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TUE Of. 'ITER (X)UNTRY EVENING NEWS, CALUMET, WEDNESDAY, UkX 4, 1808.
2. Tie Copper Coutyftetfro! rcsLisaiu t ITrocl Maokonzlo, Editer and Proprietor. eyOffloelntheNiws block, north end of firth street, uea jaoset, mioiukku. TfiBStl Or HUIISCUlPTIONt ST MAIL OB CARRIER. One year (inadTanoe) - W 00 Its month . - 1 5" Per month 0 1STSRSD AT THI POST OfFlCS AT CALCMtT, MICHIGAN AS BSCOWD-CLaABS MATTER. fcjsjr-Oommunlcatlons and letters of business Sanaeoted with the paper should be addressed The Cooper Country Evening News, Calumet. Ittienlcan. Leland, Towle & Co., Bankers and Brokers, Member! of the Boston and New Tort Eicbaues. Copper Stocks a Specialty. W. F. Fitzgerald. IComijss Street Boston. Mass. Howland & Co., ANKE1IS AND BBOKK1M. Ames Building, BOSTON MASS Interest allowed on deposit! . Order executed for Cash or Margin In Stock., Bonds, Grain and Prorlsiom listed on the Boston. New York and Chicago Exchanges. Scecial Attention Gircn to Conner Stock, fiend for Olrouar and Telegraim Ooe Mining Property For Sale. All the property, real andjperso 1, of th Lac La Belle Mining Company, Mltnated In Keweenaw Co. 31 leh mbraclng 3,055 acres on the mineral range, 18 798 acres in fee-l,s8 acres surface only mak ngSo,73d acres south of mineral range with the tard wood still standing, together with seven miles of railroad to stamp mill at Lao la belle; with outlet thence to Lake (superior, l'lant at the mine and Lake all in good order and ready for operation. Enquire for further partlo aar s from W. K. VIVIAN, Bupt. Delaware Mine P. O. Keweenaw Oo. Mich. Our Ilowton better. Boston, Mass., May 2, 1808. The war baa commanded all the atten tion during tbe pant week and patriotic enthusiasm has been shown in every direction. Tbe city presents a half-holiday appearance, the national colore fly inic from almost every flagstaff. Io nearly ayery place can be found someon who baa their opinion, and ia not back ward in exprenH.DC it, as to bow lang it will take to defeat the enemj'a naval forces and bring the Spanish to terms.J Tbe rapidity with which the American gunners demolished numerous coast for tifications at Mataozas. last week, acted as a stimulant upon the sentiments of tbe most cold blooded citizen, bat, until a real battle is fought, the more thought ful are suspending judgment as to the ability of the enemy's gunners. Early in the week tbe stock market lapsed into almost record-breaking dull ness, tbe daily transactions being almost the smallest in recent years, but tbe last half of tbe week witnessed considerable activity and advancing prices. The upward movement of prices was due in do small measure to tbe over-sold con dition of the market. Tbe short interest found it impossible to induce liquidation of long stock on tbe strength of the do- claratlon of war and have had no other I favorable factors to flaunt in the eyes of investors and create a scare. A few bold traders, with ability to grasp the situa tion, bad only to begin to bid up one or two of the stock, in which there was a large short Interest, in order to set the ball a-rolling, the shorts completing the rise in tneir enorts to coyer at even a email loss. While the advance of the past few days has been the result of a purely specula - tl re maneuver, it is a fact that all Influ- mce, generall inapplicable to tbe stock market, baye been unifsrmally bullish In character, which, of course, may have haloed the stock market operators who were endeavoring to revive a trading in terest. War news has been given first place in Importance in speculative circles and, thus far, the news has been decided ly favorable while it is confidently ei pected that any hourjnoay bring forth still better new. from Admiral Dewey's fleet which was sent to attack the Phllliplnes. J Irm ivm ininnp. to the hWkadJeYork'ftnJthathe l in consequence which the Spanish flotilla is manifesting. it would look as though Spain actually hoped that Havana would be taken and that Blanco would evacuate before the Fpanlsh navy can cross the ocean and thus avert the necessity ol a naval battle. Tbe copper market continues dull but exceedingly firm. Lake ingot is quoted at from 13 to 12)j eente. All the larger mlninjt companies manage tf keep welll old ahead and very llttls copper is offer log. The manufacturing of war mater ials calls for considerable quantities) of the metal, and while the export! of cop per have fallen off a little recently, the in creased domestic consumption has kept the market strong. TheLondou copper market has been firm and it is thought that if the war resulU in curtailing the shipments of tbe metal from this country, much higher prices will obtain in the near future, as Europe depends upon the American production for most of its cop per supplies. In any event there appears to be nothing in eight untavorable for tbe industry. It is believed in certain quarters that a consolidation of the Tamarack acd the Osceola companies will be effected in tbe not far distant future on similar linea as were the Osceola and the Tamarack Jun. ior mines. There are many good reasons why such a consolidation should take place and, if the terms are equitably ad justed, it is a foregone conclusion that tbe stockholders will ratify the agree ment. Now that the Butte & Boston mine is ueinj one-half of its smelter on its own ores and "will begin soon to treat none but its own rock therein, stockholders are beginning to figure on how much tbe mine is earning and close estimates place it at over f 3 per share at present and be t ween 0 and $7 per share alter May 15. After makiog so many extravagant predictions and statements about pro ducing 150 tons of copper per month, it is little wonder that tbe Centennial man agement does not give out much infor mation now as to the monthly product, which is in tbe vicinity of only forty tons per month. A gentleman who knows the Centennial much better than any of Its present directors, says that if tbe man agement would stop fooling away its money on the Calumet conglomerate and shut down the stamp mill while properly opening up the Osceola and Kearsarge lodes, it would have a profitable mine within a year's time. W. F. Fitigerald, formerly president of tbe Arnold mind, ie back on the street from his honeymoon at Lake wood, N. J. He Is still largely interested in tbe Arn old and is enthusiastic over the bright outlook t the mine. 1 Everett. A MUVAttK TIUSBACTIO.V, You Pay for What Yon Get and Get What Yon Pay For. If you are going to the Pacific coast why not combine tbe cheapest with tbe best? There is only one such route and that is the Soo Pacific, running from St. Paul and Minneapolis. It is the best because it has the smoothest, best ballasted and safest tracks, tbe finest tourist sleep ers and the grandest scenery. It is the cheapest because it is the only road Helling tickets from St. Paul or Minneap olis to, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle or Tacoma for tne flat sum of $10 and the only road selling tickets from St. Paul or Minneapolis to Portland or San Francis co for $15. Other roads do the business by tbe hocus pocua of a rebate. That is they charge you more money and promiHe to pay part of it back if you are good and do certain things. Or in other words they borrow your money and promise to return it if you comply with what is nom inated In the bond. W ith the 800 you simply pay the low est attainable price for a ticket and no more. Its a plain and simple proposi tion Some roads will not sell tickets over the BOO because it is square. If your local agents will irot, call on or write to V. B. Callaway, general passenger agent, Min neapolis, Minn, nilllons.Utyen Away-; It certainly looks like it, but there is really no trick about it. Anybody can try it who has Lame Back and Weak Kidneys, Malaria or nervous troubles. We mean he can cure himself right away by taking Electric Bitters. This medicine tones up tbe whole eystem, acts as a stimulant to Liver and Kidneys, is a blood purifier and nerve tonic, It cures Constipation, Headache, Fainting Si ells, Sleeplessness and Melancholy. It is nnrelr vegetable, a mild laxative, and restores the system to its natural vigor. Try Electric Bitters and be convinced that they are a miracle worker. Every bottle guaranteed, Only 50c a bottle at D. T, Mardonald's drug store, Calumet, and Belhumuer'e, Lake Linden. Begin to build early in tbe spring, Money to loan to build your own borne. I Cost is now only f 1.17 for each hundred 1 per month. You can borrow f GOO at a monthly cost for interest of f 4, dues on I stock which will pay loan, 3, a total of I $ 7. This loan can be repaid at any time I in whole or in part, or it will pay itself I off In abont ten and a bait years. Tbe Northern Michigan Building and Loan Association. Just Arrived From New York. Mr. Aryonen.the gold and silver i mlth of Pine street wishes to announce to his man7 patron, that he has secured the P"P thanvff t0. turn. ?t the " , , V, V , AU '"Pon o, tne.r wura .s.nT.teq, I Hprtna mud Mnsnaser styles. I Ilavlng received a fine stock of cloths. I suitable for spring and summer suitings, I and overcoats I Invite an Inspection I Suits made to order, fit guaranteed and the prices very low. Give me a call. M. Johnson. - 1 Over Bauer's Sample Boom. STORIES OF BATTLES. The Defeat of General Hooker at Chancellorsville. FOUGHT TIHRTY-FIYE TEARS AGO. Colon.l Loanatxrry Tails How the Spirit of Ills Mother Came to Hint with a Can Uen f VTtUr While lie Lay Wounded on Httlfleld CongreMuian Corliss Still Boeclvlng- Petitions Against the AotU Scalpers Jlill Senator McMllUu's Mall. Washington, May I. "May 8 Is the anniversary of a great battle," says Senator Durrows this morning:. "Thlr-ty-flve years ago on that day General Hooker led his army across the river back of Fredericksburg, Va., on the heights of Chanccllorsvllle and there engaged the Confederate army under General Lee and General Jackson. Hook er had every advantage on that occa sion, but through some Inexplicable cause lost his advantage. He permitted Lee to violate one of the Napoleonic axioms not to divide an army In the presence of an enemy. Directly In the presence of Hooker and his army Gen eral Lee divided his army and sent Gen eral Jackson to attack Hooker's rear. The movement was successful, and Hooker was defeated, but the Confed erates lost their ablest lieutenant gen eral, for "Stonewall" Jackson was shot by mistake by some of his own men." Congressman Sraldlng of Monroe said: "I left the Army of the Potomac several months before the battle of Chancellorsvllle was fought. I was at the selge of Yorktown, but was detailed to Cincinnati, and afterwards was with Itosecrans. I remember the - battle, though remember reading It In detail. Everybody was then afraid that Wash ington city would be captured. But General Lee did not undertake that movement, but on the contrary, he In vaded Pennsylvania, and was driven back from Gettysburg. That was the high water mark of the Confederacy." Spirit of His Mother. I was wounded at Chancellorsville,M says Colonel Lounsburry of the First and Twenty-fifth Michigan. "While I was lying there on the field at midnight the spirit of my mother came to me and gave me a canteen full of water. That revived me and saved my life. That Is the reason I am a spiritualist." It was suggested that one of the sis ters of mercy might have given him that water, and that, In his weakened condition he Imagined that It was his mother. But no, he will never believe anything other than the impression he received tha night 'It Is Ptrange how self-interest over looks patriotism," says Congressman Corliss. "Notwithstanding the fact that this country is engaged with a foreign power in a war which may affect our entire future, the people are still send ing In petitions for and against the anti-scalper bill; for and against all sorts of measures; and some of the old soldiers are vehemently urging con gressmen to secure the passage of spe cial bills granting pensions to them. "Now, the right of petition cannot and ought not to be abridged. Con gressmen ought always to pay heed to the petitions and requests of the peo ple; but it Is Just as well for the peo ple to pay some heed to the limitations of power which a congressman pos sesses. I could as easily fly to the moon as to get congress to consider private matters Just now, and 1 don't think that people ought to overlook the fact that we are at war, and that congress is considering national rather than per sonal and individual matters." War Vessels for the Lakes. While the war goes on the preliminar ies for the new war vessel to take the place of the Michigan on the great lakes are under consideration in the navy department. The money Is al ready appropriated, plans are being prepared, and it Is simply a question of little time when contracts will be let and the work begun. Senator McMillan nowadays sees but few of his business and political letters. All of his mall is handled by his con fidential secretary, Charles Moore, and Senator McMillan sees only such letters as his secretary deems necessary to place before him. The average business man employs a stenographer, and this necessitates a great deal of work in dictating letters. The superior business man employs a confidential secretary, who can write letters on all subjects without dictation. Such a secretary Is Mr. Moore, and he Is Invaluable to the senator in his political work. Political Conditions In Michigan. All sorts of rumors reach Washing ton concerning political conditions in Michigan, but ws don't know what to believe or disbelieve. There was a man hers recently from Michigan who said that $100,000 have been raised to re elect Burrows to the senate, and as soon as this story excites Interest, in comes a man from Bay City, who says that Pingree has unlimited wealth backing him. These stories which reach Washington are probably blowing over the prairies and soughing over the lakelets. Congressman Bishop gave half a dol lar to a poor but respectable-looking beggar woman on Pennsylvania ave nue. The correspondent witnessed the occurrence, and slowly walked after the woman, accompanied by Mr. Bishop. The woman walked two blocks, entered a saloon, came out wiping her lips, and carrying a pint flask In her hand. It will be a long time before Bishop gives any more money to street beggars. Committee Without Occupation. The committee on foreign relations of which William Alden Smith Is a member, is practically without occupa tion, now that the Cuban-Spanish af fair has gone beyond the limits of di plomacy. There Is a strong likelihood, however, that the committee will soon be required to take up for consideration some propositions looking to a treaty of some kind with Great Britain. That power Is looking with great kindness upon this republic. But It seems to be because she needs help for the Imme diate future. Bert Kenendy, the handsome young assistant doorkeeper of the house of representatives, would like to go to the field with a Michigan regiment. But Bert Is now a papa, and he cannot go away. He Is like the man In Scripture who was bidden to the wedding feast, and sent back word that "he had mar ried a wife and could not come." Detroit Correspondent Miller believes that the war will last for at toast six months, and may be longer. He says that the boys who enlist to go on a plo nlo may as well take their knapsacks and haversacks with them. lis believes that the camp at Chattanooga .will bs maintained, and the troops will not bs sent to Cuba until some time In the fall after the Cuban rainy season Is over. That will be some time during the latter part of September or. early, in October. Miller Is a close friend of Secretary Alger. Warned by Consul Drleo. Consul Brlce, who recently returned from Matanxas, Cuba, was at the Cap itol today, and said: "When I left Matanzaa there were SOO Americans there who did not be lieve there would be war. I warned them and urged them to leave, but they entertained the opinion that diplomatic negotiations would result in peace. I apprehend that all of thorn will be as sasssinated. I do not believe that the reconcentrados will be killed, but I do believe that the brutality of their treat ment will be accentuated today, or as soon as it Is known there that hostlll-. ties must begin. "The harbor of Matanzas was not mined until recently. Several days be fore I left there I observed Spanish offi cers surveying the harbor, particularly In the channels leading to the buoys. I am satisfied that now mines have been placed so that It will be danger ous for our warships, or for our ships carrying food supplies to enter the har bor. "There are now more than 600 tons of food supplies in Matanzaa, and they have been distributed to the reconcen trados by the British consul. Of course, now that the war is on, the Spaniards will confiscate that food and will use It for their own soldiers Instead of giv ing it to the starving people. Therefore, except for the purpose of showing to the world that humanitarian philan thropy actuates our people, It would be useless to send another ship loaded with provisions at this time. Easy of Access. "The harbor of Matanzas is open and easy of access, and Is not so land locked with a narrow entrance as the harbor at Havana. It is eleven miles from the harbor entrance to the city of Matanzas, and the long distance power of our rifled guns will be thor oughly tested In order to prove their accuracy and destructlblllty." Now that the war has begun a great deal of public Interest centers in the commander of the army. At the begin ning of the civil war Lieutenant Gen eral Scott was in command of the fed eral army. General Scott was a 'self made soldier, never having received a military education. Although there are many West Point ers In our army, the senior major gen eral Is a self-made soldier, never hav ing received a military education. Gen eral Miles comes of a fighting stock, be ing descended from that race which has participated In the battles of the world, always oh the side of freedom and lib erty, and achieving those boons for all races other than that which today clamors for home rule at the hands of Great Britain. His mother. Miss Cur tlss came from English ancestry. Gen eral Miles is descended from Rev. John Miles, who came to America in 1662 and settled In Swansea! Mass. The revered gentleman commanded a company of frontiersmen who fought against King rhlllp, the Indian chief, who became so celebrated as a successful leader of the aborigines against the encroaching Caucasians. General Miles' grandfa ther was a soldier In the war of 1812. Wounded Three Times. General Miles was wounded three times and received the brevet of briga dier general of volunteers for gallantry In action at Chancellorsvllle, May 3-4, 1863. One yeoJ later, almost on the same .ground, When the army of the Potomac crossed the Rapldan and en gaged In that terrific grapple with the army of northern Virginia in the Wil derness, he rendered conspicuous serv ices and was promoted to the full rank of brigadier general for gallantry in that action. He fought In the Wilder ness, at Po river, Spottsylvanla Court House, North Anne and all the way to Cold Harbor, a battle Svhlch continued day and night for more than a month. He attracted the attention of General Meade and of the entire army at Ream's , Station, and for that gallantry he was t breveted major general of volunteers I Aug. 25, 1864. Oct. 21, 18C5, he was corn- missioned full major general of volun teers and remained In the service with that grade until Sept. 1, 1866, when he was mustered out of the volunteer service. That, in brief, is the history of General Miles during the five years which he spent in the volunteer armies of the country, and It if Unparalleled for gallantry and successful achieve ment In the field. He was without scholastic training, his original Infor mation concerning military affairs was probably less than that of many men In the ranks of the volunteer armies, for there were cultured, educated men In every company that went forth to battle for the Union. But he was a constant student, keen, alert and pat rlotlc, and such a man was bound to rise and command the attention of his superior .officers. On March 2, 1867, he received the brevet of brigadier general and major general in the regular army fn recognition of his services at Chan cellosvllle and Spotsylvania, . General Miles an Athlete. General Miles Is a hard rider. Its Is an athlete. He Is tall, erect, soldier ly In appearance, a splendid horseman. and a perfect marksman either with a rifle or a revolver. He rides a bicycle and rides It well. He is a swimmer, boxer and all around emergency man, no matter where he may be placed. Buffalo Bill says there never was such a perfectly equipped man for Indian fighting In the entire army, and Cody has great respect for all of the offlcers and men of the army, for he has served with a number of commanders on eventful campaigns. He would say nothing derogatory of any fflcer, but he has unbounded admiration for Gen eral Miles. The Nes Terces chief, Joseph, who was one of the greatest of Indian lead ers, had been pursued by several vlg orous fighters with good commands, and had eluded all of them. When General Miles, however, followed him and surrounded him, and when the old chief realized that he had been out generated in his own style of warfare, and In his own country, he expressed amazement, and said: "Who Is this new chief that has outwitted irfc? know It must be a new chief for the others are children. DUNBAR, BAOTXfe STATE BAITK.nO. 95. SUPERIOR SAVINGS .BAH. xxahcock, - men. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS - $70,000 Commercial and Saving Accounts Received. 3 PEB CENT INTEREST Paid On Savings Deposits. Compounded semi-annn.iu 4 PER 0EHT INTEREST PsJd On Certiflcatesof deposit payableone year alter daU ) DIRECTORS JOHNSON VIVIAN, E. L. JACOB BAKU, -OFFICERS- C. A. WRK1I1T. IWt and Manager, Bank. M, U. G ETC HELL., Cashier Superior Sayings Look out for tbe Monitor. Visitors always welcome at the studio ot Steckbauer & Borongh. Wanted A girl to do general house work, Apply to W. W. Ellis, next to the Jewell house. Red Jacket. To Rent Two rloma over the reatau rant next to the poet office. Apply to Mr. Frank J. Goodsole, or J. L. Hocking, Hancock. We are here to make your photos and make them right. Toe qualities can he noticed at sight; Materials tbe best, workmanship the same, If the photo don't suit who Is to blame Not Btockbauer & Borough. I have been a sufferer from chronic diarrhoea eyer since the war and have uied all kinds of medicine for It. At last I found one remedy that has been a suc cess as a cure, and that la Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. P. E. Grisuam, Gaars Mills, La. For sale by Sodergren & Sodergren, Drug Igt, ' The American Wavy, Cnba and Hawaii A portfolio, in ten parts, sixteen views In each part, of tbe finest half tone pic tures of the American navy. Cuba and Hawaii has just beenpublisbed and the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad has made arrangements for a special edi tion for the benefit of its patrons and and will furnish tl e fall set, 1G0 pictures, for fl. In view of tbe present excite ment regarding Cuba these pictures are very timely. Send amount with full ad dress to George H. Heafford, general passenger agent C, M, & St. P. railroad, Chicago, 111. Livery, M anil Sale Stable. JOS. T"TDELIj, rrop'r. Keens the fin - t of horses and rlKS in the town, and wou la call eepeelal attention to his large sleigh holding 28 persons just tbe thing for sleighing parties. t . On Telephone Bxehange. Portland street opposite Salvation Army llarracaa. ANDREW BENSON, PAINTER AND DECORATOR. Hard Wood Finish, Graining, Calsomlnlng, Taper Hanging, Glazing, Etc. A lull Line Of Wall Paper Samples. Bhooln rear of Olson's furniture store. C. E. NYSTROM Architect And Building Superintendent. Plans and specifications for all kinds of Dr Ir ate and publlo buildldgs, Fine residences a specialty, Office overjdtar clothing house, Tnia fPAGB in uBinnvBD m tub Calumet and Heela Mining Company. its uinoYBis ffho wish to sell tkelt houses, or buy aooteai who wish to rent rooms and those who have rooms to rent are lorlted to ssvsrtlM Sen without any exsease For Male A house and two lots located on Osoeoia street, Laurlum. Apply at house No. B0 Osceola St., Laurium. 404 1 Aoorn street, Veilow Jacket.' ' Wanted-- To purchase a house of six rooms KXvPiVri Appl to rew Archi bald, 217 Klghth street. YfL".!"?,"? boer, most be an em ployee or the Calumet and Hecla. Apply to Mrs, Oast 24 North Kochland street. Far waleHouse No. 835 and lot on Osoe ola street, Laurium. Property belongs to Lorenio Pelejrena and applfoanu should see P. Tommei of No 861 Fifth street Ited Jacket. IWanted Rent A house of four or fire rooms. Apply to Constantlne Mlsch, Osoeala street, Laurium. WantedThree steady boarders, company ?mp?Z.e?,preferb,e' APPly K Mrs. P. Tay lor 1750 Boundry street Hecla. .w,aDtMl-To rent by a Calamet and Heola employee, a J! ye room house with barn on the premises. Knouire at this of floe. Wanted to Rent A house oUour rooms. Apply to Peter Kelly Laurium. ,WaB V1 r '0"r boarders, company em street 'lleofa to"11'. "04 Boundary oTT111?1 to. "-Bv a company em ployee, a house In Yellow, Blue or Ked Jacket SJLlfW mol9' Apply to 41J sixth street or at Nswsoffloa. nE.?!1.-- Ko-L 687 itreet Gaspertch " Premises to Mike Itale A six-roomed house. Abb on the premises Ne. 714 east Pine street. John B. Verttn or at the company's oloa. ws.stowa. Aptly cj t-Jri ij. STATE BANK NO. 201. STATE . SAVINGS . BAR lAcmun, . - MICI1 CAPITAL $50(00o WRIQUT, M. C. GETCRFm L A. WUIUUT, JACOB BAER, Vice President M. L. EFFING EH, (lent ) Cashier State Savings Bank, Merchants' & Miners Bank. CALVHCT. HUh, CAPITAL . $100,900 8nrplnj and undivided profits, 60.000 v TlIIXKfC FEB CXNT 1'EU ANNUS PAID ON INTEREST DEPOSIT omosati CHARLES BBIQOI .... Pi smut P. BUPPE,JB..M Vicm-PBiucin H.B. OOLTON. M..M0Aum First National Bank, CAIiUSIBT, niia, Capital, Harpies, $100,001 ,CC1 k so, Three Per Cent Per Ann am Pals si Oarlnss Deposit, Deposits of II and Upwards Beeelved. o mesas: KDWABD BY AN PaiamD JOHN 8. DTMOOK Vici-PBisiDin WILLIAM B. ANDEB80N CilED First National Bank, ILANOOCEL, meh. Mai ' $201111 Surplus aniMMul profits U Three Per Cent Per Ananas AUewtf on Interest Deposits omens i WILLIAM HA4BY PUCSDl PXTSB BUPPB Vici-PamDin WILLIAM CONDON M....CiUCH CHARLES B. GALE, No. , Willow Ave., Calumet ...VOOAL CULTURE.,. Wednesdays at Lander's Studio. Hancock. Thursdays at Lake Lltdex CENT") NINETY PER Of all case, of that dreaded disease G1LAUCOMA, WUHiU BU VMWaa a ness ooours In Hypermetropic liar sighted eyes I . To bs " have your eyes examined lro time to time dj P. Soholler Ref. B The oldest established optician In the WV optician In theoopp Hermann, Calum oountry. wim josepu erery weanesaay. W F. WILLIAMS, Piano And Organ Toner Aa Uepalrer; Also TONE REGULATOR. Has had lonjt factory experience in re pairing and tuning and lsaDiw do first-class work. Satisfaction Guaranteed. J Orders left at Bodergreu'l drnt; itorl or with Harry King will be prompV L attended to. fctuee LlaelceatfA 3D. 3D. S. Dental Officer Oror Star Clothing SUri. omen nouss MUa.B.1 hjJJJ and fftoi svealsrs Telephone oomww Arvonen & Tenhuner The Only " Gold And Silversmith In the Doner Tenlnsnla; tforkb,, and store No. 473 Pine sin- i We are prepared to execute 0 All Kinds Of Wort In sold and illrer tp order itjj isms, etc., set and mounted w perfection. CT All kinds of retrtaf JHfi&a taawalj Waal fc IHM