known carriage firms of this place, have mado an as slanment. No statement of assets and liabilities haye as yt been glrr out DELEGATES ARRIVING. Indianapolis the Mecca of the Cold Democrats. FI.OItUlAN AUK FOK CLEVELAND. Thay Crrata Coiimiant by Ordarlng a Man nar wit h a Portrait f tha Prldnt I'p on It If Aay llwdy Hoslde Wattartoa Is Nomluatad tha Indicatluol Ara That Buckaar Will Get lacoad I'laoa Soma Anta-Couventlon Outilp. Indianapolis, Sept. 1. The city has more the appearance of a convention town than It had before. Delegate came In on the early trains Monday and the hotel corridors have aome thing of a lively air. Arrangements are being made for state headquarters GkNtUAL 61UO B. H'CISEO. and clecoralluiis are being put up throughout the business portion of tha town and the hotels. Tomllnson hall, where the convention meets, is nearly in readinessThe executive committee hua been at work completing the lists of delegates, as credentials are being received In every mail from those stutes which held late conventions. The talk of candidates becomes more general as the new arrivals come in. but nothing developed early in the day to indicate which May the tide might turn. Florida created some comment bv telegraphing to have a banner painted with a picture of Cleveland and the M-ords. "Our choice, upon It. Agalimt a Nominal lou. There Is aoinetalk among the late ar rivals against making a nomination. but the Indications are that they will be In a hopeless minority, as the tent per of the great majority is in favor of a ticket. Among the most pro nounced against a nomination is P H. Lasslter, a delegate from Texas. He says that in the south McKlnley will be ihuh stronger than if there Is a third ticket. Delegate Cunning ham of Teiinesse is also of the same opinion The Texan announces that he will vote for. McKlnley even If a noml TvatltHi-l made. Mr. Rynum, who la the most prominent promoter- of the movement here, xaya that the third ticket will carry several states, and in cludes Texas and Kentucky among the number. Perry Belmont, Mho pre sided over the New York meeting ad dressed by Rourke Cockran. Mas imone the arrivals Monday. He came as a looker-on. but will possibly hold a proxy from New York. Unci nar Iwr Mecond Place. Should Vilas, or almost any one ex cept Watteraon. be nominated for pres ident. It is thought that Simon Bolivar Buckner of Kentucky Mill ha nomin ated for vice president on the theory that his nomination would greatly strengthen the gold Democrats In Ken tucky. He Is very popular, and it is thought the nomination will count for much In the blue grass state, where the gold Democrats are very active. How many states will the ticket nominated here carry?" was asked of Mr. Rynum. "Four.", replied Mr. Rynum. "Flor ida. Alabama. Texas, and Kentucky. How about Louisiana?" Louisiana," he replied, "will go for McKlnley." Mr. Rynum expects the delegates and their friends to tax the capacity of Tomllnson hall which will seat about 4.000 people. It Is the Intention of the management to accommodate all the visitors If possible. With this purpose In view, the tickets are being careful ly guarded, and none will ue distrlb uted for local use until the visitors are provided for. Vila Not a Candidate. News that Senator Vilas will not per mlt the use of his name in connection with the presidential nominee was brought here Monday by Kills U. tlsJi- er of Wisconsin. He was at the hfjad of the movement fr the reorganisation of the gold Democrats in the Badger state. "Senator Vilas does not want the nomination In the first place," said he. "In the second place, he Is Tor Oeneral Bragg, for whom the state Instructed him. Her delegation will Ik here in force Tuesday and go to work In earnest for Rragg's nomina tion. From what I gather of the sit uatlon since my arrival It would ap pear that Henry WsMerson will be C.eneral liraag'a only formidable ri val." Mr. I'sher further said that he did not lelleve there was any warrant for the statement that Vilas was the administration candidate He was asked about a statement which was abroad In the hotel corridors to the effect that Oeneral Bragg had a green back record which might make him unavailable as a candidate. He said Bragg was never a green backer. Hi a; Mill to Cloaa Down. St. Joseph. Mo., Sept. 1. The Ruell Woolen mills, one of the largest man ufactuting establishments of the kind In the west, will close down next Sat unlay for an Indefinite period. Cleneral dullness of trade is given as the cause if the shut down, while the uncertain ty of the financial situation Is said to hae contributed to the result. About 20u employes will be thrown out of work. Whelaaala I-lqaor IleaUrs. Cleveland. Hept. 1. leading whole sale liquor dealers and distillers from all parts of the country are In session here for the ustenslb e purpose of forming a national organisation. Tha meeting la behind closed doors and the delegates are very rttlctnt about lh. exact purport LOVERS SEEK DEATr," 'V4 John llartig aud Mary llu.h Prefer Hal- clda to a Ufa of Povarty. Leavenworth, Kan.. Sept. 1 The mystery .of the National hotel tragedy was cleared away when relatives came here to care for the young girl ti her dying moments and to take away the dead body of the man with whom she sought to die. The girl is still alive, but has not regained con- ciousness and tan not live. The story revealed is one of love, poverty, and the seeking of death to overcome -troubles that were by no means seri ous. John Hartlg. the dead man, was but 21 years old. the son of a farmer who lives at Connor station. Mary Bush, barely 19 years old. and quite pretty. Is the daughter of a poor section hand, who works on the Mis souri Pacific railroad at Pomeroy. The ountry youth and maiden had met and loved, but when they proposed marriage, tha girl's father objected. Young Hartlg was without means. From Monday's developments It Is evi dent that the young lovers discussed their poverty, the parental opposition to their marriage, and what seemed to them their dark prospects until death seemed preferable to life. Their Jour ney to thia city Friday nigh, and the tragedy which will undoubtedly re sult In the death of both was the re sult. firtAND ARMY ENCAMPMENT. trrlval of Commander-in-Chief Walkar and Hll Stan. St. Paul, Sept. 1. Monday was an Ideal northern day for the opening of the thirtieth encampment of theOrand Army of the Republic. From sunrise the evidence of the coming hosts be came hourly more apparent until the streets were crowded long before the noon hour, and the strains of martial music from bands and drum corps could be heard on every hand, with fifteen more regular trains from every point of the compass and thirty-three specials due during the morning, the Union depot was the scene of the great est activity. Commander-in-Chief I. N. Walker and staff were expected n an early train, and the local posts, accompanied by a band, were at the depot to greet the train, but it was delayed, and not till noon were the veterans able to welcome their chief. He was at once escorted to the Ryan hotel, where na tional headquarters were at once es tabllahed. becoming the center of Grand Army activities. UNIFORM RANK K. OF P. Oreat Demonstration and Kiicatnpme at at Minneapolis. Minneapolis, Minn.. Sept. 1. The ad vance guard of the Knrghts of Pythias, Uniform Rank, who hold their great demonstration In Minneapolis this week, appeared early Monday morning in half a dozen divisions of the Min nesota regiments. A each train ap peared It was met by a detail of the Minneapolis regiment, who escorted the visitors to Camp Yale, w here they were assigned their place In the big city of tents. The city Is already in gala at tire and crowded with visitors, at traded by the low rates, the encamp ment. and the carnival features ar ranged for every night this week by a citizens committee. Im Will He Knorinona. Leadville; Col., Sept. 1. The pumps In the Bon Air and Penrose mines, two of the largest properties In this dis trlct. Mere stopped Monday and the mines are rapidly filling with water Moffat and Smith, oMnejs of these and several other deep mines here, an nounce that they shall stop the pumps In all of them. This will cause the flooding of nearly every mine In the richest part of the district, entailing a loss of hundreds of thousands of dol lars In damage to the workings. Some of the mines will be abandoned perma- nentiy. This action Is the result of the strike which was Inaugurated Ave weeks ago and which Is no nearer settlement than when It Mas begun There have been no disturbances. Mrnck Against Male I'KK. Tacoma. Wash., Sept. 1. A walkout has been precipitated In the big Sun dam gold mine In Alaska by the Cook of the camp. Fred Card, serving stale eras to the miners. Harry Seaman Mas the first miner to object to the an clent eggs, but the cook treated him insolently and a quarrel ensued, and the officers of the Sundum Mining com pany. which OMns the mines at Sun dum. discharged Seaman. The miners then held an Indignation meeting and decided that Seaman -must be rein slated or the stale eggs must go. The company sided Mith cook and forty of the miners struck. Thrown from a Window. Cincinnati. Sept. 1. Mrs. Mary Haney. aged 60, is dying at the city hospital from Injuries supposed to have been received from having. been thrown from a tenement house, where she lived with her husband and daughter. There Is a mystery about hoM- it happened but the iHillce theory is thai some one In the tenement house. In a quarrel or disturbance of some sort, must have thrown her to the ground where she was found alMMit 2:3" a. m. Her own room being on the ground floor, It is clear that she must have been else where when the quarrel took place Refused to Accept a Reduction. Beaver Falls. Pa., Sept. 1. A meet Ing of the employes of the Rochester Tumbler works was held in Freedom yesterday afternoon, and by an al most unanimous vote It was derided not to accept the 20 per cent, reduction proposed by the firm. Drowned la a Tub of Water. Atlanta. C.a.. Sept. 1. Sunday even Ing at o'clock Max. the 18-months-old son of B. . Burlngton. wandered from his home to a nelghlr's back yard and fell Into a tub of water, setting on the back walk, and was drowned r ail are la Lumber. Hannibal. Mo., Sept. 1. The Herri man Curd Lumber company has failed Liabilities approximate $110,000; assetn nominal. It Is Impossible to obtain an accurate statement. Local banks are caught for a large amount. rire la a CmI Kxebaaf e. Scran ton. Pa., Sept. 1. The six-story coal exchange office and store building caught fire and before the flames could be controlled the building and contents were damaged to the extent of fl:0,0oQ. Insurance $100,000. I, MEMORY OF GRANT LI Hung Chang Lays a Wreath on His Tomb. THOUSANDS VIEW THE CEREMONV. Tha Celebrated Chines fitateemau Hoc Reverently at tha Foot f tha sarcopha gus Haying. ''Ha Was My Friend I Loved Him" The Envoy lias a Short Confuta tion with Some af Ills Countrymen Flret Sunday In America. New York. Sept. 1. The greatest statesman of tha Orient laid a laurel reath on the tomb of the greatest soldier of the Occident Sunday after noon In the presence of 20,000 Amer ican people, and bowing reverently at the foot of the sarcophagus, aaid: "He was my friend; I loved him." Earlier In the day he had stood In the presence of Just twenty-eight of his own countrymen, who unques tlonably loved him. and who. though much overawed by his august pres ence, doubtless departed with the feel ing that he was their friend. This reception by the viceroy ol tne visitors from Mott and Doyer streets seems to deserve precedence in the story of LI Hung Chang's first Sun day on American aoil. because it glvea a quick insight into the man s habits of thought and methods. The delegation consisted of members or the Lee company, the richest local orporatlon of Chinese merchants. Ev ery man of them waa In silks and sat ins, silks that, in some casea, were richly embroidered and satins that showed a Bhlne that had evidently never ben dimmed by a single day's wear. There were buttons of every hue on the caps of the big Lee family. telling the tale. In thej, precise, pris matic: way. of the progress or me wearer upward along the social lad der. Many of the Lees wore dia monds on their fingers. Fall I'pon Their Forehead. Members of Li's personal suite ar ranged them in a semi-circle about the throne chair of the viceroy. Then, at a signal, the Lees dropped upon their. foreheads to the moquette canet at the feet of their tremendous relative. Then, at a signal, they rose and stood motionless. Over his gold rimmed spec tacles that reposed Idly upon his nose. the great Li looked them long and at tentively, and the expression on his face implied that he viewed with much personal pleasure the prosperity that was betoken by their costly raiment. Then he spoke to them for a few min utes and asked them numerous ques tions. Why Is It you prefer doinj; business here to doing it in China?" Because exchange is in our favor. We get gold and every dollar we earn here can be exchanged for $2 In China." He then dismissed them. Inspector Harley posted 105 policemen so as to keep the streets on both sides of the hotel clear for the departure of LI and his suite on their Journey to Grant's tomb. At 1:45 Colonel Fred D. Grant drove up. accompanied by his brother. Ulysses 8. Grant of San Diego, Cal.. and his son. Ulysses S. Grant third They were received within a few min utes, and promptly at 3. the carriages being already in waiting. LI descended the stairs betMeen Colonel Grant and General Ruger. and, followed by his suite, walked between the lines of well dressed people through the long hall way to the entrance. Wear H la Yellow Jacket. He wore his yellow Jacket and pea cock feathers and walked with a Arm tread. Colonel Grant and Lo Fing Su took the front seat of the carriage, and the viceroy and General Ruger. who was in fatigue uniform, the back seat. Major Davis. Lord LI, and two secreta ries occupied the second carriage, and the rest of his suite and the general's staff filled two more. The fifth car riage Mas loaded with big bundles of small, square, lacquered boxes, done up In white cotton sheets, and Lis fa mous red litter chair. The beautiful wreath for General Grant's tomb, in a big box. three feet square, was sent on ahead with a florist in a hansom. At 3.20 the procession moved up Fifth avenue to Fifty-seventh street. thence to Rroadway. thence north to Fifty-ninth street, the circle, and Into the boulevard, up the boulevard to Seventy-second street, thence to Riv erside Park drive and out the drive to the tomb, followed by a procession of vehicles and bicyclists, swarming up i Fifth avenue after It. and the police had to force the lines of people to the curb on lx'th sides. After the cere mony at the tomb the viceroy was driven to the home of Colonel Grant at East Sixty-second street, where he met Mrs. U. s. Grant, whom he greet ed with great warmth. LI was late for his dinner, for it was 6:30 when h got back to the hotel. Accident to an Aeronaut. Denver. Sept. 1. Ivy Baldwin, the well-known balloonist, was seriously hurt by falling from his balloon Sun day afternoon. Baldwin has len making weekly ascensions and para chute Jumps at Elitch'a gardens and Sunday the wind carried him into a tree in the gardens. His arm was broken and he could not retain his hold on the bar. He fell about eighty feet, His right arm was broken In two places, his shoulder dislocated and fie was badly bruised about the head. It is believed that he will recover. M. Rlbot la America. New York, Sept. I. Alexander Felix Joseph Rlbot. a leading statesman of France. d prime minister and min ister of finance during the early part of President Fauer's admlnistra" n arrived In this city on the I -a Bretaane Sunday. The ex-minister Is accompa nied by his stepson. Marcel D.mavc ? The wife of M. Rlbot Is an Amci.. -n woman. She is the daughter of I. fcurch of Chicago. M Rlt-t and smi have come to AmnKa to visit relatic In Vermont. In a Receiver's Handa. New York. Sept. l.-The King County Elevated company, operating In Brooklyn, has Uen placed In the hands of a receiver. General Jourdan. president of the company, was named as receiver. ew York (iedd Ilemoerata. Syracuse. N. Y.. Sept. L The state convention of gold Iemocrats met here Monday. Daniel G. Griffin of Water lown wm chosen temporary chairman. Care of Calumet Hotol. CALUMET, MICH, rator, P-oth WU die.