Interstate News-Record from Ironwood, Michigan on January 17, 1891 · Page 4
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Interstate News-Record from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 4

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Saturday, January 17, 1891
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Page 4
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BOUT. A, DOWU,A8. 'K NEWS-RECORD. }LEE & DOUGLAS. PBSCIUPTION P11ICE «300 1.0) _. "0 »J 'ittngT NATIONAI/ BANK BUII.DINO v -- T >A_/;5Sp*H6t».l fnper ot Gogebtc County. " T if;fi§t01irf$>oD,.MiCH. JANUARY nfiSBi .'' ^Jma^e^jndge complains of the presence \ lofjadies at public banquets, and says it "'•tienia not be encouraged because the j,^1a<tiea will talk. Perhaps if the solemn A. old chumps said something, worth hear- Kj.ing'.ihe women would iiot chatter. One (.'might Venture to say that they are silent Jefltmgh when Chauncey Depew or Mark i. Twain speaks. 'The beautiful Lake Minnetonka in f'Minnesota has been discovered to be ]) gradually disappearing. The water with pin it is drying out. It is now shallower by i feet 8 inches than it was iu 1883. The egislature is to be asked to take action fthe matter, though what a legislature i do to stop the water of a lake from og up is hard to see. 9 idea has occurred to many that >way the power evolved iu the j and fall of the ocean tides might be I to run machinery. An attempt i be made by a French engineer to Kthe'idea into practical shape. He Tpen up the tide water into a sixteen 1*7136 and fall at Havre; believing gthereby he can also capture a force I to 43,000 horse power. He does by means of turbine wheels, and ) to transmit, the power electric- t Paris, 143 miles away. Emma Abbott. ' Emma Abbott was called from Id before it had grown tired of 9t grit and business shrewdness ler on in her career quite as er musical ability, simply indomitable, and in ; her life may stand as an ei- aen and women top. She sue- j getting before the public fa- £by never giving up. ','a mere child she began as a "". 'and concert singer in the is ot Illinois. SlJiS knew then i day she would 'be rich and Louise Kellogg helped > musical education to fit her •'rank she was detei mined to . ,^lt is pleasant to record this iiy'ifrom artist to artist. Kmuiu injpey> gained in the ,«mall "-" '—'losingin the li>:ge ones :endea;>|dibBcalled gome 'army of the poorest she came, and to her ;fbat she never denied it. a}n«d by her industry i a'sbreWdneBB that few |and 'became rich long , Her husband died i ago, and Emma was to him, yet she did asional engagements ' grief] She wept in [for the public as she Chain. i writes in The what she calls trimon3'." if ( '', there is surely '.generation, and a * divorces have years, but they ited at a rate that so called lawyers A firm of divorce city has been un- ificent trade in rapidly becoming Any husband ., wrr ,_ irce for any as- rpm.''these kind hearted which the thing i'aroused suspicion. t-jp4j$af!&*> and revealed j- .firm had a coun- iunty of Cook. His., j all the divorce ifr^jf their mill, i leaving a 'Chicago .ve it examined, ^pases of all, how- ;hjt. strange to say, ly supposed never .lews. In 16 other parts of 'of the rabbi of :h married cou- thezu wbeo reason; then, they are free of Russian in the past ,y| brought this to the laud Beaded rabbi, —(ting such di- hasgot a In case of a husband divorce, of sup- les because The »y do lidt .vorce, or {to divorce of these bjecta of waadis- arrested atrl- Silver Coin and Currency. The country is familiar by this time with the new silver currency one dollar greenbacks, which represent tho 4,500,000 ounces of silver bullion the government now buys monthly. The course of recent silver legislation in the Union is as follows: Up to 1873 we had free coinage of silver; that is to say, anybody with a quantity of silver bullion could take it to the United States mint and have it coined into silver dollars containing 371.25 grains each of pare silver. The government ouly charged him for this a sum sufficient to pay for refining and alloying the metal. In 187:1 the coinage of silver dollars (except the trade dollar for foreign silver countries) was stopped, as the silver men said, in the interest of the "gold bugs"—those who clung to the gold standard ulonc. In 1878, under the Bland silver law, silver dollars of the old weight and fineness (871.25 grains) began to be coined again. Under this law $2,000,000 worth of the metal was required to be coined monthly, and $4,000,000 worth might be coined. As a matter of fact, the minimum was scarcely at all exceeded at any time, and the utmost amount of actual silver dollars coined was about 2.500,000 a month. These dollars were piled up In vast heaps in the treasury vaults, The silver law of 1890 changed the face of things once more. • Under<fhat law the government stopped coining silver dollars, but buys silver bullion aud issues legal tender notes instead at the rate of $1,500,000 a rnanth. The currency of the country is, therefore, increasing at that ratti, and will be added to by $54,000,000 a year. The free coinage wen ure more active and powerful than they have been For years, and expect in this congress or neit to pass a law permitting the unlimited making of silver dollars, just as it was previous to 1873. It is predicted that then silver will become so abundant as to drivB gold altogether from the United States' circulation and make it command a premium in the markets. As to what would happen then the veter-sri financial writer of The New York Sun has this to say: My own ootiou is that so IPD?^' meu can pro duce twenty ounces of sllvw-at ibo same cost of labor as ono ounce of ^ U )J, ami then with 1U or U^ ounces of the sllrer coluetl Into mousy i>au procure uy.exctu&Keuu ounce i>( gold, they will prefer silver u;mlug to gold mining. Therefore, with Intentional bimetallism ut 1(1 or i.o!»j to 1 ttitt p.ffxiuct of silver woulj (noreiise, while Unit ot iokl would diminish. Only the morn dimply Workable gold liilues would be \vorLeJ, uiij the Others would be(.•Jo.-ieJ. Attiotn? trrno or other, therefore, the supply of gold, relatively to thiu of silver, would become so small ihut tho "peg" would give way. aud xohl would nil longrr Iw used tin money. Obviously, the precaution to be taken against the impending depreciutloo OJ 1 the dollar is alinl lar to that which u buyer of dry goods would take against an apprehended shortening of the unit of measure. If he had reason to fear that before the delivery of thu goods to him the legal yard would be reduced lu length he would, in liiukme his bargains, stipulnto for ineasuivinenu lo be determined by tbo yard as it stood. So in rcgunl to loans payable at n t'uturu dale, which are. in effect, contracts for the future delivery ol' money, and in making IOIIK leases the lender or the. landlord should stipulate for money of the present standard. This lias already been dnm< to a Rival extent. Many.leases, bonds and mortgages au reu | ,. s . late and millions of railraa-1 and municipal bumfs littvo been mude wlttilu tlie i'U8t r.nv years call ing either for "gold coin," or, what i.-i better, for "gold coin of the present standard of weight and fineness." An tu luuikrt and liiiuketv, (heyjnay.^ if they choose, do what they did during the war—' open accounts iu gold, uud make their loans sjje- I'illaaliy In fhut kind of money. Ju California this la provided for by K|.utuU>. There should ba at the World's fair the fullest representation of everything pertaining to the American Indian and aboriginal life. That life is fust panning ttwaj', and if the braves keep on lighting it will be quite passed away, ami the braves themselves safe in the happy hunting grounds before the World's fair begins. Let us have collections of Indian tepees, canoes, wampum and bows and arrows. A few hundred dried scalps might; be loaned by their proud possessors for the occasion in order to make it interesting. Articles illustrating the life of the Navajos and Zulus, and the radical difference between them and the northern Indians, would bo an admirable object lesson for some of our visitors. Many Europeans believe that the red Indian with war paint and tomahawk still roams the streets of New York and Boston. Now that the true story of Pdsuuarck's fall has come out, it will show the world a new side of the blood aud iron man. When he went groveling at the feet of Empress Frederick to induce her to intercede, with her imperial ton to take him back as chancellor the answer the mother made is one that will pass into history: "My lord, I would gladly do as you wish, but you have so estranged my son from me that 1 have now no influence over him." Put down in your memory this saying of Abraham Lincoln, "I shall try and correct the errors when shown to be errors, and 1 shall adopt new views as fast as they shall appear to be true views." Evi.'rvbocly is doing something for the fanner. In Germany the socialists have taken up the cause of tho agricultural laborers. They will try to 1'onn them into a union, and make them stand up for their rights and wages. The socialists charge that the life of the German agricultural laborer is scarcely human, and no better than that of ft Russian serf of the old time. of the annual report of the directors to tho stockholders upon Iho business of the corporation, and ot such other business, as'. hiay come before the 'meeting, will be held at the office of the company. Roort JJ3, Colby & Abbot Building, Mil- \raukep, Wis., on Tuesday, January 20, 1801, at cloyon o'clock it. m.. ASHTON LKMOINK, Secretary. Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 31, 1890. Dr. Shurly, of Detroit, is possibly America'A consumption cure physician. He certainly will be it' the cure cures. He claims to kill the consumption bacillus by chlorine, which he has been able to prepare in such form that the patient can inhal? it. This form is a combination containing chloride of sodium or common salt. Next, to destroy the consumption poison which Dr. Shurly thinks is in the blood, hi? gave hypodermic injections ct' iodine and chloride of gold. He "tried it on a dog" first, that is to say he treated the lower animals with his remedies before he applied them to lummii patients. They worked with eminent success, aud now the doctor believes they.will cure human beings. He has been experimenting in this field many years. "Stepnlak." Stepniak is with us. He calls himself that, or simply '-Stepuiak," in the magazine and newspaper articles that have drawn the attention of all the world to the real condition of the op pressed people of Russia. He and the American newspaper man, George Kennan, have done a genuinely great work in enlightening the civilized mind as to the horrors perpetrated in Russia. Stepniak's real name, which for reasons sufficient t>> him he rather took care * •>' keep from the public for some •Beit's, is Michael Drugomanoff. The reasons were connected with certain nihilistic doings for which Mr. Dra- gomaiioff was obliged to leave Russia somewhat hastily. He went to <\iris. Where he was not safe for a day on account of tlie extremely good understanding between the respective police farces of France aud Russia, Stepniak crossed to London. There, to the disgiitit of the Russian government, hi* was warmly welcomed and placed at once on the staff of The lyon- dou Times. He declares that a nihilist is not one who wishes to blow up the world with dyziAmUe, but one who sim ply desires ardently to see Russia under a liberal and constitutional government. He is a big Russian, with a heavy black beard and long black hair. His pretty little wife is with him, and he comes to America to tell us in lectures about the revolutionary movements, quiut. or otherwise, at present agitating Russia. With the retirement of Gen. Ben Butler from practice as a criminal lawyer the world will lose a good deal of fun. The Floral society of California has adopted the golden poppy us the state emblem. Is this because so much opium has been smuggled into the country through California ports? Citizens of tho north Atlantic states who have thought the winters were turning warmer have probably concluded by this tim« that our climate is not changing quite so much as it was. Stockholders' Meeting. To tlie Stoc'iiholiVrH of Auror.i Iron ^lining Co. Tins animal meeting of stockholders, for thu cleolion ot directors for the en- suliiff yi-ui 1 , and for the consideration of the nnmm 1 report of tho directorate the stockholders upon t lie business of the corporation, nrid of such other business as uui.c ooimi before tho meeting', will be held ut the office of the company, Room 38. Colby & Abbot Building, Milwaukee, Wia., on Tuesday, January 20, 1891 at 11 o'clock a. m. CHAS. H. HOPES, Secretary. Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 31, 1890. Stockholders' Meeting. To the stockholders of Comet Iron Mining Co. The annual meeting of stockholders, for tho I'loction of directors for the ensuing year, mid for the consideration of tho annual report, of tho directors to tho stockholders upou the business of tliti corporation, and of such other business us muy I'omo before the mooting, will 110 held at the office of the company, Room ;K, Colby i Abbot Building-, Milwaukee, Wis., ou Tuesday' January 20, IS'Jl. at II o'clock a. in. ASHTON LE.MOINE, Secretary. Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 81, 1890. Against the statement that the red men will nut work us farmers may be placed the f.ict that in the Indian Territory are thousands of wealthy and sue- j Stockholders' Meeting, cessful Indian agriculturists, who till ! Toih.. stm-uiiolders o« Palma iron Sltnlnir Co. the soil aud bargain as shrewdly for the | Thi* annual moetiny of the utockhold- sale of their products as any white man | ors, fin- tin- I'li-otifiu of directors for the could do. • (1 " £U '"I^ >'«ii f , "iul for the consideration The Qeruiau ^overnmeut will nut take hold of the manufacture of lymph for Dr. Koch, and so he will continue to make it himself in his laboratory. He will only furnish it to hospitals in America hereafter, because he says there are BO many failures with it iu private practice. ' ' . The course of legislation iu Minnesota .and Nebraska will be watched with interest the rest of this winter, lu these twe states the Fanners' Alliance hju cspliplof thelegi^turea. We shall se* D. E. KENNEDY, GENERAL GONTBAOTOB AND DEALER IN Wood, Mining Timber, Lagging Etc, OFFICE AT MICH. -THE "White is King" Triumphant with Highest Honors lit the Exposition—Universal. Paris, 1889. In tho award of the Gold Medal for the Best, FAMILY; SEWING: MACHINE, The experts of Europe and America, proclaim it the BEST IN THE WORLD. ] t is a mechanical fact that the "\Vhito" is the best family Soming Machine in the world, Constructed ijpon the true mechanical ^principles of durability, in its simplicity, light-running and noise.!?.«''qualities make it incrmparable from a mechanical standpoint. IT ISA POPULAR. FACT That the 800,000 "Whites" now in the hands of the people are giving universal satisfaction; everything that we claim luis been demonstated in its use: it is a fact that it is the most popular machine in the market today. IT IS A CONCLUSIVE FACT, That any person who wants a Sewing- machine, wants the best; a, few dollars in the purchase money makes but little difference to you, and in the long run if you buy the "White" you get full value for every dollar you pay. It is a. fact, tin- "White" is the best family Seivjnp-innchine in the world. Examine it, can-fully, and it will prove itself to you. * For Sale by the 1RONWOOD STORE CO, FRED M. RRESCOTT.1 DEADER IN and Supplies, Hoisting Machinery, Engines and Boilers. Bar Iron, Steel, Nails "T "Bail, Railroad Spikes, Mining and Track Tools, Blacksmith's Tools, Gas and Steam Fitter? Tools, Engine Trimmings, Boiler Fixtures, Brass Valves and Cooks, Suction Hose and Hose Goods, Nuts, Washers and Bolts, Tackle and Snatch Blocks, Rope, Steam and Water Packing, Etc. Eto lAGENT ROR: The Cameron Steam Pumps. Crescent Steel Company. Marinette Ironworks Co., Ohio Coal Co., Ohisholm Shovel Works, Iron and Steel Hoisting Eope, Knowles Steam Pumps, Mining Candles, Standard Oil Company, Eto. COAL HARD AND SOFT COAL FRED. M. PRESCOTT, IRONWOOD, MICH. PAISLEY'S -:- PATENT -:- FENCE. A ffiiice Hint will not rot, or heave with frost, and will not drift snow. It is chuap, durable mid handsome. For sample of fence see J. D. Day's residence or call on L. P. Stevens, at Morne Supply House. I_i. IP- Steven.^, -A.gen.t- IROMWOOD, MICHIGAN. Pioneer Furniture Store MULLEN BROS., Props. Fine Chamber and.Parlor Sets Always at the lowest prices. Everything in the line of Furniture from the cradle up. Undertaking a Specialty MULLEN -:- BROTHERS. J~. IMI. —DEALER Michigan Mineral and Timber lands, —AGENT FOB THE LANDS OP THE— XJJ^K:E STJFER.IOPI Ship Canal Railway and Iron Company 450,000 acres, and 250,000 acres of private lands. 700,000 ACRES FOR SALE OR LEASE. Lands Bought and Sold, Taxes Paid, ete. IRON ORE LANDS, COPPER LANDS, SILVER LANDS PINE LANDS, CEDAR LANDS, FARMING & HARDWOOD LANDS CHARCOAL TIMBER, FURNACE & MILL SITES WATER POWERS, BEDS OF MARL FOR FLUX, ETC. ETO. I have a vast amount of information concering the Mineral Lands of UPMI Peninsula ot Michigan, which I furnish free fo my customers who desire W prospect for iron ore, copper, silver, slate, etc. I have for sain over 1,603,000 FEET °™S L ,v PINE TIMBER Including some of the best quality now standing in the Nortnwest. I have accurate maps of every township in the Upper Peninsul af Michiuan and furnish maps drawn to any scale desired, atshort notice and v4aso7ble prices? Bargains in Pine Timber & Mineral Properties Correspondence solicited and callers always welcome. . MILWAUKEE, LAKESHORE & WESTERN RY WITH FAST TRA INS CliicapMilwaukee ASO . Appleton, Wausau and Ashland, The Gogebic, Penokee and Montreal Iron and Mineral Ranges, lronwood,Huriy,B8Ssemer,Wakefiel(i The maniifncturing centers aud liimberinR districts of central und northern Wisconsin, Sheboygan. Manltowoc. Kaukauna. Appleton. Wauaau. Antlgo. Eagle River and Rhlnelander. DIEBCT :-:LINE Via New London Junction and G. B. W. & St. Pi B. B., for STEVENS POINT. GRAND RAPIDS WINONA, LA CROSSE. KHrakti LakiJtoudWHten Railway j St. Paul & Minneapolis CIIIXUJJOIITIIASDWEST, Via Ashland and Northern Pacific I No.:iUiuitvil. i No. 4j : No. ti (.' : "Nn. I . ..tl:40 a. rn. sp. to. .4:1)3 p. m. it SOl'TH AS1) EAST. liU'u^tmKvr Ut4'. a. m. ('avenger !i : .|0 a. m. Limited 8.-JJJ p, ja. No.+1 Wuliedeld Passenger UMBpm No lu Aecomodation 19:15pm Trains 8 and 1 run dallr. All others except Sunday. Trains 4 and fi have through tleupors for Chi•ago and Milwaukee. Through ticket* on sale and baggage checked to all points. Also Travp' 'ers' I Bailroad for SUI'EBIOB, DULTJTH, T PACIFIC COAST and Intermediate Points. uulde Books. Maps, Tun* Cards and full information furnished on application to the General Paswngef Agent. f 8 Chloaqo City QBtae 1SR Caark»Lreet H. F. WHITCQMB, Ean«8TVi.iET, General Manager. Qea. Pas*. Agt. Bflllwaukgg. Wi«. OVRR 100 MlIiKS SHORTEH than any other line between tlia GREAT NORTHWEST CANADA AND NEW ENGLAND. .NEW SHOUT LINK between ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS and DUL- UTU and principal points in Lower .Michigan. ELEGANT AVAGNEK VESTIBULE BUFFET SLEEPING CAKS ON THRO UGH TRAINS BATES ALWAYS THE LOWEST. for Time Tables, Tickets and general information call at Bank of Ironwood or write. C. P. FLATLEY, V. GEARING, Gen'l Western Agent, District Pass Agent 281 Jaoksou SI.. £02 Main sit: fast ST. PAUL, MINN. JACKSON, MICH. T, H, LARKE, Commercial Agent, 887 WestSiiperlorSt., DDLCTH. M1NN- W.F. FITCH. C.B.HIBBARD Qeu'l Manager. Geii'l Pass. <£ Tkt. Agt. MARQUETTE MICH. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Bheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay_required. It is guaranteed to give -T S. S. CURRY, PRESIDENT. J. A. MCLEOD, VICE-PRESIDENT. E. D. NELSON; CASHIER.' First National Barak OF IRONWOOD, MICH. F. G. BIGLOW, S. S. CURBY, J. D. DAY J A. McLEOD, E. t >B1SON. CAPITAL, - $50,000.00. SURPLUS AND PROFIT, -:- -:- $10,000. Interest : Paid : on : Deposits; J McMafton & »-i"il '.<-* J t rt' LIVERY AND -:-:- SALE STABLE The Finest Turnouts in the City HRQHT STEET., Next doqr to Peter J Johi^apn & Co

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