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CALUMET, HOUGHTON COUNTY, MICH., SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1898. NO. 210. ml. vi. 19 0) (n) lb rn I 0 CARLISTS WILD. 1TIE NEWS IS nRIEF. Columbia St&i Laundry, The Democratic conertsEionai con 11 vention of the Feventrentli onio dis trict nominated J. A. McDov.ell liy ac- Snain remnorarilv Suspends ciamation. XT I .l,l In SATS 4 A r GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED, Ami The Best Of Satisfaction GuurniitetMl. Orders By Telephone Attended To. JOHN GILLIS, PROPRIETOR, LAURIUM. (J rvm i si- l al PAUL P. aniet. Bo YoulXnow We can aid you in passing the time pleasantly by selling you one of our fine Enameled Iron Beds, which, when fitted , with one of our springs is a sure cure for insomnia. COUCHES. 355 John G tev & C- 444 Fifth Street, Calumet, WHOLESALE LIQUORS, CIGARS, IMPORTED WINES AND CORDIALS. Telephone Or Mail Orders Will Receive Prompt Attention J. B. Kaateilo, Merchant -S2SZS2SZn525E5Z5ZS72SZST!SZSZS Pneu matic Resi lient Tires I Just what hov riHor. a lonklnff for. We have them In different sizes. FRANi n i vnw r.nnnroi Shsm&h&n & rovley Are Trepared To Do All Kinds Of Paper Hanging. Painting And Decorating Kalsomlniog, etc., In all the latost styles. Leave orders at Messrs. Klattery A Ryan's o Tho Klmboriy Minos ft 0 of South Africa never produced a diamond that Rlowfd with a clearer, brighter fl-iroe than that produced by the black dia monds mined In Pennsylvania which I get direct from the mine. For qu.al.ty and general excellence It Is unrivalled for cooking porposPB. and is al ways kept sheltered. 0 0 9 ROEHM, MIcbliEan. We have them In a variety o! styles and prices to wuit the condition of your nocketbook. If you wish to take aavan akoctour monthly payment plan we .u,.m .o niofiHd to. have vou do ho. We charge you no Interest. Fifth St . Red Jacket. HOBSON'S CHOICE Mr. llobson, Mr. Uobson, You're a dandy" and a peach," And the biggest, blooming pebble That ia sbb ing on the beach. Asa hero you'll forever Take the "peacherino" yam: You're Ue bird of Santiago And the pride of Uncle Sam. Mr. Hobson, please remember, When you want to take your choice Frame a wih of what's in reason And to McKinley give it voice. If it's ft suit of clothing Finer than you've ever worn before We will make It to your order From the finest fabric in our store. Tailor 217 Sixth Street. Single Tube 3 in tasy pj Riding fi Hnrdwaro. Caiumot, Mien, ru Livery Stable. III YOUftLIFE iJ 111 I ISSfENT - Ifl There Will Be No Peace if His Country Will Lose Cuba! If His Efforts Can Prevent It. Spanish Newspapers Claim That Peace Ne gotiations Were Begun Through the French Ambassador. SPECIAL TO THE EVENING NEWS. Copyrighted 180S by American Press Association Havana, July 1C Governor-G?iiPrnl will be no peace between the United that the latter lose Cuba, if his efforts can prevent it. Madimd, July 1G. The newspapers here sa' that peace nrgo tions were begun with Washington dor there. Washington, July 10. The war department has posted the Inwinir: "Before Santiago. Spanish surrendered. Particulars ater. Shatter. It is semi-oflicialiy announced in the harbor of Santiago. STATE OF PANIC. People of San Juan in Feaf of Bombardment. SAFETY SOUGHT IN FLIGHT. The City and Suburbs Practically Deserted by the Terror stricken People. Fears of the l'orto UIcmiim Are Weil (i rounded, Too, an It I the Next SpimUh Territory To He Invaded by the Vlctorl oua American General Mlle To He Chief In Command of the Tnop S;nip son Will Ite There. St. Thomas. July 16. Advices re ceived here from San Juan de Torto IUeo show the inhalltants of that placa are greatly alarmed. They expect the port will be attacked by the Americana at once. The terrified Inhabitants are lief Ing into the interior, and It Is said the city and suburbs are practically de serted. Washington, July 1C rorto IUeo will be the next Spanish territory invaded by the American army. Wheruthe news of the surrender of Santiago reached the war department final preparations were at once begun for sending our troops to Torto IUeo. Oeneral Brooke, who has been selected to take an active part In the Porto Itlcan Invasion, has been summoned from Chlckamauga to Washington for consultation. About 20,000 men will be included In this ex pedition. Most of these will be sent from Santiago. These men are now thoroughly acclimated to tropical war fare, and will do much better service than raw recruits. It is learned at the war department that we have twenty five transports at Santiago. These will be enough to convey our troops and supplies to Torto Illco. Mile to Command. General Miles Is to be Jn chief com mand. It Is stated that he will not leave Santiago with the first lot of troops, but will remain and personally superintend the embarkation of the en tire force. General Prooke will b? sec ond In command, and will take charge until the arrival of Geneial Miles. All nosslble speed will be used in getting our army started on account of the ap pearance of yellow fever at Santligo. Very little resistance is expected to the Invasion of Porto Pico. The war ofllce has full Information as to the condition ttnd forces of the Spaniards In San Juan, and believes tb?y will not long be able to rcs'.st the American attack. Kampoit to lu-ll theClly. Under the fire of Admiral Samraon'fl guns the army win effect a landing somewhere in the vbln ty of Fan Juan. While the army attacks from the rear, the navy will shell Fan Juan from the ocean. Under the combined fire It is not exrected that' the town will hold Blanco insists that there States and Spain on condition through the French ambnssa that Admiral Sampson's fleet is but lone. Using San Juan as a base the army will commence the Invasion of Porto Pico. Here our troops will nniv have the Snanlards to contend tvi onrf not the vellow fever. In vestlgatlon with respect to climatic conditions at San Juan has convinced the officials that there wou'd be prac tically no danger to our troops there from yellow fever, which annually pre vails In nearly all parts of Cuba. The city of San Juan, which Is built on high ground, is said to be excep tionally clean for a Spanish town. The water Is aid to be good, and, all things considered. It Is not believed that the present arrangements for the Invasion of the Island will be Interfered with. WILL BE MORE PENSIONERS. Victims of Present War Will Add to the List Already 80 Long. Washington, July 16. Although the pension appropriation is Dy an ouus the largest sum demanded of the Unit ed States treasury over J141.000.000 in the estimate for 1899 the demand will be largely increased by what has al ready happened to the troops since Dewey day at Manila. Though the lo3 of life has been trifling as compared with that of the civil war, the ZOO dead and the 1.400 or 1.C00 wounded since May 1 must be paid for, so to speak. . A good many widows and orphans have been made, who will be entitled to pensions and the serious wounds in flicted by the Mauser rifles have crip pled many of the soldiers for life, in capacitating them for work. Probably not less than $750,000 will be added to the pension list by the casualties thus far. More Spanish Prisoners Arrive. Portsmouth, N. 11., July 16. The aux iliary cruiser Harvard, having on board 1.008 Spanish prisoners, has arrived In Portsmouth harbor. The port physician boarded the vessel and in company with the Spanish doctor made an in vestigation. The investigation dis closed the fact that nearly half on board are 111. Fix Franltirda died on the pas sage from Santiago to Portsmouth. All these patients are said to be victims of malarial fever, with which disease those who died wcre affected. Captured Nteiimer at Savannah. Savannah. Ga., July 16. The lirltlsh ptcamcr Adula. captured by the Marble blchead In Gunr.lan.imo hay June 19. woi Lrousbt in th!s port by Llcvtcua.it Anderson cf t.f rr.vy ar.d a r'.r? rrv Culmit --; 1. lions Ijndfd. Key West, I la., July 11 The nrst news of the successful landing cf the Florida and Fanita expeditk ns. which left here on June 23. has bten received The landing was cffecUd early on the morning cf July 2 at Palo Alto, on the south coast of Cuba, tut not until after several lively skirmishes with the Span ish forces. Killed While Kldl:ig a IMryele. Chicago. July IS. While rldlr.g a bi cycle In Lunt avenue, Pogers Park, Laura Piter, a 10-ytar-old girl living at 948 I.unt avenue, fell to the ground and fractured her skull. She was re moved to her home, where she died after two hours. Kignts oi uuizens. S READY TO SEEK PEACE. Ministers Use Drastic Measures to Prevent Overthrow of the Government. One of Them E presses the Opinion That Overtures for Peace Will He Made Ie fore Sunday President McKinley Re ceives a Dispatch Which Indicates That Peace Is Nearer Than Most People Re lieveFrance Has Offered Her Servloes. Washington, July 16. President Mc Kinley, In speaking of the fall of San- tlaeo. said: "I hope for early peace now." Madrid, uJly 16. The Official Gazette publishes a royal decree temporarily suspending throughout the Spanish peninsula the rights of Individuals as guaranteed by the constitution. The decree adds that the government will render an account to parliament of the use it may make of this measure. The publication of ,the decree is generally accented as being convincing proof that Spain is now1 ready to sue for peace and that negotiations to that tt- foft nro nrtnallv in crocress. The government wishes "to have full power to suppress any evidences of discontent or rebellion which might appear, ine rviriiBta nr furious and are sure to attempt to create trouble. Overtures Ilefore Sunday, One minister expressed the conviction that official overtures for peace will be made before Sunday and there Is rea son to believe France has offered her services to Spain and that Spain has drawn up conditions for peace which of fers a basis of negotiation. 1'remier Sacasta is auoted as saying that Spain wants neace. but that "It must be an honorable peace, as Spain deserves. The rmv." the premier Is said to have aaa ed. "is anxious to resist to the last, but the government cannot consent to such a useless sacrifice. Had we our fleet, the situation would be very different." What the Minister of War Says. General Correa Is quoted as say Inir In an interview that he thought np.ice mleht be arranged on the fol lowlne terms: The United States and Snaln to agree to let the Cubans de clde by a plebiscite whether they de sire independence or autonomy under the suzereinty of Spain. The two gov ernments to aeree to abide by the re sult f tna plebiscite. In the event of the Cubans voting for independence. the United States to allow Spain nine! months In which to withdraw, her Army, gradually and dlgnlfledly from Cuba . " PEACE CLOSE 4 AT HAND. What Spain Is Willing to Do to Rrlng It About. Washington, July 16. President Mc Kinley is reported to have received a mLr.fflrlal dlsnatch which Indicates that peace with Spain is nearer than most people imagine. The dispatch In tlmates that Spain Is willing to con cede the independence or tuDa, 10 transfer Porto Rico to the United States in exchange for the Phllirpine Island. and to allow the United States a coa. inc station in the Philippines. It is believed that if these prcposifons come officially Horn Fra n, they wi.l be ac cepted promptly by the LnlteJ fctaies and the war ended London. July 16. The Berlin corre- annndent of The Dally News says prl v.qo nrtvlrps from Madrid are 10 me effect that the cabinet has decided up on peace, and the foreign minister and minister cf nubile worKs are rormuiai ing the conditions to which Spain will agree. A dispatch to The Times from Madrid says that the peace prospects The symptoms of .a chanee are especially marked In com merclal circles. The Madrid Chamber of Commerce has received telegrams In favor of peace from Cadiz. Vigo and elsewhere, but nobody favors peace at any price. The movement may be de orthort n a desire for peace with honor, without great territorial sacrl fl.a tnnrdinate demands, the dls natch says, might easllv arouse a war like spirit, compelling the government to swim with the popular current, re gardless of conferences. Carl Ms Preparing for an Outbreak. Tarts. July 16. The Temps says "The hour for opnlr g the peace nego oMrm him struck with the fall of Santlaco. particularly as the appear f vcllnw fever will dispose the Americans to receive them favorably. Soaln oueht not to base the slightest hopes on the Irene incident, which was merely a misunderstand. ng. a uis natch to The limes from Madrid says the prefects report that the Carllsts are making preparations ror an ouiDreaK In the northern provinces. 31 RS. LYXX" MSTOX DEAD. Noted English Novelist and Essayist Pases Away In London. London. July 16.-Mrs. Kllzabeth Lvnn Linton, the novelist and assaylst, widow of the late William James Lln- h.v fetahmted wood ensraver, in rtad. Mrs. Linton, was born at Keswick. Voh in. 1S22. She was the youngest kh .f liv. .Tames I.ynn. vicar of rrnsthwalte. Fhe married Mr. Linton In 1S5'. As early a l.45 she embarked on a Independent literary career ln.Lon flnn A Til I - T1 !? her publications are, In addition to innumerable essays and hort stories not collected. "The World Well Lost." ' The One Too Many," "In Haste and at Leisure." "The Girl of the Terlod," "Grasp Your Nettle," "Sowing the Wind." "Through the Long Night." and "Under Which Lord." a saloon at Milwaukee vy Bauumg carbolic acid. John McManus, a prominent farmer. formerly editor of the Delphi (ma.) Times, has become violently insane. Irvine Stephen Pullock died at Liver pool. He was a lieutenant on the Ala bama during the war of secession. David Appenzeller fell from the rail road bridge into the Miami river, a dis tance of thirty feet, at Dayton, O., and was killed. Marquis Ito, the late premier of Jap an, Intends visiting unma, wnere o will meet Ll Hung Chang. A tramp tore down an American flag at a farmhouse east of Avllla, Ind., and beat the farmer's wife, who remonstrat ed. He was attacked by enraged citi zens and nearly killed. The First Minnesota district Repub licans renominated J. A. Tawney ror congress by acclamation. Charles G. Stifel of St. Louis is to present to that city a bronze statue or the German poet Schiller, now being cast at Stuttgart. Fire damaged F. F.lmel's spoke and hub factory and the electric-ngnting plant at Portland, Ind.. belonging to the city. The city Is In darkness. Anna Purns. aged 13, slipped into the water from a raft upon which she had stepped to gather water lilies In Pass lake, Wis., and was drowned. Robert Nolan, a traveling showman. became enraged at a crowd cf boys at Talmage, la., and shot Into the crowd, killing Frank Newklrk. The Sorg Wagon company at Manito woc, Wis., has made an assignment. A beet-sugar factory, to cost about $300,000, is to be established in uenion Harbor, Mich., in a short time. At Pellmont. Ills., an Air Line wreck ing train struck and killed Mr. Emmer- llng, an aged resident of that village. It is said that Terry Delmont will be made an Inspector general on the staff of Major General Michael C. Putler, of South Carolina. Pelmont Is counted as a possibility for the Democratic nomi nation for governor of the state or New York. The costliest collection of stamps In the world is said to be that of Herr P. de Terrary in Paris, representing an outlay of $1,230,000. Ilaptlst Young People's Union. Buffalo, N. T., July 16. Fully 10.000 deleeates and visitors to tne annual convention of the Daptlst Young Peo ple's union have registered at head quarters. The banner ror senior worn in the bible course went to the Oakland church of Pittsburg: that for senior work in the sacred literature course to i TVmrth church of Minneapolis. The Loon Lake union was a close second In tno race jor its possession. During the j morning the "workers in council" held a number or meeting which umnj Interesting papers were? read. The con vention proper was called to order shortly after 9 o'clock: ' Mrs. Stanford's Allowance Cut. San Francisco, July 16. At her own request the allowance or Airs, j-eiana Stanford has been reduced from $2,500 to $1,000 a month. Mrs. stanrora maae no explanation of her request beyond stating that the smaller amount would be a fair and sufficient allowance. Soon after the death of her husband Mrs. Stanford was granted $10,000 a month allowance, which, at her request, In 1896, was put down to $2,300. It Is un derstood that the distribution or tne property has rendered ner nnanciany independent of the late senators es tate. Chinese Torpedo-Roat Sunk. Seattle, WTash., July 16. The Hlogo News, published at Kone, japan, unaer date of June 20, Just received here by the steamer Yamagushrl Maru, con tains the news of the sinking of the Chinese torpedo-boat Hee Ching at Port Arthur a few days before the paper was printed. It is stated that there were 118 men on board, not one or wnom was paved. No details are given. THE MARKETS. East Rnflalo Live Stock. Chicago, July 15. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat Open. High. Low. $ -72 .67 67 Cloe. $ .73 July $ .73 $ .73 September December .67 .67V4 .67 .67 .32 .33 .33 .23V4 .19 .22 Corn- July .32 .32 33 .23 .19 .22 September December .32 .32 .22 .19V4 .21H .32 32 22 .19V .21 Oats- July September May Pork- September 9.93 10.13 9.92 10.00 Lard September October .. , B.67 6.72 6.67 6.67 . 6.72 6.77 6.72 6.72 Butter Extra creamery, extra dairy, 13c; fresh Produce: lCc per rb nnrklne stock. 10ll0c. Eggs Fresh stock, llc rcr doz. Live Toultry Turkeys, 6(ffSc per tb; chickens, 788c; spring. 12513c: ducks, 6i6c. Pota toes New, $1.75(R2.00 per brl. Perries Raspberries, red. C0(ff73c per 24-pt case; black, SSffOOc per 16-qt case. Blackber ries, 60((iit0c per 16-qt case. Chicago drain and Produce. Chicago, July 15. Hogs Estimated receipts for the day, 24 000; sales ranged at f2.K51T3.90 for pigs. $2.70i3.97 for light. $3.SC3.83 for rough packing, $3.805i4.02 for mixed, and $3.905i4.10 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle Estimated re ceipts for the. day, 4.000; quotations ranged at $3.00$?5.25 for choice to extra steers. $4.c:((ft4.l5 good to choice do., $1.40514.73 for fair to good, $4.0O!fr4.f0 common to medium do., $4.C0W4.33 butchers' steers. $4.13ff?4.l5 fed western steers. $3.S0Gi4.40 stockers. $4.00M.90 feeders. f2.60W4.25 cows. $3.20(34.70 heif ers. $2.70fM.23 bulls, oxen and ptags, $S.e05l4 .60 Texas steer, snd $4.76Tj6.75. veal calves. Sheep and Lambs-Estimated receipts for th day, 9.000; quo tations rnnged at $4.00(&3.10 westerns. $3 23tT5.10 rntlves. and f 4.2.'Ti.r.O lambs.