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THE COPrEIt COUNTRY EVENING NEV3. CALUMET, WtDXESOAY, JULY 20, 1898,
pillage Lake m Holders of Calumet anclHncla Stock in the County. - , I'oot Up Persons They Oiro lioodly Xuraber or Mhares 3f Miuer the Largest Individ I Holder. WHU 455 Share.. The meeting o! the stockholders ol the Calumet and He:la mining company we a Md m Boston last waek and Rave tbe fol losing o! 6barebo!der8 residing in tbUr.Dti: K.Cr.erson. 6 J 'l,Jl"r: lo H. Orlbble 1 W.Downey....-;" j 8 Dyniock, Jr.. 5' w liowning.... George Kijler r Edwards.... j p. Eddy .. M. F.tlinjrer A. EVfiett E. Fathom i FiiiT.... T, V Kd wards.... v'p. Eaton 11. FlfHtTi Jr ... U. Ford C. Funkey r ruhpr 8 K. J. Uetohell 6 10 Frank J. Uoodsole.. 5 M) A. Uaseor a 1) T. Gra 4 ts Jacob GartHcr lo 2 J. llodtson 2s 5 A. A. Hodgson 2c 10 J. C. Llodgbon IX) 13 Thctnas HoUson.... 61 ' M. Ilosklng I I 10 J. HosUIng a 10 H.J. Hollietcr It 20 J. Hunt i:3 20 J llosking 10 K Thomas 1. Harris.. 3 25 H. Harris 10 1 M. Haggerty 10 1 J. Hut mm 35 10 V, K. liotTtnan 5 7 r-'ainuel 11. Harris. .Mo 50 C. K . Holman H 33 W. B. Hoar li 8 J. Harrington 10 10 A. H. Hodge jn 23 2 T. F. lies 2 1 B. Harris 4 4 A. M Miller 20 10 A. M. McDougall.. a 0 Fred W. Peppier.... 2 1 BatQuello lo f M. H. lord I j.N. Feiry C. F. Hull J.T Ki"Ur E.A. Fry. LFlchtel j. Orlercon E 8. Grlorgon M.Greeory M. CrkTSon j.G. Vllon C. Lowney C.E.Latbrop j H. Laturop.... A. U. Lhinivv il Unn O ll.tMU- T J. ll.Kio- zs O.L. Montague.. D. W. McDonald, j F. McDonald. . W.Muffett t w Mintcan... William H.Kichards 3 98 James T. ltameay... 20 SS KdKyan ; 200 15 W. Kicharda 4 is Fred Koehm 1 ' Morrison 112 N.Keding 20 tM lorXa.... 3 W H.ltoberts 48 I vxirt,.n . 2 M Iiourke 12 rV Movie 30 Peter Kuppe Sons.. .100 A. MCiuiy r ...... ;x ii' ZuVuZZ. a A.F. McDonald... 10 C.J. Morrison.... 5 v U Morrison.. . 6 luanua ivvuvi iomm (J. N.Kice 2 W. H. Keed 0 John Senter .. 125 Frank J. Soddy 7 E. If. goddy .- 6 Thomas H. SoddT.. 19 Mary Soddy H. U. South worth.. 11 M. Bauer 455 Tnomas Wills 43 E. A. Wills 60 J.Merton 15 B. Mefrtnier M.A. Merton a M. L. Messlmer... 4 J. A. McLean ... . 10 N. McCormlck.... o 8. Maclntyre 2 J. McDonuld 2 J. McDonald j". Matthews 20 N. Wareham 15 E. A. Morrison .... 1 II. Wleder . 25 J. McCormlck W. H. Mills .100 j. v. untuv w Wertia Sons, Han cock .. 15 B. A. Nlohols 2 PI vert Olson 20 R.U. Ostrander 16 T. M. Opal 4 E Odge'8 IS T. Odgers & J . Peters 27 William H Polrlase 5 John Pelffer 3 J. I'olkinshorn .... 8 J. Plugge 3 Thoa Penhallegon.. li T. O. Paull 7 Lonlse U. Tomeroy. 1 U. Paull 10 Emmet II. Pomeroy 10 William Phillips ... 9 It. Penhalleaon 9 J, Jeffery 65 0. Jeffery H.James 7 rj S.Jackson B. James T. B. James.... W. 11 James.. H. James 8. James H. Jacobeon.... A. Jones 27 E.Jenkin 1 8. K. James 6 W. King 4 P.J. Kelly 6 C. Kohn 15 H.C.Krause IS A. Kauth. 15 L. W. KUlmar.... 5' J. Pinten 30 W. Kllng 10 Btephpnraull z J.Learv 15 M. Laarand 6 T.M. Lyon 10 j . a, rearm Joseph II. Phillips.. 3 Fred Phillips 10 A. Peters 12 J. II. Pearce 10 E Penhallegon 2 A. u. Laughlln... 4 J.Nester 23 L 8. Northey IS M.Northev 30 J. Banders 31 8. Nelson 20 J. H. Beager... J C. W. Miles 60 Fortunate Bteimel.. 50 G.H. Nichols.... 40 J. Trenbath 3(1 A. Newbiggen.... 2t O. Taylor 3o C. Cocking 6 Charles Briggs 250 John Djncan... ..150 Hacr Brothers.... .. 20 J.B.Dvraock 55 E Bawden 44 J B. Wertln 10 M. Kuckley u W.F. Bundry 5 Henry L. Baer.. .. 20 Charles E. Briggs... B B, E Briggs 20 Andrew Berryman. 7 JonnA.Bobb 8 H. L. White 10 C. O. White 20 AJ-c- Adams 4 15.. a. Agnion u . Anthnnv 1 M. A. Bliirht ft M.bath 21 J. Bennetts 3 J.J.Bath 6 J. Brewer 1 L. Brockway 10 Blight Bons Co 10 R. Berryman 15 H. B. Colton 17 M. Bllgut fi B. F. Chynoweth... 4 M. Bree 6 J.Camoron 37 A. T. f)winfi H K. II. Close 20 Ernst Bollmann ....150 M. M. Douglass.... 5 Frank A. Douglass.. 1 J. Dolan 2 C. Downing 7 UJkL. Carrlunn . in STPQ ll)8ca D.Brown 2 a.k. Keck 2 J. Daniel 1O0 1 n llanlnl 1 i. iurk. A.Condon rj a K. Daniel 1 Court Koliin Hood 20 William J. Davey... 10 u.J. Chidsey 5 B. DellDridgo 3 A.Childs, trcas 80 T. L. Chad bourne.. 132 fr,-.Cox 5 Daniel Crawford ... 20 WW A. Childi 20 J.L.Cary 2 C. Dymock 4 J.Copoland 6 .-ji-uuBian 80 .1. unynowetn o "I will capture tbe delegation o! every eonnty in tbe Upper Peninsula, excepting one, whicb is still doubtful, and my chanccB are rerv favorahle in tbe Lower eninsula," said tbe lion, O. W. Robin- T pan, candidate lor lieutenant-KOTernor. ben I firat announced mtBlf as a candidate I bardiy expected such a large following, but my friend throughout the State are coming to my aid in a most Watifjing manner " vVe close personal relatione between fT" prwent governor and the Upper Ten- "Jsuia s favorite candidate forlieutenant Soyernor makes the party leaders feel that Mr. Uobinson'i name linked with f. Pinnree'g would surely be a tremen- tv 1 popular ticket and when elected VJOuld tnakQ a moat hsrmnnlnni mlmlnl. fyation. I Afair-Bixej audience gathered at St, (Jatrick's Halllaet evening to hear the pent concert giyen by Mies Eva Stock H and local talent for the boys of Com ?an,v F. The Concert wm enlnvpd hv all Mjent. Mies Stockley's readings were C7J well rendered. Miss Grace Jenkins entea the audience as usual. Miss anra Baer's encore, "The Star Spangled Jner numbers were equally well rendered. occasion should haye attracted a a-" number, but those who failed to 'JlQ the canMtMa lmiM r en bother opportunity to do so. The following la th nt nf thm r,.tu ?n the steamer India which was In port icraay Wett bound: II. C South- worth and wife of Buffalo; Mrs. Stewart and daughter and Mrs. Lisiie A.Jones, of Lake Linden, and the MIhbcb Phtpps and J. II. Totter, of Detroit. Hon. O. W. Roblneon and family will give a basket picnic at their borne in CnaeKell Friday, July 22. Crozo's pleas ure barge will leave Hancock at 3 o'clock touching at Houghton on the waylown. Mr. V. W. Fiach and eon and sUter Clara left yesterday on tbe noon trail for Appleton, Win. While there they w ill vinit Mrs. JohnHon, formerly of Hancock. They expect to stay about five weeks. Ed Lee, the 14-year-old boy who re ceived quite serious injuries at Pope'tf coal dock last Friday, is able to be out again. The in juries were not quite as se rious as were at flrt reported. The old one and one-balt-inch water pipe on Hancock street from Ileeervation has been condemned and all residences on tbe "outh side ot the street are obliged to connect with the new main. The usual Tuesday evening bop at tbe club bouse was unusually well at tended. Tbe Calumet and Lake Linden people came up on tbe tug Mentor and returned afttr the hop. Saturday, July 23, tbe ladbs of the St. Joseph's church at Hancock will give an excursion to tbe canal on the pleasure barge Pilgrim. Refreshments will be served on the boat. Wanted at Once A briebt, active young man to introduce office specialty; mudt be of good address. College young man preferred, Address.'Otto Borresen, Hancock, Mich. A number otthe German Aid society went to Calumet yesterday to attend the picnic given by the Calumet society at Section Sixteen. They report a good time. Tbe articles 0! association of the Cen tennial Copper Mining Co. was filed with the county clerk yesterday, H. U. Fay, president; Frederick Beck, secretary. Deputy Register of Deeds Jaehnig was summoned to Marquette yesterday as a witness for the United States in tbe case of United States against Smith. Mr. Ueorge Kloekner, formerly ol the Qulncy, who has been spending a few days here, left yesterday noon for his home at West Superior. Wilson Rogers will spend a week in Marquette voting friends. He left yes terday noon m company with Walter Jaehnig. The Misses Daughtos, Hammoc and Manar, of Detroit, are visiting at the home of Thomas Russell, on Water street. Mr. Johnson, and old and wellAnown resident of the side bill, , died Monday morning after a prolonged illness. Miss M. Douglass, daughter ot Ed Douglass, of Houghton, left for Detroit yesterday on the steamer China. Mr. Ed Ryan, Jr. has taken an extend ed trio east. lie went as far as Mackinac by the Anchor line. Mies Laura Rogers returned from Mil waukee yesterday noon. Mies Nell Gardner returned yesterday from Duluth. Takes !( Jags In Transit. "The other day I was coming east on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad," said Mr. II. T. Towns of New York. "In tho parlor car i.n which I traveled were a couplo of hilarious New Yorkers, who we.re spending their money for cham pagn. or ot least onoof them was, with a liberality that was nigh akiu to reck lessness. The number of quart bottles that they consumed was startling, and every time the colored attendant brought in a fresh bottle he was presented with a $1 note. Whenever the contents of one were pretty nearly gone the elder of the bacchanalians shouted out to tho waiter, 'Who told you to stop bringing in wine?' But along toward evening the sup ply ran out, much to tbo disgust of the pair, and they had to be content with high balls, cocktails and other plebeian drinks. Theso were sufficient, however, to keep up their 6pirit3, and later in the night I conld hear them yelling for another round. The nest day the conductor cf tho frain tnld me that this couple had been riding up and down tho road for nearly a week and that they hadn't drawn a sober breath in all that while. It seem ed that it was tho odd way taken by tbe senior member to indulge in a spree. He took the younger man along merely for company and footed all , the bills. About once a year the notion took him to go off on a tear, and, not wishing to Indulge in inebriation at home, he couldn't think of as good a scheme as riding continuously on a trunk line, where there would be only strangers to wonder t his dissipated behavior. The Idea of picking a Pullman as the the ater of a protracted jag struck me as de cidedly original. ' Washington Post. Tbe unprofitableness of some of tho rnsh and worry of business life is neat ly suggested in the following dialogue, lonnd in one of the papers: "Where is Jones?" "Gone to California." "What for?" "To regain his health." "How did he lose his health?" "Earning the money to go to Calif or nla." Youth's Comajnjojrh FALSE TEETH TRADE. A REG'JIR BUSINESS IN BUYING AND SELLING THEM. bonietlmes the Discarded Seta Are Cleans- 1 ed, Urlght-ned I'p and lteaold, and Sometimes They Are Broken Up For the Old Gold In Them. "Old Falso Teeth Bought." This is the sign which attracts tho attention of visitors to tho ofllco of a certain dealer in dental and optical sup plies who does Lusiuess iu Chicago. "It's queer how people are attracted by that sigu," said the owner of the establishment. "I never intended it to be prominent, becauso there are ether lines in my business I am more interest ed in pushing, tut it Keems to fairly forco itself into tho minds of everybody who comes here, uo matter what his mission may be, and 'old false teeth bought' is tho only thing they can think cr talk about. "There's nothing audacious in deal ing in secondhand falso teeth, although I will admit the sign is an unusual ouo. It is a legitimate branch of our trado. With ordinary usage false teeth don't wear out and are just as good at the cud of a few years as they were when new. Tho teeth themselves nra valuable, and tbo gold work used in binding even the commonplace kind together is costly. People aro forever getting now ideas about their taeth and keep tho dentists busy changing cr building over their artificial molars. Then, you remember that a wholo let of peoplo who wear falso teeth aro dying every day. "Ten years ago there was no way cf utilizing this old material. It was all dead waste, so to 6peak. But now it is different, and poople aro more econom ical. Falso teeth, especially if heavily set with gold plates, aro worth too much money to bo cast aside when new ones are orderod or to bo buried in a grave. Thus it comes that a trado of consider able proportions has sprung up in this line, and old false teeth are a staple in this market." "Who brings them hero to sell and what class of customers buy them?" "Small dentists who aro bard up financially and lack the inclination or facilities to clean up and build over tbe discarded sets, which they are sharp enough to retain from their patrons, are tho main source of supply. Sometimes they make their patrons a little allow anco for the old sets of teeth, but they get out of this whenever possible on the plea that th?y are worthless. Then we have poor folk who cannot afford to wear false teeth any longer como in here occasionally and offer them for sale. Undertakers? Well, that is a fea ture of tho trado I don't caro to talk about. I might bo misunderstood, and 6omo people are so squeamish, yon know. "Why, one woman came in here yes terday to buy an opera glass. She look ed like a good customer and was inspect ing some high priced glasses when I stopped to wait upon a man who fre quently brings in some fine teeth. She saw mo take a set from him and pay for them, and then, noticing probably his somber clothes and an end of black crapo sticking out of one of his side tiockets, she flounced away in a fury without a word of explanation. It is hard to please everybody, and as times are hard I have to bo very careful." "But what about your sales? Who takes theso old grinders and incisors from you?" "Principally a class of men who mako a business of working over the sets. When the outfit Is in reasonably good shape, it is given a thorough cleansing, brightened up, and then re sold to doutists who have a cboap pat ronage. A little, tinkering will make them fit after n fashion in tho mouths of people who want to make a show of false teeth at small cost. Where tho sets aro not good enough to be used entire they aro broken up, the gold either melted down or saved to be renodded, and the teeth themselves remounted as they are needed for patiouts. It's a good thing for poor people, for many of them aro thus enabled to get passably fair false teeth at a nominal price, when otherwise they would have to go with out, owing to the great expense. Excuse mo while I wait upon this woman. " When The Inter Ocean man left the establishment, the merchant was dick erlng with an amplo proportioned Af rican "aunty" for a double set of toeth with heavy gold plates, which she said sho had found in a hotel where 6be worked as chambermaid. "Der geuman' don' go to 'at 'ors pital, " said aunty. "E's wuz so sick when dey tak' Mm way he don' clar forgot 'is toot', an I doan' 'speo' he'll wan' 'em any more. Steal 'em? No, sah; no, sahl Boss, 'e say 'tak' ole truck 'way. I doan want 'em 'round 'ere.' Ole truck umph, umph why, dat's jes' like findin five dollahs." Unicago inter ucean. To Suppress Sweating. A large number of tbe best women of Syracuse, those identified with clubs and those not so organized, have united in a movement to suppress the sweating system, so far as it exists in Syracuse. A consumers' league has been formed and co-operation with tbe trades assem bly Is hoped for. The movement origl Dated with the Political Equality club and was spoodily indorsed by tbe House hold Econoiaio association, and from this start has spread through many club and social circles of Syracuse. Tbe league is formed on tho linos of tho New York and Philadelphia organizations. A French nhvsician who has been investigating the proper nutriment for long distance bicycle riding has con cluded that tbe idoal refreshment is fruit and milk. In Paris the chairs in the squares and gardens are let out to visitors for a tri fie each. From this source an income of 190,000 francs a year is derived. EPWORTH LEAGUE. tMMon For the Week Beginning July 24, Comment by Itev. W. J. Yates, A. M Topic, The Discontent of World lineis.' Scripture Heaping. Luko xii, 10-21. A mr.n'a lift consisteth not in tho ubundunce of tho thlnfc'H which ho poKst-sai'th." Possessions aro needf uL Nobody can live loiij without food, drink and suffi cient covering. Tho appct i tes of hunger, thirst and chill givo uo r.st to mind or spirit till tho needs of tho body aro sup plied. So urgent aro tho cravings and so comfortaLlo tho feeling when they aro eatisfied that much of our time is taken up with providing for bodily needs. These net, thcro ariso rrsthctio desires, tho seu.so of tho beautiful, tho philan thropic impulses, the claims of compan ionship and the spiritual emotions. All claim attention and satisfaction. All in dicate impcrativo necda of tho nature. To neglect any is to injure oneself. All do net have tho samo grade of valuo, and no two havo tho same right to cul tivation. Tho highest in grado is tho spirit nature or tho essential manhood. Thia is tho fruitago of human nature, of which tho physical and moro purely intellectual powers aro tho root and stalk. Too exclusive attention to tho body cr mind is liko cultivating plants for root and stalk whilo their root and stalk arcs worthless and only their fruit has real worth. ' "Of goods or absolute ends thero oxo but two, perfection and happiness," is tho declaration cf Bir William Hamil ton, the great English philosopher. But perfection in men is never found in a mero animal existenco. Physical beauty and strength, though perfect as a Greek statuo, havo never brought to their pos sessor perfect happiness and conscious ness of worth. On tho contrary, tho most beautiful havo often been the most abandoned morally, often cruel, selfish and most miserable. Envies, jealousies, enmities, havo grown from this root of bodily beauty and embittered tho whole life and poisoned the nature. Serpents and tigers aro often beautiful, but not often lovable. So is it in human natura No amount of possessions can make tho spirit pure and sweet. No amount of honor or praise or homage can bring peace and contentment. Theso all have their place and value. But that placo is not to give peace and satisfaction to tho spirit by themselves. The one who be gins to get possessions and praises is of ten so pleased that the whole caro is turned to getting all possible, with tho mistaken idea of finding in them per manent peace and happiness. Tho soul becomes absorbed in getting things merely in order to repeat the pleasure it first felt when they met a real need. Either tho real need is not there or bo comes insatiable, so that the possessions and honors fail to satisfy. It is impossi ble to satisfy tho spirit which gets hun gry for worldly things. Tho body needs things, the mind needs ideas, tho spirit needs God' Contentment can bo found only in likeness, oneness with the divino nature. Thinking and eating cannot bring peace to a soul. He who is absorb ed in accumulating stores cf things or thoughts must ever bo doomed to disap pointment. Swino may feed on husks, but no son of God can so satisfy his hunger, even if ho is a prodigal in a far land. Wo have an appctito for goodness, for Godlikeness as truly as for food and drink. This is tho most imperative need. To its satisfaction all clso must yield, rather all clso must assist. Tho world can never give Tho bliss for which wo sigh. Tis not the whole of lifo to live, Xor all of death to die. Faithful In Unfamiliar riaees. It is a sevcro test cf one's habits of devotion and real piety to bo placed among strangers and away from familiar surroundings. Thero aro many people, old as well as young, who aro accus tomed to read tho Biblo beforo retiring to sleep at night, who aro severely tempted when away from homo and in strango company to omit all open devo tions. Many excuses can bo found for neglecting tho usual custom. But real strength of character never thrives upon such excuses or feels comfortable under tho omission of duty. Tho simple and easy way is to read and pray as ono is in tho habit of doing. Quito often such a course will bring unexpected blessing. A young man in a Connecticut regiment last May on his first night in camp found himself quartered with throo other young men in tho samo tent. Be fore turning in for the night he took out his Bible to read and pray as usual. It took 6ome courage to do it But ho was a Christian and a soldier, whoso busi ness it was to bo brave. It did not tako long to discover that tho threo others each had a Biblo and knew how to uso them. "Wherever you go, bo truo to con victions of right. You cannot afford to break habits of devotion for any frivo lous excuse The Celestial Country. Tis fr.ry, ill and scandal; 'Tis pmceless strife below pear-. 'ullees, strifelesa, ageless, Ti.e i. ui Is of Zion know. Therv nothing can be feeble, There none can ever mourn. There nothing is divided. There nothing can be torn. That peace bat who may claim ltt The guileless in their way, Who keep the ranks of battle. Who mean the thing they say The peace that Is for heaven And shall be for the earth. The palace that re-echoes With festal song and mirth, Tbe garden breathing spicoa, The paradise on high, Grace beautified to glory, Unreasirj t Inst relay. Oh, happy, holy portion. Refection for the Meet, True vision of true beauty. Sweet eure of all distress! -Strive, man, to win that glory I Toil, man, to gain that lightl Send hope before to gracp It Till hope be lost in sight, , Till Jetras gives the portion Those blessed souls to fill The insatiate, yet satisfied. The full, yet craving stllL -Bernard of Uuny (Neale'a TranalatloaV As to Horjeback Hiding. Tbe Keutuckian was talking freely about horses. Although it was a sale stable, ho was speaking his mind. He had made tho prop r speeches about the gait of tho beautiful creatures the darky trainer trotted up and down; ho had not lost his look cf grave acquiescence when he heard things about the horse who trota. But a chance word touched his truo thought, and ho spoke the faith of Kcntuckuns and westerners, Texans und Califoruiuus, in something this wise: "That's right. It ain't really rid ing to jolt up and down and look stylish on a trotting horse. You can't say much about it in Boston, or anywhere in cities where people don't caro about the easy steps. They don't know what you're talking about. It s a queer notion and one my folks in Kentucky can't get used to that a trotting horsocan boa saddle horse. Women want to be stylub, though, everywhere, and they would learn how to rise up like the Boston women. But they didn't keep it up. A steal away and tho gallop's the thing for country American riding." Boston Transcript. Wisdom Beyond Ills Years. His mother found him in tho jam and reprimanded htm. A little later she caught him teasing his baby sister and reprimanded him again. "I dcu't see what's got into you, Willie," sho said. "You're usually the good littlo boy, but today you're up to all kinds of miscnief." "I'm tired cf being good, "bo return ed with juvenile frankness. "Tired of being good 1" sIjo exclaimed. What do you mean by that?" "Well, brother Bob is naughty most of tho time, aud you'ro always giving him things to get him to be good, aud I guess I'll Lo naughty for awhile and see if I don't get something too." Sometimes a youngster seems to have wisdom beyond his years. Chicago Post. Queen Victoria's Marked Poem. Here is a funny story told of a hap pening at the English court : Sir Theo dore Martin bad been requested by Vic toria to read aloud from "The Ring and the Book." Sir Theodore was courtier enough to make a cautious study before hand of the poem, and he placed mar- :-What a Chicago Man Says-: OF Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Coy JOHN V. FARWELL COMPANY. Chicago, Monroe & Market Bts. New York, 115 Worth St.. Chicago, March 5, 18U8. A. W, Kimball, Esq., Gen. Agt, Xorthwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co. PEiR Sm: Allow me to congratulate your Company on its splendid showing ol fair dealing with policy-holJera, as eyidenced by the recent set tlement of my 115.000 15-payment life, 1 5 year accumulative policy teken March 2, 1883. at age 58. The cash settlement made by you March 2, 1898, gives me as reserve $11,273 55 and as surplus 12.136 84 Total 123,410 39 Your Company carried $15.C00 insurance on my life during the expen sive year 58 to 73 and at the end of theperiod now returns to me in cash $5,223. 1G more than 1 paid them. I have had much to do with various life Insurance companies, under somewhat similar policies, and I am willing to say that no other company he s ever given me such profitable and satisfactory settlements as under thia and former policies in The Xorthwe stern. Very truly yours, (Signed) JOHN V. FAHWELL. E. L. WRIGHT, HANCOCK, pF5TS WHAT ARE THEY-The best cigars id the mar ket today. Clear Havana filler. Connecticut binder and Samatra wrapper. FOR SALE BY ALL FIRST-CLASS DEALERS. Of All Illgh-Urade Cigars, The Beet Prarea Oporto To Be The Best Shakespeare. a7 AKning What's Tho Uso Of Paying Tho Samo Prlco For Boor Whon You Can Get Rhlnegold, "Tho Best." 0 n f H nettled For Famine a. qq ' OPEN DAY Tke abore restaurant Is now open for business. All the delicacies of the season ean be found on onr bill o f fara. We cater to the better clasa of trade. Your patronagt re spectfully solicited. . Car. ner na.oek p. o. J. F. HOCKING & CO. giual notes its danger (signals against passages of doubtful propriety. The marked copy chanced to come in- to the hands cf a rather thoughtless court lady. "I have so enjoyed this wonderful work," she said to a friend, "and it has been such an, advantage, to read it after tbe queen, for fhe hai placed murks against the most beautiful parts, and, oh, what exquisite tasto tbe dear queen has!" the added, poiuting to the danger signals of Sir Theodore Mar tiG. Quiver. A Thrifty Scotchman. "Well, James, how aro you' feeling today?" said tbe minister to one of his parishioners, an old man suffering from chronic rheumatism. "You are not looking as brisk as usual. " "Na, sir," replied the old fellow sad ly, "I've Leeu gey unfortinit the day." "How, James?" " Weel, sir, I got a letter fra a Glas fa lawyer body this morniu, tellin mo tba ma cousin Jock was doid, an that he had left me twa banner poun'. " "Two hundred pounds I" repeate d tho minister. "And you call that hard luck? Why, it is quU3 a fortune for you. James. " "Ay," said tho eld mau'scrrowfully, "but ibe stipid lawyer body dinna pit eneuch stamps on his lotttr, vix I had a halo saxpence to pey for extra outage." Lcwisto.n Journal. Lnbcrlrg men liavi3i2 v,-erki!;iY a year, In Hungary, 'Mb In tbo l.'iiittd Mutes, i7i In England, C7 In Uus&ia. Get Your Bicycles .. Repaired Work promptly and neatly done and at mod eratecost, All kinds of repair work done such as Sewing; Machines, Typewrite, Trunks Locks Umbrella. Also Cutlery Grinding. Also agent for sewing machine needles, If you have work to be done give me a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed. ALFRED MARLOR. William Carllne's old stand, at the rear of Larry Iloran's grocery store, Qulncy street Hap ock. THE- Manchester, 30 lanlkner St. Paris, 18 TauboTUg Poissonniere. District Agent. MICHIGAN. TWEXTIKTII CEXTl'RY, JTKAIUUT, lOXCHA KSPKCIAL. H r CD 8 a Beataurantsj Maniple Booms DP AND NIGHT.