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mm -3 f-""M -4 if A 1 to a fit) y. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH., SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 3, 1888. PRICE FIVE CENTS VOLUME V. NUMBER 165. RAM 1L.JL J.I 11L W-A. Ai. J I lILo a CROW CHICAGO THE8ASE BALL INTEREST C?.OW!Na Tke Gaaaa ml Ytrdr-ala VlMk'i Ctt rb J!f W iaaMa H St .a -a-1if. The closing a? cf t-e a f:r the wa preaii-s aoiX. inlareatiag aa 1 L4 sihf4 ta a at aad reader to cxv: theai end P'v out t-e Eujr;- wlth sut further a-fiu4uL. Dtrt, II; vVaafciaTra t. Wii;sv.r'jji J i. The Wolverines took vsry ki.viiy t Gilaiora's cart- ia th opaciag Unions today, letting tie ball 'l or tha lut er.d occ cut of it. Ru.hri ou UMjt i!r& un tails ani went bo third oa Brother's slagl. Thompson hit h OBfin, U tha attempted tJ throw iilahardaoa out at to plat, tut failed. Row ftid 0.1 to Hoy end Bruuthers 1( anion, tiad oat ia- ftM aad toa Conn j clt-ared bs ty MQ,l:a tha bi.l or th fence. Af'uer liii on.u2t G.lai.jre wsj Qjt bit quite so har L but Couway proved biaif too cuuch lit th VVMalatooi and taer tu 3rd the usuai dafast. The tci.re ;s aa follows. - ooeotdoa I Vtiu.l. -7 10 0 3 01 -U T rut . :..;.. -a. 7. l it. i. aal IalUaotMtU SUat Oa. Jftw Yo. Jaa 2, rba kxai lana iaaot ha.1 tb Iaiiaapii niaa aa oppen oti la tolay'a a.Ta at th j-o!i crouai. 1Lm'.m aad Ewin wra tba ba:trr for Nw Yon :o: Iloy.a r. 1 iHilf for tfaa viaiu ori. Km' waa la axcUiGt frca ani prof4 aa n!4tna to th Kuosier batstan. LT' .tuht wil Mcep4 ta th fourth aai ntaia ioami, wnau tba Nw X,tl bit him bar i. l.tn.iaa was ;i!rd la the ccoofl and retii.l iroax tba gaaie. Kcater VxjC bi piAv-a. Iba acore: N".rt... 0 0330010 29 Il4a4i:a .0 t0t00000 0 Pa h.J N-w Y i. , !:i.l.a.iap.'li, 4. Faiiaa.lpbJ. 9; (IiImju, a, i'uiLAtuMU, Jaua 2. Luck and Rood hattiax oa tba fart of tba boma tram tx!y fata tbem ttctory otr tba "twtl'.ow.tail ajretioa" Loia Cbka. With tba arora ttanJiaf 4 la 2 t,;ainjt thtta, tba I'biilirt wnt to feat la tb ibth and ri'l up six rcai on a baaa on ballj, St licVs and a tbrwba.'jrr. Duria tba flrtt savea taoino Fbilaitth!a cuald da httl cr Dotaioi wita iJorcber't "drov" ball, tad tan wrif itartad tba bx'A rollirs with a TAttliE drifa for th.it baafs. liara't tba j bii.iij-:a .... m.,.0 o lOOtoeO th.rii 3 10000004 aa4 rrt.L IWU. lj lutharc. 1- I'hwtoi. Jan 'Lr-Tba BatcT5i woa the lm ia the first lenia today by heaty bt:inf. Sini! by Johnston. Nash aad I? row a. MiaTs iaa:T of (ialrin' throw on Ktlly't hit aad Vorrell't tripia Mat In four rnns. Kabae error and hita by Kelly an 1 Naa ad !d azotbr ia tha second. In tat fourth Wiw ttartad with a tr.pia and a orl on Kellr s nn;l. TitUburj aoored ia th third on Saiith in!a and Galrin't tlmi ).. uvum pucae-i a erf Kama. trttinf out tn tuoo. Tba lUfons mitde bnt on hit o:l Giia af.r tba fourta In yiMtt t r:cbir, Dunlap's CIJinj acd 5h aad Kiily's b:tinar wers tba itnr f ta AttpnJance, 7,0 O. ?h trort ta:iii$ a follow: f.nn t 0 I 0 0 0 0 I;'Lf-,'? 0 ti 0 0 0 f J. B. n. I.' n -Vnr, H. kr. Th Uniinx cf th Ntiocil Laua clriSa ap to date is a f w$; I . ,; , t ;i r 'r t r'.i.a: i; i r i-v n i 5 :h 4 a "h i-' ; ' n- t ; i rr'.rrj I : i :.; ! --2 3; S Wtdd:('ba., il 'i- Th Tr1-4ct ;m. Th will of tha rm ia taa Tri-Piat? tfi y??fr.iy tint not rhan; tb ftsnd lr of r"rfn:f. J ut a i ;iof! a pr- lot a ti.i sum u.ay of ail t?n 2ri t'.ifd lit l 4 : 14 JL-r';r ! i 7 5 J via '3 'fj C- 1 Mivi;'-J r li I .. iJ U r5 t-ytr? ? I f n-; .. 'I ts V , 1" 14 5" 4 r ! ' i J S. ,r..-) VI H 4H m . n t r 'i T ! !I - .4 IT li t ja".. .-; -I J f-on Ow.' and tr t'-1 "f. I nf .ow. rnt. ii'l l r?. ir t3r it tit n or i?,vrMt in it t. ynn "Am jt- if I'm o-.!r t'i .!!fn!. rtcn ,vi a' birr!.' iiWTM;Mr ;j -t bvl f-"ii.t ! rl ? a .1- on a?f.:rl. d ri t-t r i a aorta lbs ,ry. t:t kn-w'.n r-i-it r.U wa. th rrnr in Pr t. ca X n Ur t.-'i i-i"il:fT K i Jin i L :i. r Wr2 'J -! f . c.'vt r. v... ' 5 ry f-p b,th c srd ;.:.i t"d I'S A i. 3 t :v jr or':i':l"r X ,' -f '. f .)!.', r":1 'V-rv 'ia t nrn)- tiAr-v TT U.i'r ' "T-, T-T Cir taarv r a ia o-ir c;) u.u f.r i -n the ; ; s.T.-aT 'ike r-.-".:m; ".1 1 t r tili Pa P.L i." Gravy Jtirx ca wa Uium i.-f :i ya wul try Aa kax oa.a "irTf FUw" ey. Tt Ca wil Ukt mt Pfct;ta ikk. ia ta Osjr cf lrjof,t:.T at 1 o'clw-i p. isu. oa tt wUi U oo fca i j-vrt e i:u fca4 aa lx.u:al Iaarct -lAa Ui ruf M Cf t,nc:r kt r&ijn&i rauM. Yaa jf liAtif iaued to ittecd &a4 by j, nL. t:r, tu; cr 1 23 wau 4t tLt y va uu A4aiittwl to a fry at At oa ia fci:'. la xcit:o trni wm pll at t fi Jf- ta a t;-cul fruoa It 11 a fc.al timr it, capita, aaJ a "icled tia," Tuwri-H.4 0 a cor tu Tu feat-ar- of tii jr wr ta trr:f.c baltic of Tf rnt u:z; th bitxt ruaa:as cf Au- ti p.Ajiu of Vfca Hoi at 'jtori aa i iuiu' wri ua nrat, sot cufs fca rror. i;ua, Auatia, tmrr ma oaiei.u ! 1 ia bum. Ui ti oitir tiJ wre lb c;t:::i o 0t 3J:Ccaia-l ai Jit Uf. lb LUjist cf Yaa Leuraa at if Tbv wUl pi az&ia ooa. th i'trl lUaiibary nio oa Jr8fja at. yttUidar arraoia. bior, Jo ta 33 la UTor of Fjwr' tira IIouj aloe. IJrt ii4j, cupula. Ta ciif-aiakr wil! play agtm of ball wua ta TtLXiiAM-iixsiLD nine at in Lata tbU aitaiaooa. llowerr the rwalt cuaj fc. all wLii xncka. CHURCH CHIP3 nka4 17 ay Um lteprtra aad 8aa by tba ralthfaL Amea M. H church. South Di? ision-st Key. J. O. CYozier, rector. Serricaenext abbath aa follows: lraachln at 10.30 a. m. br Key. IL if. Ciarke. of Waahinctoa, and at 7:30 p. m. by Key. U. u. losi.-s, or Flast Sriaaw. banday school at dood. Yoanc Fee Die meetioc at t.15. All are welcome. Sexnd Baptist Cbrner Gold and Call- fornia-ets. ilurnla serrica led by the paster, Key. H II. brooks.4 Address by C . WULs, of yiiwaakee. Subject, ,,Young iff a." It is exacted that other speakers will be preat. o aTenini: service cn ac count of tba maa taeetiac at liartman s llalL Smith iftmoriai thnrch, corner 'Wealthy- aye, and Finaey-st. Dr. J a me Gallup will conduct tba morale seryice, assisted by J. B. Millixan. of ChattanvK-ga, Tenn., and C. L. GtUs. of Montgomery, Ala. Kveninc mit ice by the pastor. Key. II. A. Mclatyre. at the uiual tour. At the Inz&therinr of tha House of lira.! a wrmnn will be nrfached by Catber iue hcbrtx on the InKtbering of Israel for tha Redemption of the Spirit, boal and Body to Koier lato Life EteruaU at 3 o'clock p. to., oa C'ampaa Squtue. Second Conrvezntloaal church, Plainfield aye. Morning sryic at 10:30. conducted by the ly. II. A. Mclctyre who will ba assisted by A. M. Clarke, of v ablCKton, D. C, and W. E. Wayte, of Baltimore, Id. Second Street M. E. Church Services In the mornicir by one of the delegates from tba Y. il. C. A. Y'oan? Men's meeting at i.30 a. in. Sunday school at noon, ho eyenicc service. There will ba preaching la the Good Tern;!ar's Hall oa West Bride-st. on Sab- tata niorninr at All are inviteu tor be prent by the Free Methodist iastor. Lniversalist Her. Charles iluhrer, I). I)., rrtir. Mornin subject: "(ar Divine Inbriuuce. In the eveamg a eaper servi'e. S anday school at 1- a. m. Ilev. A. S. Darston, of Syracnje, N. Y will address the ladies meeting at the Fatk Congregational church at 3:30 p. m. today. M. E. Church services at Foroeroy A l4kwton's Hail. Services by Y. M. C. A. delegats at 3 p. m. Sunday school at close. J. A. Sprarue. pastor. Soma of the delegates of tha Y. M. C A will address the Gospel meeting at tha W. C T. U. rooms at 5 o clock p. ra. M. P. & H. S Thm FaarSaaath Anaaal 5aaloa to b Field Nest Weak. Tha fourteenth annual meeting of the Michigan Pioneer and Historical Society will be held at Lansing Tuesday and Wednesday, tha 12th and 13th inst. Mera hers from every county Iljneer Society in the Stale will be there, and a grand time is expc?d ia tfce Interest of the preservation of the Interesting historical incidents of the State. Papers are promised by the follow ing pijuers: Jn fe Albert Miller, Bar City, "Early Fainw Coa.itabl?s," Dr. I. P. Christian, Wyandotte. "Larlj History of Wyandotte and iLf NeizhKirboolt," Miw M. Caruthers, Sort . Newburg. -Mich!ia Lo Catxn. a Potn," Prof. A. II Havnes, Hilia-Jale, Sinzspore, the LesrtM Villv of Micbi nn,,f Dr. E. P. Parkhill, Owosso, -The Famine and tha Fright, an E;isola of Pio v Life, Dr. O. V. Comstock, Marshall, "History of tbe Mel:cal Profession la Mich isT.'1 John H. Foster. WdiUnnton. "The t w.nrc of Mi'iic ia the Upper Penin- Hon. Sylv4tr lamed, Detroit, "Hax'.y ltrolt;'' Dr. Filter I'ratt, Kalama t " l.iiuarv and Biocraphlcal Sli'tcn of bir's F Stuart," Jade Albrt Miller. Pay 0y. "V, intcr.n a Mock of ISO Head r f (.yitle ani tlf'y Hors on tba Iinshe;" Dr. Henry M. Hard. Intis -H:sury ot the Micairtn Airlnms;" A. D. T. Van Bu-r-n, Galehurr, "H;?tory of Our Tempr- r.- e ConrVct," iao. H. White, rand Bsp id, "Sketch of Lucins Lyon, the Ploner I'nited Sra'-i Senator from Michigan." trovemor Luce an i other j rjoiinent gentle men will alo ;eak. Jf ftnilS Tratty TValU Thaak Tan. Sr. L-.cn, Jane 2. A dispatch from S. H. H. Clark. Vica President of tha M!soun Faciflc raiircs-L says: "Ileporta nfardin (-rnid's condition are aVeiately fal. He is now standing opm t'aa rar platform of his pnvata car, as usnal, lnpectini the rrai while traveling at a speed of forty railed an hoar, and is dri? as much work as evr on trips of this kind. , CnM 5t A fT In thm Ktt . Ntw Yoa. Jaaa 2. At 1;4) this mora icz th Kerr jary. whU-h has bn outsiaca re'it hfo last, snnonn-a.J a d erre'nrt wr di"hartl. It is nodrstonl that it s'orI ritht to fonr far convVtin. Jade Fatters-jn axe.l Kerr's til at A F':M a riraeatl. Cts'TTt tt, Juie i A 3-O'inre jt're tht f-a-'e hr !st nht btn Tots ray M;i". of ' nha, aad Chss. of th a ntr. M;I er a ss knoke-1 out in Uie N-nrVa ruid. rriTfrk t 4it CTnttsv PoTri w Jire 2. The ilccpror's frt n'zbt b w a Mr-Vt.Tt US', and bis con d'.t ion is r"wl th i'mne alt;-..-!-. jb he was ;at'4nd from yatrday's journey. " F1T tW P"S. Jir i Fire it the E.!;srj F"",tr:.c L'2"t hr::-i.;)r t-o'ar dassael the hr;; d aad crn tents to tha extent of Witt piwffk TtTf-a? Ptt.;, Jits i N tb:r!ff can S- lean-L cf ta rr.i lntantioj cf Prla-ra Ets iratTi to re'"a. V fa st; :ui. Jina 2. Ike Fraprr cf Pr" "ncfr t-we". A cai8;ei Cnrtaia fro sr th e-wry fJIIIIIIG I! A3 FREDERICK H- PECK SEES IT aoaaa Pratalaiaa; Ia4iea.tioa CoiUiBj Dia-lirt4 lUpkta ltata La Lka Ul LUla Mis. Bum Cxtt. Ark.7M7 2?. Tb State of Arkaa4 has always been tie wtak aistr of tha Southern family, aad the utjct cf endives ridicule froia Woth ida of It aso a ad Dixoa's line. Its priuciiai products of raxor.tack hos,datk;a aad wud Unl hat e, in the put, brxl the ken cumuient which the prgle aud prea of the rest of the country, hava pouril without stint or mercy upon tha incipient and undeveloped mins of KOid, silver and lead which u ha claimed to pieaet. the lurtaer are uuuuiMv here aud of a lair market worth; iba latier'a ex:aiaoe tas ottea Ween doabtd and the vaiualioa iar and feebly bluw t ar. Whra there is ad much smoke there iauit be some tire, and a Ueuae. volume ol miuln aiuoka the lat few years, has leeu poarior wut of Arkansas. It Lai been titntly iokxleil in various parts of tha country. Micbiau in general aad Uraod lUpids in particular, hava had a sniQ, aad yet there is a waver ing doubt and many sinister smiles. With ail the ditcourac'aog circumstances sarround Inf mineral development In tbia State, It is estimated that, within tha last ten years. a half million dollars has beea imt into ertorts toward reducing to bullion the values that undeniably exist. 1 would not attempt any statiitical resume of the extent of the mineral lands in the State, or a description of the works that have been erected and are being maintained. The existence of Bear City, sixteen mile west of Hot Springs, in the dark range of mountains, Crystal Springs, four miles tuitber west, and Silver City, eleven miles beyond, attest the fact that troru these cen tres a small number of large and very many small claims are being worked, with varying degrees of aucces. The predomi nating ore at Bear city, in the Lost Louis ana mine, is of a complex quality that has thus far, with the facilities at hand, resisted the reduction that will bnn r out its sere ti es t value. The Crystal Spints ore is a black mud, aud that at Silver City a white quartz with about eighty per cent. Kena the latter a combination ot lead and sul phur, and always carrying gold and silver values. These sometimes assay very high. The points involved in the popular inter est abroad in this mineral region on the assay possibilities for the ore, and the re liability of the men engaged in the work. A very general impression has prevailed, because thus tar, the values lound ty jsays have not beea brought out hy any reduction in large quantities, that the mining companies exikt largely upon paper, and for the sole purpose of caxhiu "sucker.' There ar v-rua intelligent peo ple in this State a : :ty that are skep tical of the ex iv. aoy great values. but they are thu-t ut exception, who have made no inve.-i uuou into the claims made and proo's oJered lor the Utters sub stantiation. Of the earnestness of purpose and tme faith in the possibilities of this region !ssessed by thuije who are engaged in th. mining work without an exception, I have not the siightrat doubt. For several weeks I have b.eu in this vicinity, have made tho aciuvtitance of many of those interested Ja nulling developm-nts, ani have oeen under ground where the miners are at work. hare heard all phases ot the suestioa dis cussed at the mines, among groups gathered in o Slices and upon the streets. Old miners from Colorado and Calitornia have claims adjoining the few large and well known mines and unite with such ajsayers and mining authorities as Profs. Aughey, Waitx and Bean in certify iag to the values in the mineral. A per soual acquaintance with the offlciais, es pecially C. C Chapln, the president of the Lost Louisiana Company, confirms the first i favorable impression. The readiness with wh.ch they invite inspection of their works and their asaays; and the frank acknowl edgmenta oi the cumcuities they nave en countered and which have prevented the production of bullion, make the situation. to say the least, interesting. The condition of aua'rs is just this: ho great amount of bullion has ever been pro duced in Arkansas. Asays varying from a trace to several thousands of dollars to the toa, but with a high and profitable general averare. have teen made. Inductions of from one to ten tons have beea somewhat successful. But the great point of sue ossfully reducing, for instance, a tbousaud tons and saving the vaints, has not yet been acooxa pushed. Ick of facilities, and the wast of money to pro cure the teat of them for a thorough trial, and the complex CDndition of much of the ore, have combined to produce this result. The Lost Louisiana mine is an interesting example of the condition, in general, of Anaosas mines. n is lnteresunz to me Tfle-ikcm-He&ai.d that consideraole of its stock is held in Grand Kapi 's. The Texas Mining Company, having latereits at Silver City, is owned largely by Mr. Kfininjrfon, the lumberman of Grand lUi las. 1 he Lost Ioniinik Compajy have expended about to , ot which one-fourth was for aa ex reiient atsmp mill. Tby have a shaft eighty fet deep and a cross cut of feet If the reduction problem is successfully solved it w!U he the larre't mine of ore body in the world. Very high assays hava have bn made by reaewned asayers iror. a:tx. ot leaver, eeot with d-.s certificate $11 in gvld and $14.70 in silver bullion to the ton. Two tons of ore were smeited in Newport, Ky., rearing $64 to the ton. Prof. Potter, of St. Louis, on the contrary, says there is ode. a trar cf value in tfctir ore I Ye a 8t. Louis Com pa ay, with wboe mvesentatton I was taixinr yesieraay, wiaio that some in Louisiana are asYayed $4V5X This St, Louis company la operating successfully small reductione at Silver Ckty from the Eureka mine Aad so It ge. The situa tion ia, ineeeo. interesting, une thlnr is certain ia regard ta th Lonlsiana mine. and that is, tare ara millions ia It. There is almost universal admission of the ex iitenre of valae la toesr ore. Taire is no unanimity rerardiaf it, redaction. But it was not ea that the lat problem will sac cefally resist tsV.atton no very long. The svry f the l ana mine is the st.iry f Arkansas aiinlr;?. Irg ays are tain? wale and eaitr-s stajei, daily Ud tainers are at wr.ra. mining or tre- ps.'tiug. The gel Ja or can b liy re daoi While it 4- a t ei,t ia larre Tiantitjes. vet thr a-e Ciiiv nie n:ns wftheor b'ir w-jreed. Tae IOTlis?5a roaany wi,i. th ek. a4rrr'e tha ihy wi.'i rr tc. trsrktt pr;-e of nre for si i?a:ai .!': Trt at Tt 4otS Saa:(r in t rvstal rr r. Ii tfc wcris hs b-a me'1. Tb exprliw of ni'xinc Es'n sr-;? a t Isn rial .m a-i rJo'.i;c a.i trvrete: ia ie tr.t. ir.ayt.iiix tCiS mitt ire o aT-w''st.h cf Gaa w .1 rendr tse rl ti.n ''f the w-, p-;:. rrhsve bea l.-rz Sriric rrsi the eTp-rtTient. r carly tn yars j':-r n'nir.; fwaa n r:ar,:pjr warr"i sr earned i at LjeiVii'es Co:. The "tu.-irs." crrr?. wr a-"r-d, aho'ih thy ? known to conta.n rt vl . a--a tay ro :td B-tt be j trs'al by -&!'..-. and r. 5er r". Tb p"v ',ar was f.rt-'l. Tb sar'1 kr.rsrstbrt. Al- t my the wt-r: rf Arti:w " tntr know we 1 sasy kr.cw trt -i I a-T:r. pA;?vy it rr.re of hi it d--s t4f . Tis Ria r,efii in work br now a-e ar r.. b-:t tr m ;j Ty x-f, t? S-rsaw t7 hTiot what tfey bars a?t rr rzit a rl :" aasi thai tw mks iWward aiieai. W the mlil.oo. acd that, to -ssa an Arkansas xreaavja. "r-bt ka" The LouaiAn iciiipaoy cotsu.eu-.e U u wta aiktng dvutde compartitveat shall & it, v far the dpii vt suik. Tbev will go fcj the avlii rxk Uiow the cud wvtkir.S which traouioa of the in ys IU b;arilards made, and ia wbica xc'a tia tbus far tae ta brought. Ore, u-j.-e eiiy riucd, ica.v be louw. TL s::e of Arkansas is marve'eus ia its po?a-oa of iiiaera- :o:u, silver, iiw. ron. ouKkuver ea 1 various aoft stoae. Iick up a stone any abtre in lis mountains a la trace cf ajiue kind oi value 1 1U It. Whether g-ld ani niter exit ia scxi ieut quantities to yield great wealth to tie ro aucer, is yet unpron. 1 sbouid not be surptue.i if repeated eiloru broUfjnl re pealed failure-!, Bat not at all imp.aible tbr des it aeeui that ironars in wea'th may U produced. The situxtion is f.-p Hating. If it comes at ail tn tix.ni win cme like a thun Jer-ciap, auu it rosy oe rUhl-oal" FitPtiii N. Pac. IV It YOUR AUUzZXEST. 11l"V . .rK rtrr nnm his U TT mi," said Hamlet to Pokniue, 11 but he was jeaking of days when hiitrloaic artisans were not so hsppily favored as now. The past season, while it was not specially profitable in Grand Kaplds, was, in the main, a most prosperous one for the wanderers of the dramatic profession. Manager Bergtr die- covered on his recent visit to Jsew York that nearly all the managers came to the Mecca with fat pocketbooks. The Valley City will be the starting point for several very prominent attractions this season. Manager Berger has changed Sol Smith Busseli's route very materially since his visit to New York, and instead of twenty weeks the favorite comedian will act lorty weeks ana cover an me larger cities and towns in the United States, The company engaged to support Mr. Kusaell is one of the very best ever brought together Manager Berger having a deeire to eclipse any similar organization upon the road. The scenery aud eitects for both Mr. Kusseil s new plays w;H he carried with th company and the comedies will be put on the stage elaborately. Be witched" will form the opening p:a aoa this will be followed by a new coaiedy by the same author, E. E. Kidder, which promises great things. The company will astemble on the stage of Power's Grand Opera House in this city July 10th aud will rehearse here the enure weet. ine season with "Bewitched" will open at Manistee July ICth aud after piaying at Big Rapids Mr. liuisell will make a tour of the lakes stopping at Petoskey, Cheboygan, Sault Ste. Marie. Marquette, Duluth. etc., returning to Grand llapids St-pt. 1th and Sth. Thatcher, Primrose fc Weat wrl or ganize aud rehearse in this city about the midd e of July. Another larte organiza tion will also open its season at Power's. This evening at Powers' Grand Opera House our citixens will have an opportun ity of witnessing one of the nioit remark able and meritorious exhibitions of myster ious phenomena ever given in Grand Bap- ids. It is the manifestation ol luiad read ing and spiritualistic power through the mediumsaip of J. llandaii urown, acknow ledged to be the most expert and satistac- tory exempliber of thea etrange pnsnom- eua. M.T. mown nas oeen ociore me pub lic for the past sixteeu years, and has been subjected to the severest testa that co ill b devised by the most eminent sciecMs men in this country ana throughout iSurope. His tests in mind reading are very .voader- ful, far exceeding auy thing of the tiud ever attempted by auy one, aud why should they not be, for he is the original in the business while all others are mere imitations of what he so successfully succeeds in doing. List Sunday nig; ; in Detroit Mr. Brown appeared at the Detroit Opera House before a very large and intellt gent audience, and one among the many experiments given during the evening vas that of reading the mind of Dr. Burroughs oyer a wire extended from the gallery to the stace and writing the number of his watch on a blackboard. He also held the hand of Jude Keiley and drew an accurate crayon portrait of Captain Brown, Superintendent of the Michigan Central Railroad. Judge lleiley stated to the audience that the test was very satisfactory and the most remark able that had ever come under his observa lion. Such tests as these will be given to night at Mr. Brown's entertainment, and those who do not attend will certainly miss one ef the most weird, startling, and intel lectual entertainments ever oliered lor tcieiitiSc Investigation. Mr. Brown will be a-ssi-ted by a charming young lady medium who will produce her wonderful materiali zation seance. a a The negotiations for the production of the great spectacular aad operatic drama bhe have dnally been concluded and this mammoth attraction will positively ap pear at Powers' Grand at an early date. This company is now playing a second engagement in Chicago to trinieudisus bu&i nses. In Bartley Caranbell's p!ay of "Fate," which will be revived next season under C. E. Gardiner's manacement. tbe following sizniucant sntsnce occurs: 'Itj an easy matter to gt a man into the insice asylum The trouble Is t get hiia out again." The Miei Koon, two accomplished teachers of elo iun, promise a very enjoy- ab.e entertainment at HartmACS Hall, Tuesday evening. The admission Is but cents. The St. Cec lias cloI thlr year's work wiib a very pleasant and enjojahle concert at Iledmond s lat Thursday night, The "Rajah"' Coaipany closed tbeir sea son in Chicago, aud will not appear in this city as expected. a Maurice Barryman will be Margaret Mather's leading man next season. POLICE POINTS- A Slim rieord af Only Ms Cas je to It Tr1d. Po'.ire Court news was slim yeste;:dsy,and but six css were on the docket. A. B. Berpuora. a tailor who l as ben up for rtr;inkennss enojh times lo make a yar, was sent to the Island f r twelve d4TS, Richard Tt tWIH smiity to the charge of bine d;ur.k, aal wiii pvund sone tot twelve da) s. The ca ajains? Co.e'.iis Knmt for Tittering f":d crier, was ad"mr:d until Jar 4. S'erd.nand Friar's c- was si jo'irned nn'il te .ta. Aa' Fo w n and Frok Mcrrsy, a cm pie n Krvfci-. w". arr?t-i f.-,r "aron'rtg rraps'" in Kent a:lT. To be tnt-J t.rso:ro . V 1 Ta rfy IH Im . MrTTTr-.LT, Jnn 2 Tb Chl-ur'N Ta-il A Kar.ssi fTty Ts bss ; . 1 to in-T the 1 on r-a4-hr-rt-b al ?.'. rA tne Istr-tat .-:& mere- iw. T: i is tb frt -pp ky arty r ad i"4 tl fi 1"' ia c! --ira fr-"3 tw yok of tr. l ;er law ani ts r.rf.na. wilt tb-s rr a ;r. Tay t a'.-na t.at ta Briir g?.- has cnt ra- va :ai an i wsrr ro'u T.V-.1 kii rte k wrrj-. 1 arr-e t'.ch aci.oa a ttey haT dcid-d take. Tb rarmt erir?.T.: i- Le'V'' aid tThiidra's Ho -y, r to t w.t?-f. ra es;s ir j-a.r .. - . e. . Tka-f d.ir4uat at, U iic"?"' aaaa a IB CAUSE OF ran JEREMIAH PAYNE NOT GUILTY. Tk Jurf tka Fankoua lay aa-ktaaaUk, Caaa briag 1st a Srtlitt at Hdaia4 la Axguiataai. The celebraWl caa of seduction I rough t fey Pauline Msick against Rev. Jeremiah Payne, the termer b-pervisur cf boiou towtiship, which Las txtupied tha Circuit Court for several days paat, went to tha iury at 3.30 p. m. yestrrday. Tne greater part of tne day was a ut in the argument ol the caw. L. A.Ward openei the cae lor the plaintifJ aud IL S. Eieiou for the dt'.rhdaut, the latter kavu g been subsii- tuuxl m the place of V. C. Lyie, niitie fcus loess prevntd his taking part in this trial. Mr. Eggiestoa weut tUrougu the testimony crs( auy and Lis arguaieot was highly cred. table. Wui. Aiuen Smith loliO ad, closing the case tor the dtfendat in a con- fiuctng arguaitnt, which aiclod the weakness of the plairitirt s claim, and was highly complimentary to theyouug lawjer, who spoke ea though his whole heart was in the case. "Loug ' Joan Fairfield closed for the plainiiO, as he always do, in a masterly manner. The judge the a covered the law points in the case by a fair and impartial charge submitting special interrogatories for tae jury to answer, aad the jury look the case lor deliberate examination. At nearly 12 o'clock last night a loud rap was heard on the jury room door, and the court o Ulcer announced that the jury had agreed, whereupon the Judge, followed by the few interested parties, hied into the court and took his seat; Judge Montgomery looking tired, Clerk Harvey smiling aa usual, the oerrt officers dignified and the aged Mr. Payne anxious. With his young lawyers, Smith and Stevens, seated on each side ot him, the aged elder awaited the ver dict. The Clerk asked if they had agreed upon their verdict, and the foreman, ad vancing, said: "We have. We find the de fendant not guilty," and, after reading the bpecial nudiuta, the court at midnight ad journed. Mr. Payne and his attorneys were congratulated upon the result of the trial. which could not have been otherwise than satisfactory to the friends of both lawyers and client. THE LAST SAD SUICIDE. The Story of a 111 as ted Ufa Mrs. II a nam's Owu illstary. Mrs. Hamra, living in the Luce block, committed suicide some time late Friday afternoon, or in the night. She was the wife of a Detroit gambler and came here nearly three years ago, and rented the rooms formerly occupied by Mrs. A. F. Smith and went into the mani cure business, and did dressmaking also. She I ved alone and has been sick more or lets ever since she came here, and ill health is the reason given by her for committing the self-murder. When Mr. Luce went to his office yester day, the following letter was found on his desk: May SL 1SSS. Mt. i rcr: Please telegraph to Mr. P. W. Duck, C lac, Mich., corner of Wood and Cottage-sts., and to Mrs. Mathewson, Low ell, and to . C Hover, Evart, Mich. Mrs. Hamm. r. S. You will find my Uunk key under my pillow. I will leave money for ex penses in top of the trunk. Will find iuv dress in bottom of my trunk to lay me out in and my lewelry c&n be sold to buy me a headstone. Mrs. Matthewson is to have my bed room suit and writing desk, Mrs Duck, of Cadillac, can have my clothes, and Ivie Rhodes, of Lowell, can have my cloak. My brother can do what he likes with the rest ot the things. The reason ot my doing this rash act is my poor health. 1 haven't been well since I had typhoid fever, and am disappointed. MkS. ill MM. Coroner Bradisa viewed the remains and concluded that an inquest was not needed. because it was plain that she had taken morphine with suicidal intent. Mrs. Hamm's parents were named Hover and they lived in Bowen years ago, leaving a little property that was used up by the guardian. In her trunk Mr. Luce found $180 75 in cash, which will be used in giving her ap propriata burial. She was 25 years old. It is understood that Mrs. Hamni bas been for sometime past an intimate friend of a, young attorney in this city, and that on Memorial Day the two had a quarrel. and that she had been cast down. The funeral will be held in Luce's block this afternoon at 3 o'clock and will be strictly private. Memorial ftarrlres at Shelby. Shclbt, Msy 31. Memorial exercises were begun last Sunday. The members of the Shield's Post G. A. IL and Camp No. GO Sons of Veterans gathered at the M. E, church and listened to sermot.8 by Revs. Hawley and Ksv. Yesterday morning at 11 o'clock the O. A. R. and Sons of Veterkos met at Hedge's Hall and ate a beartv din ner prepared by the Soldiers Relief Corps At 1 p. m. forty veterans and twenty Kons and veteran", llo students with their teach ers, twenty-five ladies ol the Rs-Iief Corns and an endless number ofcarrisres and wagons formed in line and went to the new cemetery east cf town. After tba usual services there the all rath ered in the grove south of the cernetry and listened to a well-written and thocgbtful :-ech by Judge Dkkerman of Muskegon. The Jndge was highly compiimeotM by all present. Last evening a packed hnut listinel to a speech by the Rev. Mr. Kay, in the M. I Church. He rave a vivjd )e scription of the manner and methods usd hy him acd his associates in England in cresting a sentiment in favor of the North during the late rebellion. IfhecaptnrM English aadien- aa betiidhis iiners lat night the tnited State; Government conld not have eent a ratter roan. The business places in fown were ail clod dur ing the afternoon, the weatber wa pleasant and Shelby hal a complete memorial day in every respect. S. H.'Lethley. cathie' t,l the First Na tione! Pnk of Whheba'l. is ia town w-ii Mr. G'veil. looking efir the fruit to b shipped thss son to Chicago. 1hf w tb citj, A lerp Bcrc.bT of cit.x-a ter3?rd car riars yesv-r'ily ef;emon t-otbe Srtari of tb Yong Kn s Christian Aodatiors, ani a to.r r? tb rity ws rrtde. T: res Crir. nr)AT? on the Kt Fi.1t were f.rt v;,tM. The trip was exre-. jed to th "Vat !--), n1 a1r ir t-artr had hn t.r tar Wijcomb furrittsre fftory, tr J-ire iPjtraat wa c e-d ozl and F-:e aa exhibition at tb fvty. XL v",s o-rt c aT-'J tb men for tb qr..ck aii x?-;ist rn-k tey riii. The trip wae tbee rrri, ri a visit iree Mbs ti.r t a -id to other places of in :ret eft-oat tr. c;:y. A K -0 la lsvvs. EoT',t, J::n 2 Jwk Wi;,.a?i,,r,-f P.v--t.',-i, arvi Frark VTy. U English f:hT-w- bt. -jftet t ror.'? last r.-tt. It was tb hai-St JUM rrat Tr?ia p a in thw City. Wi.arrt . r.sc -y ko-'xrei cat. Mark dVywj eosw.g week. sale & Vrn G vS tb Mesvaft. AS SEEN FROM NEW YORK. tieidautlaJ rrvUaUUUas Dtaruaawd Sty ike lark Xfii&. la along article on the probable ef.ect of Blaiae's letttr to luid, the New Ycrk feld saytu I he ir n as ana supporters oi JU.ige Ore bam were thrown into transports of dtiigbrby the drculve news cf Mr. Blaine's declination of tha nomination. The thitf friends of GreeLam, who tad oome from Illinois to make proper con section with tha New York politicians, Messrs. W. H. Calxius. of Indiana, ani CU. Davis, were in an evstatic frame of mini. MAfur Blaintr'siid Od. Calkins, wby Juire Greskam nnaueaUouably. It is in the air. lt.e inevitable. All the Blaine dtleeates from the big Slates favored (irea- haoi lcr second it;i. With Biainaouluf the race Grscsit's nomioatiou la assured on lie second or third Wallet." These itutlemen came to New Y'ork in the hope that Mr. Ttooias C. Piatt would Ueiif er the sevecty-two delegates to Grrs- taai, as aoou as Blaine cLaucea were ad- united to be hopeleaa. When they lirat ar rived Mr. Piatt ran over to Washington to consait with Mr. Hiscock on the prospect. Mr. Hiscock, it is understixnt, uok ground acaluH Judge Grebaia and declared in faiorofGtu. Alger, ot Michigan, in the hope that he, iiiaiock might he aie-trd lor View President. But Mr. Piatt thinks otherwise. His choice for los President, and it is reallv ouueeded that the aeooud place will go to New York, providing the 5 ropr combinations are made, is Mr. Levi '. Morton, who he believes was defrauded out of the Senatorial nomination a year ago last Winter, r rom tho nearest to Jar. Piatt, this slate is given out as the choice of the Republican txdititiaus of New York: lor 1 resident, Russell A. Alger, of Michi gan; ice i'resldent, Levi 1'. Morton, oi New York: for Governor of New Y'ork, Warner Miller, of Herkimer Hut while the Lpubhcan politicians are crying loudly in favor ot Alger the great undertow of public sentiment is daily swell ing for Judge Greabam. He ij not rtgarocd as strong by the Republicaa politicians of the State because be is not one of the boys, because he is not a rpoilsman and bsxauae he will not bargain out his orlices to sroils- men before he is nominated. He is the choice of the reputable element of the party. Even the politicians who are fulminating the heaviest explosives against him cannot deny his great strength with the people. He is unpopular with the corporation ists. and particularly with that elass of Republicans who believe that a corjoration man is abao luttly necessary for success because of the amount of boodle he can bring into the canvas. Among Republicans of any influence but four names were prominently mentioned tor the Presidency, now that Mr. Blaine has resolutely set his face against renoouination, those oi General Gresham, General Altrer, John Sherman aad Chauncey M. De;ew in the order named. The tickets most promi nently mentioned were Alger and Morton, the e a-called "Boodle ticket," because both wen are millionaires several times over; Grcshsra and Morton, the Stalwart ticket; Gresham and Phelps, the Stalwart-Half-Breed ticket; the John Sherman-Morton, ao called the "Bullion ticket," from the capability of these two men to raise millions gaior. Taking people as they run, the Gresham-Morton ticket seemed to possess the greatest number of favorites, because it was regarded as the strongest and the best that could be nominated. But there was this danger. The New Y'ork Republicans were endeavoring to make the combination with the Michigan leaders to aiure the nomination of Alger in the lirst place, with the understanding that Morton, of New York, should be selected for second place. The failure of Alger woald smash the hopes ot the New York Republicans. The success ef Judge G res bam, which to all far-thinking and disinterested men was the moet possible, would then mean the selec tion of W illiam Walter Phelps, of New Jer sey, for second place, as a top to the Blaine people. CHARGED WITH MAYHEM. The Han Who Cat Off O. R. 91 array's Kar on Friday. Chicago, Jnae 2. George Bell, who cut G. R. Murray's car of! with a raror jester- day in the Adams Express building, wss arreMedthis evening on Clark-st. He was taken before a justice of the peace, who fixed his bail at $1,000 on the charge of mayhem. Bonds were immediately furn ished and Bell was released. He refused to ssy anything about the occurrence until he should have consulted with his lawyers Murray admits ravine had Mrs. Bell out driving and drinking wine, but denies that anything of an improper nature passed be tween them. THURMAN WILL ACCEPT. Lion. K. r. I'owell 11m 4Malal Ills Co at and Will Present Ills am. CoLrMkvs, Junev 2. Hon. E. E. Powell called on Judge Thurrosn last night and authorizes the statement that Judge TLur man has consented to Late his r.ame oreented to tb St. Ixuis cnveDtton for Vice President on the condUiun that the Ohio dtlegatioa is solid fcr bim, ard tbat be will accept if nominated. Mr. Powell will present the name of Thurman to the convention. Want letter Freight llatwa. Bi Ratii, June 2. The macufadurer and business men of this city have felt for a long time that tbey were being Jicrim- minared against by tb railroads in revard to freight rates, and as a result there was a meeting be. 1 in Roof s Hah last evening to discuss the feasibility of doing something to ct t btte r rates. The meUrg was atlnod by all of our manufacturers and shlpi-ere and a good deal of f-iing was manifested on the sur-ject. hfbs were mac tj r. Fairman. Col. i. O. HudDOtt. Msj. Geo. W. Crawfr.L Ex-Seaator Pbeips, J. G. Mcl we and others. It was the of the meeting that "somKhing must b d'yne.' i:olutioT)S wr ad(ttd setting fortn the grievsnce of our shippers and rcrmm!jd Ing the appointment of a oorDmitte to cor- fer wifl Mr. A shier, oi me a. a. M. R. R , end endeavor to rt bis road x tadd from ML. P-eesant to thi aty. (k.. W. Crswford. F. Fairman and Jarr, d. McEIwe were aito'nt'3 roch tTir.mitie. Vt'f'Ti furthr discussion it was c?nd al- Tjb!e to appoint a rr-ir.raitte to roTfr wiih th 2,c.als of the O. R A L Ra.lroal. E. W. Htidnol, Go. W. Crawford. J. O Mri:iwf W. E. Dsrrab, J. T. Fvtt. F;t(h Phit end P. v. Joe;in were sppittJ BUth oorrjTrjitt. He Orttaf of tha " Ntw r g, Jtne 2. Probably the great o?orj.l rvnt ff tb Pp3H'n Natial 'Tjvt:tion wi l be the i of PH- rt G. Jr reVii. Irrd h ben ifjTit-d by tb f?!?- of Ii.in'-is, b s tiS'tve via t-. rrnt Joog Grbanu tiam to tf Cb.cago cor,Ter.ton, ani baeagr4 to do ao T ra Me n Rtle. E.fvb w7;s. v. 1 Jot 2. A xcrxibr rif H or recant w rtsrT,;r,r 'r-rm wtrk r-fl wben t,t Parion a trs.n erek the hsr3-fr, h :ri:ftg tb ftor-riarte in e-y c -e-T.'-a. Ts" nrieo we-e kiu-! ani a third brrr.cT gu-s'd. A rtT:gia4 la f aUl. Xr.-sro, Jnre Z Owg IarkT Brr.k- r.n-,r. I . G. ana P. O. Piar.oard Isrer of the Free Kri o: .ngisn3 ie oa. Lav- Gauze Vesna, cetita. M a. AM) ID ST. LOUR MICHIGAN'S ADVANCE GUARD THERE Mayar T7lii aud I "arty at Ua Cwvaat tis iitty faagrrt tltat ratuaalar Usarat liklsa la 144 audUal. HtAH ss s ,,V UVV, St. lxna, lo, Jun 2. The Michigan adanoa guard arrived tcvoight in Vioav l'ridnt Muiliken's private car. The party consists of Chair rua 1. M. Wewton, cf Grsuid RapiJa, and A. V. Maun, F. A. Niais. L. G. Maon, Thomas C, Clark, W. L Wilacn and R. 11 Bunker, of Musk 'lkdiana has a strci.c delegation headed y Congressmen Matau, going hut for Grey. There is also a strong Thurncaa antiiueoL Seven tickets to th convention Vl!l be given ach delegate, one to each altera ata audiweuty-tve to each NaUoual Contn.lt Iteoiso, lbs temporary chairmanship lie ba ra White and Co!liua,the latter will tin- doubtedly be permanent chairman. There is a very strong undercurrent of ref ret that Postmaster General Ii(klaran wtl not atpire to the notui nation for Vice- 'reaideut. There will be a meeting of the Michigan delegates at the Southern Hotel at 9 o'clock; Monday evening. Col. Wm. M. Ferrys is here as a member cf the National Committee and alternate from Utah. A PLATFORM IN HIS POCKET. Cowgraaawtaa kVtl ThaaaLt t XXara tokapnd tha 4aiau raU Aril ! t rail. Sr. Lor ia, June 2. Cocgreaman W, I 8 jott. of 1'enhtylvania, arrived tiy and has been in conference with Messrs. Got- n an. Ear cum and others during the greatei part of the afternoon. Mr. Scutl is disia cllned to talk, but there are very good res eons lor believing that ttat be has ia Li- pjsseion a dralt of the platform, and then are q uite as good rsmsons for believing tka the same will receive the supiort citb Co mmittee on Resolutions. Mr. Scott savt he will go with the contention; that what ever they do will be good enough far Llm T be diecuiin in ret ard to second plac which occurred in the Maryland c'eiegatlot today, has for a moment thrown a we blanket on the Thurman boom, but hi supporters says, "Wast until our New York f needs arrive and will show you what tbt old Roman's boom ia." I3URROWS ON FREE LUMBER. lie Arrasas Tarsoay aitd Flshar wf 'ag - lectins Mlcklg aa Interest. Wasni0T05, June 2. In the debate or. the Tariff bill Ulay Mr. Burrows attacked the free lumber clause, and alluded to tbt memorial he Lsd reeivel from Begins lumbermen protesting egaitat lumler go ing on the free list He twitted Messrs Tarsnty and Fisher, who represented tfcose InteresU mere than any otb r men, with not having been heard on the floor on the subject. For the seventeenth time today Repre sentative O'Donnell tiled to have Lis Jack son public building bill passed by unan imous consent but objection was again made and the bill went over. Representative Fisher went ta see hit firs' game of base ball to-day and it is fear : that bis devotion to the national game will be so absorb! ng that his Congressional dctiek will infler in consequence. Senator and Mrs, Falroer will leave Washington tomorrow for Detroit, liefer returning Senator Palmer will aitewd the Chicago convention. GENERAL SHERIDAN. Hat LUU Chang la Ills Conditio. fiiiforiabl iHiy. WamiaoTON, June 2. General Ebrie, IKsei a very pool sight with the eineptio of a light coughitg erU near morning. The fallowing bulletin was iteoei at h i' a. m. " Men. enen :an (onncues to iKi bis own. There hss ba no return c alarroiog Trnptoms. He iad a fair J good eight and La i cft,crit Wp." Tb loJlowiDg wss issued et 2 .) ly Gn Sheridan's phj-firisns; Grceral Sbehdar Las passed a comfortable rnormrg. TLr bas teen no def.njte change inhisorndl tion." At ft. 20 p. in. th following bulletin waf issued : There is no bar re to rjort la General fberilatj' coudititn. Jf ba resied cotiifortfthiy all dsy eicpi wLen c.s-turS-1 by an fM!Cional cnf h. WsshijkiT'.. June' S, 1 a. m. (lrv Sheridan's pbys'.cis?is isuel the fulKwlrfg bulletin at midnight : "n'ral Kherldan baa been cnmfortshl all night. He it new sipiDg quietly acd rt,ng cn his rrg bt aid. His courb Is loone-r aud ialrueritf til prlae is g'oh there is no tedema of the lgs and no fever." Tha Aarlrsiltural A smr1atla rd. WaiHrsroTow, Jun 2. The feature of the Hons proodirra today wet tb l eeeagw of th Agricultural Appropriation bii without amebdsuent. -) M ra. Rswsos'i Utlrn May Bsws-we. CHicao, Jun 2. Mrs. Ilswson was h- dlcted this morning for tL attempt"! mnrder rtf AtOorr.er Whitney Ttrcav iat Judge jamiacn'a crturtroom. ?Xilonl Wfclu ny is yery oomforteb this morting and in a fair way to rd wu. Tba jmmm i Pitty-Wt). Ixnr), June 2. The Ub b.rtbdey of Qon Vinris was of!ltiai!y r!Vraie3 to day, lit WHaifier was n'irn ana ens shiny. The troop w rTewd aw vrjaL Job llrlhl St a. h flatter. IFicr!t, Jute 2. Mr. John Bright much b;tr to-right. is Tl. Ir4 pitss. V-y raany friefj'Js sod a-'iia;tta!'5s of pretty R I'itV, ts'. a y er' Irved with r 's-T, Mrs Wi.lisru Kirw9 d in this c;ty. end af-ndd the p;ir' bfKji. will y sbK kd to be that tb f!id Friday veringei hr mril b''T. in H':!lenr1. TJ young i ly we hsvoTed by ail who kr r r. 7 -1 ?:- cRra plica tarri! br r fT tt 1 ytrs of er". , . . . 4n!Htr rtal. Tl' CotJtty h jtri -.J Svhool IsrrT;;rim has r3T1 to hold tl- Pfjfaer Normal rV.boi frjt tt-e ctrtititv in r?rta esrmeo' iig m Monde y fr'rrjlnz. ar.-d '! fins nn J riclsy. Awrust Thr w'li i o;o jr. jnatfOT i at the f ' wd! r vrfi tor f, bt wrrk in er'Krig, rtnouDCiR; end ce of liarn::rai rra. Yir can Vfry e b-r hat U lH'csry Ip8rtrrver:t fo? t2 than a.aerher f.-rr r,. - Sperwb, Pwi aad La w Fiouar nr from New York aoc'ion. "vtrx'a.