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menaw Lssion of the Pro- afe Court Meia uy Judge Getchell Lri f nlnm H,l,IIvnn rr HV n Voyas ll,e 5,"ln !' ilil.K lilVKK. I . H Kicnardson, Lorenzo f J). llllII.'llHU' HIIU Ti. .M. 1US"I 1. li t ki1.iril'H4 here Wednesday. L. :..trfili 1 m-ession ot tne UtourthtrtM.nMondHV and iran- jLuHint-HH lor Use iiauunu r.,Uii k u.i i: ii uitoit. L-mniuMufMi Hannah Sullivan, tt fewdsy KO i raven -. hmucht here for interment on buy. The funeral wan held on Sun ' . i..r.r-lr iif tended bv the v olJ friend of the family. Luder- .,hupr0 nf the. funeral ar- ,,.t while l ather Otto, ol the tK.C.clnircu, conducted the relig- ceremouieH. miHieal loir signal here has be en InnntinuouHly for nearly the last fay, a there are still a few boats iDf pant, one having passed as lite ednecday morning. t i 1 ... a ta Ii ra a a n iafety of the Manitou Inland and Gull V lightkteperrt during the stormy of ltift week. Considerable tele- ib'mgwas indulged in betwien the keeper here and the lighthouse in- orin Detroit, which resulted in the ctor ordering a tug to go to the dand take the keepers off; just an were getting the tug ready thesail olthelitththouKe men came in sight. mm report a hard time leaving the L and when they got to Copper liar- it wa only to find the buy full of o they were forced to land outside baultbeirboat overland with teams. Visibility of Light At Night. o renin (f tho experiments In t visibility conducted by tho inter nal committee, on behalf of the rimiftits of tho United States, Gcr- lynnd tho Netherlands have beta ed in. The Ctiniau section gavo ua listancc nt which n light of 1 can- owcr Lc ;;tiuo vii-iLlo 1.40 miles for .rk, clear night, and 1 milo for a v inplit. Tlio American experi- ts Fhenv that a light of ono caudlo r is vi: !jK i;t 1 milo nnd ono of ; cuud'e pc( r is plainly visible at les, A 10 caudlo power light was withu Liwrular ut 4 mile, cno cf t 5 Dili n, though faintly, and cno : candles at the tamo distanco with :i family. )tccn the f :;f c tide the experiments iiiav' v. itli i.n vn light, as it lir.3 comlu-ively proved that if n light ):it ctl r tills tho required tests c light (f t l.o sunio intensity will 1 than e'.o m. was fa;nd that tho candle power 'ecu li-iit which remained visiblo 2, 3 nail -l vvna 2, 15, CI uud roputivdy. It vas noticed, how- tuat Fiv.it ,.;:rp iiat (0 i0 exercised OFchciii n (f iho lindo cf the col- p as to pve iJio minimum' interfer on tin" intensity vt the light, fliaile uiioptdl is n dear blue creiu. 'vr.nd gi;s tret n hould net ba pyed. The tests may Lu cf interest nromj men and teamen. Proiress- plan I N nrro to llu Typewriter. e mystery of mm'a Uvp in h lui OUt Of uhirli til always had a greater inflnenca-in Kmuiiug the fatn lily admitted. To feel transmitted ma thO rinc finc-Pr th elArtrin 1 of business, of politics, of clubs, '8 stirring movements in the lifa of - Kjves any woman vantage ground iucr.i 01 Dor Sex. Btlfc In h Aftnl I"""-0 W business, thn rnmmnnUf Jaairn. tiA r-a j . ..... I1U lear OI QttlIy I "'""sana elevators, this mystery a eoupio of typewriters at "COII Will illustrato harllv n .ilno. t) new to be fairly reckoned wiiu and fork they will match h of lu,u ,ho boss is only a man r -i iivtjiuo they may disapprove, i,e wears his hair or rcr. w s grammar, and it may be h I a i mim nt a ueighborinK ma '"Alary Gay Uumpbreys in Scrib lOaUas at no puins to conceal hit Zv 0 .co,1,tmplatcd the art cow. ill MHIO rT nil m l stowawuy8, bo bitterly exclaim- Will thn- ka L.-t f utV ro 0 irony f thorcalistia ("age Tf x-ircver( lives in 7 you do doesn't have to i de.nend I "vx naianapolla journal. CP' dress their lHSlDff t At . feathers. ba a?s with over tha within A DREAM IS REALIZED SPANNING THE NORTH RIVER, ONCE A TASK FOR GENII. taapenalon fttrartare TwiPe Laos; m Brooklyn Bridge, With Towers Twice m Hlgh-Cot Fixed mt ?.'J,OO0,0OO-Mar- veU of Engineering Involved. . When a group of enthusiastio and wealthy men met ten vcars &sn nnd ba. riously proposed the building of areat bridge to span the North river, the idea was scoffed nt as impossible of achieve ment and absurd. Individuals had long talked or such an undertaking, but they had been looked upon as dreamers. True, the East river had been bridged, but in that success the limit of engi- eering skill had been reached. The new bridge could not be built unless by the aid of genii such as shine in the pages of the "Arabian Nights." Yet the group or preijectors went earnestly , lhey had faith in American crnius and did not need Arabian genii. It did not trouble them that they were charged nth dreaming dreams and peeing vi ions. They consulted with engineers, ad plans carefully drawn and hix CHrs ago made their first formal effeirts toward their gre it end. Their plana ere for tho building of acantalever bridge, with a river span of 2,000 feet nd u tower 1,000 feet in midstream. Hut tho greatest of the tasks that face'd the bridge projectors wero not tho physical difficulties. There was tho con gress of the United States and tho soo- Koiitii KivF.n nr:iDCK. retary of war and the legislatures of two great rival states, with their con flictinc and iarrinc interests. Thero wero city boards to meet and conviuce, and thero were an innuity of peculiari ties, prejudices, all forms of selfishness and a multitudo of private nnd corpo rate interests to combat. Diplomats were needed even moro than engineers. a i : . : .... . i, ect or acanraiever oriago. inoFcereiary of war held that no bridgo could span the mii?htv Hudson whoso construction required tho placing of a pier in mid stream, for it would mcau the certain injury of commerce. Tho chamber of commcrco nlso opposed it. Other organ izations did tho tsame, and a new start had to bo taken. It was determined to Miner n pusnon- . . sion bridgo ncro.-s tho stream. It was to bo an enciucerins fe at greater than had rvrr lirrn nttemr.trd. Tho rontructinc of such a bridge involves difficulties vastly greater fli an 't ho?o of a cantalever. Tho central span was to bo o, 254 feet in length. Tiio llocr was to bo loO feet above tho water. It was to boj road enough to havo six parallel railroad tracks nnd cf such strength that if ' all of tho tr.irk.-3 wero filled from end to end with lo:ulod cars tho bridgo would no moro waver under tho strain than if only a featherweight lay on it. Tho towers wero to reach far below tho p.irth's surfaco end crawlo with tho rock, nnd they wero to 'riso toward tho sky. Tho bridgo wai to bo twico tio length cf tho Brooklyn bridge, and its towers wero to bo twic o ns high. Tho new plauH wero attacked as fiercely as tho old. Tho opposition took a different form, but tho sumo array cf rival inter ests, of railroads who did not need tho bridgor of business men whoso fortunes might bo affected, cf lobbyists, cf legis lators, again faced the projecteu-s. Tho secretary of war gavo bis official sanc tion to the plans, and congress was gained. At length also tho legislatures of the states wero won, after long argu ments and delays. Hut even thcu it was found hard to find a place where tho bridge would bo permitted to touch the city. Interests of great magnitude felt themselves too nearly affected to allow it to enter if entrance could be prevent ed. It was hoped that tho bridge could be located nearly opposite Forty-second street and have a straight entrance into the city. This would at least have been best for the architectural appearance of the approach to the bridge, but it was not to be. Permission was fiually won to locate the New York cud at Fifty ninth street That was too far north for the terminal station, into which the pas senger trains from all thoruilroads that now end at the western shore of the river were to bo run. The projectors fixed upon the section between Broadway and Forty-ninth and Fifty-first streets, aud the ingenuity of their engineers planned a six track via duct, that would havo a compound curve, to reach that spot, while ono street should be spanned by the great station build ing. It was estimated that the cntiro cost of tho bridge and terminal station and tho approaches would be fully $C0, 000,000. Yet such tremendous figures AA nnt dnter them. The freight was to bo carried alosg the shore of the river tknA nnnaAtA nt kfnHnnfl. With the winning of the consent of the necessary officials and bodies, tne next step was to secure enough capital for the entorpriso. ,Tho impossible was again shown to DO possible, ana a Milnn with n nnrdtalof t25.000.000, was formed. Most of tho stock was tftWn hr Americans, but tt third was held by Englishmen. And then came the queerest interruption to the plans. The trouble with England in regard to Veneruela began. The relations of the two countries became strained. The Londoners withdrew in a panio, taking tkt .nrvtwUh them, and this 10 dis eouracti raarry cf the others thai tht affair cas to aa ijrnoninions enain? Thus a little South American nation spoiled the project of tho bridge. Not only dnos bopo spring eternal, but so does capital, if a project bo right ly pushed. A now corporation was or ganized, nni again wero tho plans put forward. Englaai again held ouo-third of tho capital stock. It was necessary to find a company willing and able to 4ume a contract for building the bridge. That company was found, and yesterday morning at 11 o'clock the pages were signed that bound the New York and New Jersey Bridge company and the Union Bridgo conipany to mu tual responsibilities, the contractors giv ing a bond for $1,000,000 that they would build according to the plans. They havo contracted that the total cost will not exceed $25,000,000. This is for the bridge alone. Tho approaches and the terminal station will bo ar ranged for later. They agreo that with in six years from the date of beginning work tho bridge will be completed, and it is expected that work will bo begun early in the coming summer. Tho bridge will indeed be more won derful than the achievements of tho go- nil. Tho weight suspended by tho cable will be, when the bridgo is empty cf trains, :!,00o tons. ()v r 100,000 cjibic yards cf masonry will be used in the construction of tln toweis. Anchor plates that weigh 2 tons oaeh will bo handled like toy. The concrete tilling alono will Ijo 20,000 tons. Three thou sand men will toil in mills that tho iron and tho wiro may bo made. Whe n tho bridgo is fairly under way, 2,500 men will each day bn employed on va rious parts cf tho work. Tho beautiful creation, swinging it self across tho Hudson, will bo a marvel cf beauty when eompleti'el. And the chango that its erection will mean fcr tho city cf New York cannot bo fore told. Instead of a number of ferries discharging bunches cf passengers into this city at various points along the North river thero will bo one mighty stream, with its outlet near Central park. Another of tho miracles, there fore, that tho men cf tho bridgo will work will bo a readjustment of tho business center of tho city, and tho changing of tho character cf many cf its streets. New York Journal. HIS LONG SERVICE. , John Sherman Itaa Hern a Senator Lon ger Than Any Other Alan. John Sherman of Ohio has now served a longer timo in tho United States scnato than any other man ever served. Ho has passed tho record mado by Thomas II. Benton of Missouri, the "thirty years senator." Mr. Benton was u member of tiio senato 30 years and 5 months, or from Oct. 2, 1820, to March 3, 1851. John Sherman entered tho senato in March, 1801, and has been thero ever since, except during tho four years that ho was secretary of tho treas ury under President Hayes. Mr. Sher man's actual service to date, as shown by tho official records cf tho senate, is as follows: March 21, 1801, to March 8, 1S77 15 years, 11 months and 18 days. March 4, 1881, to Nov. 20, 185)015 years, 8 months and 25 days;, total service, 31 years, 8 mouths aud 12 days. Only five other men havo served a quarter of a century as members of tin senate. They uro William 11. King cf Alabama, whoso service uggrcKated 130 years; Justin S. Mearill cf Vermont, who will complete his thirtieth year next March; CJeergn F. Edmuuds cf Vermont, who resigned nfter a care-er cf 25 years nnd some months iu the sen ato and ia a very lively eld man today; Henry B. Anthony t f llhodo Island, who was in the fenato 25 years and G months, nnd Hannibal Hamlin cf Maine', whoso senatorial career aggre gated just n quarter of a century. Chi cago Times-Herald. IT -CURED HER. Five Minute of SIh-tit Prayer From a Con gregation. A singular caso cf recovery from hopeless illness through tho medium of prayer has excited a largo amount of publio interest at Piedmont, VV. Va. For manv mouths Miss Alice B. Schaf- fer of Mount Storm was in a Philadel phia hospital suffering from almost to tal paralysis, being unablo to riso from bed or talk above a whisper. Oct. 5 she was brought home, as medical relief was hopeless aud she had expressed a wish to die at home. After she had been at home for two weeks Kev. C. II. Koch, a Methodist evangelist from Ohio, began a series of meetings at Mount Storm, and, hearing cf Miss Schaffer's case, mentioned it from fhe pulpit and asked tho silent prayers of tho congregation tor five mm utes for her relief. Miss Schaffer's sis ter was at church, and on going home asked tho invaliel how she felt. Sho said she began to feel better nt 0 o'clock and at her own suggestion got ont of bed without assistance. Sho is now in perfect health and does not look to have had a day's illness in all her life. Cincinnati Enquirer. . XVr on Liquor and Cigarettes. It looks as if the liquor dispensary bill which seeks to establish in Alaba ma a liquor system identical with that in effect in South Carolina will even tually pass. A strong sentiment in favor of the bill prohibiting the saloor giving away of cigarettes is also developing. A lobby of .moralists is beginning to pather. and a hard fight will bo made in favor it both measures. Chicago. Times-Herald. . . ' -. , ! Anticipation. f Turkey on Thnnkszlvln day Mim' too Ag ter lif. ChrlH'mus mm In croiw le way Uimme Chris'mu.i gift Ain't no mnch on went en lamb, Rabbit lun too wlf Chria'mtw time I wants my dram' Uimme CbrU'mat gift . Clmne dat fiddle chane 'em rlghtl Gittln ole en stiff. Bet I'll dance, do', Chria'mos night- Gimme CbrU'mua gtfl ' rraak L. Btaatoa la Atlanta Constitution. A HIDE TOR A LIFE. i BICYLISTS SPEED SAVES A FOURTEEN-YEAR-OLD GIRL Bob MrCurdy of Philadelphia the flero. He Scorched the Dlittance and Had m Prescription In Pleven Minutes Inter esting Incident of Tbankoglvlng Day, A ride for life is an expression fre quently heard, but seldom are tho inci dents more interesting than in the story of Bob McCurdy's wonderful ride from Thirteenth and Tusker streets to Broad and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia, which was mado in just 11 minutes and which was instrumental in saving the life of a little girl and briugiug joy and gladness to the hearts of a grief strick en family. About a month ago 14 -year-old Grace Mcllenry, who lives with her parents at 1608 South Thirteenth street, was strick en with typhoid fever. At first the at tack was considered a slight ono, and tho family bad littlo anxiety. But about two weeks ago the diseaso took a turn for tho worse, and ns flay by day tho child sank lower tho hemo was filled with sadness. Thanksgiving morning found the Mcllenry household filled with aiixinus tear, for tho attending physician had prcnenineed tho caso al most hopeless, lu thn afternoon a con sultation was be lli, and thre-e doctors de clared that tho child could not live over night. Robe rt McCurdy, better known among bicycle racing men as Boh McCurfly, boards at tho Mcllenry residence. On Thanksgiving day, when ull tho rest had given up hope, Bob said he bclioved, the child could yet bo saved and thought he knew the man that could save her. Aft er supper ho put on his hat and called in to wo a physician friend of his. He told the physician that a consultation had been held in the afternoon aud that tho child was expected to dio that night, but ho desired him to como around aud prescribe for tho caso as a last resort. The doctor walked quickly around to the house, examined the 6iek child ; then turning to McCurdy ho said: "Bob, I think wo can nave Grace if this pre scription is filled and brought back in side of 20 minutes. It must bo put up at cither of these two stores," and tho doctor handed him the prescription and the uams of two druggists in the vicin ity of Broad and Chestnut streets. Without stopping to make answer McCurdy ran down stairs three steps at a time, jumped on his wheel, which was standing outside, aud sped away. It was just 12 minutes to 8 by a watch held in the hand of the sick child s brother when Bob McCurdy jumped on his wheel. Up Thirteenth street be flew, out Dickinson nnd up Broad to Chestnut. Glancing into the drug storo window, ho saw that thero wero several custom ers waiting, and, realizing that every second was gold, ho sprang on his wheel aud rodo to tho other store, a couplo of blocks down Broad street. Benching tho store, ho ran in, threw down tho prescription uud a handful cf coins nnd asked that tho potion bo put up at once nt any cost. Three clerks dropped tho work they wero engaged in nnd turned in to fill tho prescription which, if taken in timp, Svas to savo a life. In almost less timo than it takes to tell it tho precious prescription was banded to McCurdy, with no extra charge for tho haste, nu 1 the rider was scorch ing down Broad street. At South street a spe cial officer, who was leisurelv riding his wheel, saw tho scorcher anel started aftr r him. But ho didn't know his man, for beforo tho of ficcr had gono a square Bob was threo squares in tho lend. It was just threo minutes after 8 when McCurdy reached tlx steps cf tho Mcllenry residence. "Bravo old man, Bob!" said tho sick child's brother, who was ftandingnt the door, watch in hand. "You havo cov creel tho distance in 11 minutes and, I hope', 'saved our darliug.'s life." Aud tho hopo was realized, for tho potion which Bob had brought broke the fovcr, tho child rallied, and last night the phy sician said, "I have full confidence that our Grace will live and soon bo well and strong." A touching incident connected with tho child's sickness was tho thoughtful ness of a number of her littlo girl friends. They were to have a party Thanksgiving evening, but lato Thurs day afternoon, hearing that their friend was going to die that night, they decid ed to use tho money whfch they had col lected for refreshments in buying flow ers for Grace's funeral. But the brave rider and the physician told them at 9 o'clock that their little friend would live, so they got their sweets and spent a real Thanksgiving eveuing. Beb McCurdy is one of the best known wheelmen on tho track. His team mate is Charlie Church, and these two havo won many a hot race in their timo. Lit tle Grace Mcllenry owes her life to Bob, who is now the lion of the house aud neighborhood. Philadelphia Press. A Good Thing Anyhow. Kansas Citv is to havo a novel mono ment in tho shape cf a stone refuge in a triancrular dace, called tho Junction, whero tieonle wait to take the street cars. It is to be erected by the sons of the late Ferdinand Helm to the memo ry of their father, who was a wealthy brewer. The dcsicn of the reiucre iol Iowa the fitrle of the classio exhedras and is as beautiful as it is novel. The 'entire superstructure will be white mar ble, and the floor will bo laid lnlloman inosaio. It seoms to bo a question with some western newspapers as to Kansas City's ability to live up to that sort of thing. Chicago Tribune. Where Newspapers Are Scnree. It is aliened by the Charleston News and Courier that many cf the cracker nnd mountain district delegates of the Georgia legislature votod for Alexander Stephens Clay, the new senator, in the belief that tbev were catting their bal lots for the late vice president of the Confederacy. ivr a soar coxjisrnr Pure Rye or Bourbon Is an absolutely pure Whiskey, aged In wood and bottled by the distillers In full quart octagon bottles. For sale by all first-class dealers. Beware of Imitations. See that our name Is on the cap and label. 1 wm. edwards & co.f Sole Proprietors. IT WAS GOOD WHISKY. Bt BhMskborn nnd Carlisle Proved They Were Judges of Flavor. Joe C S. Blackburn and John G. Car Male were some years ago visiting a common friend at his summer residence. The host had some old Kentucky whiEky of which he was very proud, and- this was, in his estimation, the richest treat he could offer the Kentnckians. It lay in bis cellars in the original package, and as the Kentuckiaus had about finished the pint which bad juot been drawn ou be took occasion to say that the whisky was 11) years old. "Xo,"KiidMr. Carlislo; "that's very good whisky, but it's only 17 years old." Mr. Blackburn said, "That's rik'ht, Juhn, and it came from Buurbon cuvm- ty, in my eld district. " The host agreed that it was Buurbon county whisky, but maintained that it was 19 years eld and asked his visitors fur a candid opinion cf its merits. Blackburn tried another glass and said, "I havo einly ono fault to find, and that is a slight flavor cf rusty metal." Cue- lisle filled' again aud said that, so far as he was concerned, he was unablo to de tect any flavor of metal, but that it did taste a littlo leathery. This criticism rather wrought on the feelings of their host, who declared that it was impossible that either leather or metal could have come in contact with tho goods, as they were still in tho wood, and, ns for tho age, ho would take them into tho cellar, whero they could satisfy themselves on that score. Into the cellar they went, and tho seals showed that Mr. Carlislo's estimate of their ago was correct. This the host con fessed after an examination, but he re fused to admit that there was any off flavor to his pet brand. Tho Kentuckians tasted ngain and were moro firmly set in their opinions than before. Finally tho host undertook to havo tho entire package decanted off to settle tho dis pute, and when the last dregs were reached an old fashioned carpet tack, with a leather washer, was found in the bottom of the barrel. That of course ended tho discussion, and tho host has never since disputed tho word of a Ken tuckian when ho was talking about whisky. Cincinnati Tribune. THE END OF MANKIND. Scientist Who Uelleve That the Iranian Kace Will Shrink Away. There is a wholo tchool of European scientists who belicvo that this world will "como to an end," as far as man kind are concerned, at about tho year 4000 A. D., ly the human raco tlcgcn cratiug unt.l they finally disappear from tho faco of the gleLo. French, Fugiifch and German statisticians eif this school have been studying tho military and other recorel for proof cf tht ir unique theories, and if their published accounts aro reliablo they havo been surprisingly eucccssfcl. Tho records u?cd by both tho German anel tho Frenchman cxte ud bad; nearly 400 years'. From these it is learned that the average height cf continental Fu ropciins in 1010 was 5 feet 9 inches. In Ii'jO they had degenerated until tho average was only 5 feet C inches anel HQ years later, in 1820, it whs only 5 feet 6 inches. At tho present time it is only 5 fect 34 inches. It is cn eay matter for expert statisticians to deduce from the above figures facts that will prove a regular and very rapid dccliuo in human stature. Figuring in on opposite direc tion, it is shown that the men of 6,000 years ago were giants, whose uverago height was 10 feet and 9 inches. Com ing down to our era it is shown that tb average height of man was 9 feet, and that in the lif th century there wero more men that were over 7 feet high than were less than 6. But the most astonishing results of this scientific story cf degeneration como from the application of this law of gradual diminution to the future. It is shown that by the end of the year 8500 A. D. the stature of the average man will be rednced to 15 Inches, and that within less than COO years from that date, or, say, about the year 4000, mankind will have utterly disappeared from the globe. St. Louis Republic. Amusing Inlander Of Empress Engenle. An amusing incident occurred while the pages were rehearsing the part they had to play in certain festivities. They were chosen from among the diminutive grooms in the emperor's stables, and when the costume was ready a pretty boy, who seemed about 12 years of age, was brought to the empress for her ex amination and approval. Tho dress pleased her, end 6he turned tho boy around to inspect him folly, setting his velvet cap jauntily on his curls, which Fho arranged to her satisfaction, adjust ing his ruff, etc. ; then, kindly patting Lis check, sho inquired: . MIIow old are you, my little friend! . "Twenty, madam. V . Tho scream of dismay which follow ed and tho amusement of the bystand ers may bo imagined. Ccutury. , She Left Her Card. Some timo ago, in rassing through a churchyard in Lancashire, I saw a number of flower wreaths on a newly made grave. One among othets had a can! attached on which was written, "With Mrs. deep sympathy, " and printed In the corner, "At homt ca Fridays." London Spectator. CALIJ1KT fJLMZA'KSPJ POIXTKKM 1 Smokers, II you nave failed to find a cigar to eult yon, try "Heimlich Crown." the best in the market. (Jo to the Cltr Bakervfor your tine pas tries. Angel food, fruit cake always on hand. Cream puffa Fridays and Satur day. Our lodge room can be rented for meetings on Saturday evenings. SfVEBT OLSON. Nt. (ieorge'e Hall to Iteut. The St. Ge-orge's Hall i to rent on very moderate terms on the following even ings. Kverv Wednesday, every alternate Thursday and three Fridavs in each month. For further particulars apnlv to John Jenkin, William Maynard, It. B. Rule, trusteea Clearing Hale ol $20,000 worth of clothing, dry goods, shoea, mackintoshes, ladies' capes, wrap pers, etc. Goods will be sold at your own orice. No monev refused and no chanre for examining the goods. Come and avail yourself of this grand oppor tunity. Sam Mawkence, Next to Carlton hardware store. The bread and cake of the Huperio. Bakery ran be had at the following ajren cie: James Lisa's. Mrs. Ilokln', Red Jacket: Martin Kuhn'a. J. C. Lean's Peter Olcem's. Calumet Village, and Welaenauer's, Ouilbaul's, Lake Linden. A tnwti supply !a left at tbee agencies every duv, and the price .r as low as the lowest Lake Llndsa Stage. Stage leave Pearce's livery stable Lake Linden, every day at 8 a. m., 10 a. m., 1 and 4 p. m. Stage leaves McClure'a livery stable, Red Jacket, at 8 a. m., 10 a. m., aud 1 and 4. p. m. Thomas Pearce, James McClcke, Proprietors. . , , , Itnehlen'H Arnlea Salve. The bet salve In the world for cuts, bruises, sores, nlrers, halt rheum, lever sores, tetter, chapped h.mds, chilblains, corn, and all skin eruptions, and posi tively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect .itifaction, or money refunded. Pric 25 cents per box. For nr!o hv O. T. MMonaM. S.iOO Itcwnrd Will h" given to any pernoa .that will provo to Santa Chun that h does not wiKh to see the big stock of Xm.m pres ente; nn elegant line of neckwear nnd a full lino of handkerchiefs for men, women and children; also i full line cf dry goods, clothintr, boots and hnen. Santa Clau hng. ordered that all Khali be noli with 40 cent let on each dollar. By the Lau rium Fair, near the pOHtotlice. l'leate Take .Motlee. We are pleased to tell you that we make everything pertaining to the shoe maker's trade as cheap as ever from the best quality of leather. Men's boots or shoes soled for 45 and 50 cents, ladies' shoes soled for 35 and 40 cents. We have a nice assorted stock of fall and winter snoes, ana our own mace snoe packs, which we will dispose of at very low figures. Good work guaranteed. Okkr &. Kemppainen. Fifth street, Red Jacket, next to Jacob Gartner's store. Katey. Camp, A Hon aad Decker II roe. Planoe James Glanville, agent for the above celebrated pianos, has just received new and large consignment, which he in vites the public to call and inspect. For richness of tone and workmanship these pianos cannot be excelled. Six months' lessons given free to every purchaser of a instrument, by one of the best music teachers in the city. Also agent for the famous White sewing machine, sold on easy payments. Store on North Fifth street. The Klalandera' Mutual Fire Insurance company ol Uoughton and Keweenaw counties, or ganixed in 1800 according to the laws ol the State of Michigan, will insure proper ty ol its roembsra. Have paid fire losses oyer 3.000 during lte existence. The company paid back during the last year to sixty-two of its members ot hve years standing 08 per cent of their premiums, amounting to $3,502. Will pay back anting this year on the same rate to thirty-six members o! five years' stand ing fl.447. On the first day of July the company had 414 members, $351, 320 worth of rprty Insured, and 17,611.27 in treasury. For further par tlcnlars apply to the undersigned. Jon Blomqtot, President. Alcx Lk onen , Secretary. Of3ce, 448 Pine street, upstairs. Red Jacket.