Interstate News-Record from Ironwood, Michigan on January 17, 1891 · Page 5
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Interstate News-Record from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 17, 1891
Page 5
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•V,' SWINDLED THE TAILOR- - A KNIGHT OF THE GOOSE TELLS OF HOW HE WAS TOICKED. A Beporter Gave Him the simple Beat. A Counterfeiter Exchanged Products , with Him—The Contortionist Played the Sllekeit Trick of All. "Well, I've been in business a good many years," said a fashionable tailor, "and Fve met some very queer customers in the course bf my experience. Have 1 ever been beaten? Why, of course I have. Every man in my business is bound to meet with men who swindle him in one way or another. I don't think, however, 1 have lost a great deal of money in late years. Before I eet op in business for myself 1 represented a large house in another city. 1 came here and made qvtito a trade among the clerks in the departments. 1 used to call upon them in their offices with my book of samples, and as Fm a pretty fair talker I managed to get A good many orders. 1 used to give them credit, and I will say one thing for the public department clerks, anil that is that Host very little money by them. I used to have to wait a gooJ whila sometime*, felt they generally paid mo in full. TWO SIMPLE CASES. 1 "But you want to know about the •beats.' Well, ono of the worst 1 ever knew was a fellow who was here for soms tima as u. newspaper man. He was on a local paper, and it was after I had gone into business for myself that I met him. He came into my stora ono day with two or three well known business young men whijeo trade 1 hud possessed for a long time. Ono of the party, a banker, ordered a $60. suit, and I measured him while the others chaffed him (Kjd examined my stock. About an hour afterward this newspaper man returned an4 safd that he would like me to make Aeuit for hitn of the same goods selected to his €rien4. 1 presumed he was all fight, took his measure, made tho suit, lent it to his address and waited for him to come and settle. Bnt he never did, and in a short time he skipped out of town. That was a dead loss to mo. "That wasn't as bad, however, as a trick that was subsequently played upon me. A tall, fine looking gentleman came in one day, and after looking over my (stock selected a piece of the most expen- air0 goods and ordered a suit to be made from ft- He wanted the suit finished in three 4ay$, BB he was going to leave the <Hty. ge pros on his way south, he said, find (ifl4 already spenf move time than he ha4 intended. He was very polite And appeared to be a man of, means. £f a eras also particular fa to the put ana) rtfls of the coat and rest, insisting upon A collar to tho latter, although the style was without ona. Well, I put oU some other work and completed his suit within the time agreed upon, and sent it to hU hotel about dusk with the bill—$80. The man brought back the money, four $80 bills, and 1 put this in the safe and wen|t home. The next day when I sent pjy 4eposit to the bank those four $30 bflU wtrn returned marked 'counterfeit.' tVe.U. P^haps I wasn't tnad. 1 sent &&rm to £ha IjoteJ, buto./ 1 ppurse the man hodgflne. f placet) fhe (natter ji) (1)9 hand" of the Detectives, but they failqi] to find the swindler. Many years afterward 1 saw hia picture in a rogues'gal- lory, and learned that he tyas one pf the inost expert counterfeiters in the country. I thi&Jf be is now in a western penitentiary, iwt it was a long time before the-government officers captured and convicted him. 1 " A QUESTION OP EXPANSION. y Ofle of the funniest swindles ever played npon me was by a government clerk, wfa) was brought to me by the chief of bis 4w»ion. for whom I had made clothes for years. { measured the man myself, and was particularly careful about the shoulders and chest, as 1 pri4* myself upon the fit of my coats, 1 tent Ithe mit to his boarding house on Batorday n}g))t, and the next Monday morning. bj7gbit#n4 early, he was down to the store vary rosch lenrnged because the coat and vest didn'$ (tit him. He «pf4 the trousers were all right, b>j,t the 1 vest were altogether too «fl»tt- #?r the garments and com- •jtiieijr w/ssuwrements with those 1 I marked W&e fcookg and found that .they,corresponded•efgctiy; £9 I wrote a gate asking him to call in after fcis pfr ft£p tyas oat in the evening. Ha dij Bf), (MikeiJ him to try ,011 the coat w»<} ffji went into the back part of the store, ftnij {tvfcegi he came forward with (he garments ffu^liey- would not meet by lit ieast three incbisa. f t^aa nonplussed. I % wa* certain that I had roads f Ua cprr.ect fQe#e$fmfierta, but there was the BI#IJ, #n4 , tn .e iWtat and vest evidently didn't (tit } 'offered fa make him others, bnt Jj^liyas.madand .p-pjiWn't have it. He jWiduje itor ,iihe trousers #s4 was going fa ieayfl ftte coat .and .y.est .on my faflnds, yjnst #s Ji» >vas gping ,out ,of the ,doo« be tamed OTd *&$. be -was sorry that 1'^ made each a blunder, for be liked tlje goods. He added jn a, refleejiyis §prt of »way that he might split up the baflk of the vest and set a piece in eo that w <eou!4 button that, but that tha coot wonjd /4w*f* feftve to stay open. Final- lyb# said ^.d give me $30 for the gar- l»eBt», fyo price .of (wh^ch was $35. I told W» t would prefer $9 ptuftp hjin a .. and final!/, jrathsr .than run the risk of not getting rid of &9 garments ateH I let him bare thuin for f^, Abatf • Wirif after 1 saw him at the theatrs frttft tiw coat buttoned over bis chest- it waa a Prince Albert—and fitting hiia beantifnlly. I conldn't understand it I was told that be bad formerly contortionist, and bad the power '.°, ut bia chest far beyond its f$£#. He had jnst beaten ma i f$ ,$J$. f didn't make any more ^ fam, &$ I heard that he THE INCREASE OF FLATTERY. The Boomerang Element In Matter Day Pcrscinalltlcs of Society. Preoccupation \vith personality is certainly an American—possibly more or less a generally modern—trait; but our present orgy of compliment is, I think, a new variant of it. And it cannot be that wo are becoming Frenchified to the point of social insincerity for the mere sake of moral perversity. The truth probably is that na we progress in social civilization—or perhaps better, as social civilization spreads increasingly and penetrates our bewildering and encouraging succession of nonvelles couches— the desiro to mako one's self agreeable, instead of merely important, is increasing proportionately. Now, amenity as an art ia :i difficult ono. To succeed in it demands either the "certain felicity" which Bacon affirmed to bo necessary to the painter who \vi3t7id improve upon nature, or that long course of social civilization whereby tradition secures the sinking of effort in unconsciousness, and tho substitution of inherited for acquired capacities. Jn tho ubsenco of either of these advantages it is the shortest rather than tho wisest road to tho end of being Hgree- able that is pretty suro to bo taken, and the grosso mado pursuit of, as I said, the line of least resistance results in an amount and degree of personal flattery at the present moment which are altogether notable, We have probably not yet wholly emancipated ourselves from the wish to be appreciated, as well as to be agreeable, On tho contrary, when wo praise our Wends for tlu-ir qualities or their performances in tho blank and stark way sanctioned no doubt by our unquestioned sincerity, but dictated perhaps by an-imperfect fnsto, it is probable that with our motive of being agreeable is very subtly associated a desire to be deemed discerning. We net cm tho assumption—so tacit, to bo sure, as to be unconscious—that the fact of our appreciation of them attests to them acuteness in us. Our well known and universally acknowledged genuineness— that heirloom inherited from tho savages of the Elbe and Weser marshes—prevents our perspicacity in these circumstances from being distrusted.— Scribner's. The YV'ulk of the Filmier. It is well known that country folk, from being BO constantly on their feet, are usually blessed with understandings of more generous proportions than those of their city cousins, who, tempted by the facilities for rapid transit, too often deny themselves sufficient exercise. This applies more particularly to the men. I have seen some country bje^ maidens .with the neatest, slenderest and most dapper little feet in the world. But then they don't plow from dawn to sunset. As a rule, however, » countryman can be detected in a city by the size of his extremities, Following the plow, too, naturally induces a jerkiness of gait—a peculiar uncertainty about tho body's motion, which only a long residence in a city can entirely remove. In the man from the districts where the land is still very rough these marks of his calling are accentuated. Where tho land is full of buint stum, ps and rocks plowing requires ponsiderabls stroncjtl( and more skill, and the continual bracing u'p of tile plow in the furrows has a tendency to make the farmer get into the habit of walking with Iris legs wide opart, as in this position ho obtains greater control over the plow and maintains his equilibrium.—Detroit Free Press. Till) ASP of Woman's Rights. Tho century's closing decade may bring to woman a far wider and fuller entry into her domain. It is bnt a little over four decades—less than forty-two years ago—since the meeting of the first woman's rights convention. The women wbo did the pioneer work, making not only that convention but pi) that bus followed it of right »nd Jusflpe to women a possibility, are some of them still with us. Those of them who have "gone over to the majority" went thithor within the full memory of a generation now living and working. The names of Lu- cratit Mott, of Angelina and Sarah Grimke, of Frances D. Gage, of Abby Kelly Foster, of Sojourneu Truth, born a slave and rightfully coining to wear 1 the title of the '-Libyan Sibyl," were bnt i a few years ago answered to on earth by I their possessprs. Tgdav they may be I well written on every yeoman's gpJijBn. j roll Of remembrance of the dead E. Dickinson in Sorunton Truth. New Urc»« Slmcl(.->. Dress skirts are growing wider, par- tlaulnrly for evening dresses. Wasp gauze is a new material, although gauzes and tulles are not £0 much worn in the evening as formerly, except (or young girls. There are charming new shades ; £pr dinner dresses. A peach flower is i one flf ^he most delicate and becoming, j The pale reddish piauye is one of the best 'worn shades iu foulards, pttf tiuulaf- i ly for yokes and sleeves with the spotteij of pinged fpulards.—Boston Transcript. The cottage built by the actor Joseph Jefferson at Buzzard's Bay, and designed by him to be the home of his old age, is u picturesque building in the early colonial style, with wings, cupolas and gables both of wood and stone. Out-' side'the housa is. a Virginia chimney of native stone and brick. The house stands 0n a Cape Cod sand bank and loqks tq-' warij the Plymouth * "' Roped into a Bad Bet. A Detroiter who deals in real estate, law, insurance, loans, lawsuits, politics etc., went over to Chicago the other day. While nearing that city a man came to him and confidentially remarked: "There's a chap in the car back there trying to get a $20 bill changed. It's a base counterfeit, and I want to put you on your guard.". He was warmly thanked for his kindness and passed on, and five minutes later a man appeared with a bill in his hand and asked: "Friend, can you change this twenty? "Sorry to say I can't," was the prompt reply. "Well, let me have ten and you keep the bill until we get to Chicago." "Can't do it." "Can't you let me have five?" "No.'' "Perhaps you are afraid of the bill. I don't claim to know much about money. Is it good or bad?" "It's a counterfeit." "No!" "I'm nure of it." "It can't bo. I'll bet the face value o.' it that it is a good bill. Lend me $3 on it, won't you?" "No, sir, but I'll tiiiv« that bet of yours that the conductor won't accept it as good," Well, it will be wortli $20 to find out about it," said the stranger, and off they went to the conductor. "Give me two tens for this?" brusquely queried the stranger, as he handed out the bill. "If I can," replied the conductor, scarcely glancing at it. He made out a ten and two fives and passed them over, and tho Detroiter handed over the amount of his bet, kicked himself into the next car, and he never saw a bit of Lake Michigan as the train made its way into Chicago.—Detroit Free Press. I A Dog's Education. Given an equal amount of intelligence at the start, a dog which has been well trained is worth twice as much as one untaught. It is as true of dogs as of men. Education counts. Do not undertake to teach a puppy unless you have a large stock of patience. Unless yon can control your temper and be persistent in teach'ug your best course is to buy u dog already trained. But if you want real dog love and confidence take the animal in his puppy- hood, as soon as he is able to feed himself, and your efforts will be crowned with a greater success than ever comes otherwise. No dog ever loves any one so well as his teacher, who represents to him the wisdom and power of the world. A dog's world, yon know, is a very narrow one. Suppose yourself the owner of a puppy. He is entirely ignorant. "Come here!" "Go there!" mean the same to him, since they mean nothing at all. He must first learn what you want, and there you must give yourself the first lesson in patience. Begin with, "Come herel" You can make him understand what this means by allowing him to jseo his food in your hand. Teach him nothing else until he knows perfectly what that means and obeys it. When he comes to you pat him and pet him. Dpgs fira pinch like children, fond of praise and equally font} of their own ways. If you tell your dog to come to you make him da it. If ho never disobeys ho will never know ho can disobey, —youth's Companion. Effect of Copper Suits on India Ilubber. In a recent pnper Mr. W. Thomson, of Manchester, England, said that it is known that copper salts have « most injurious effect on india rubber, and as copper is sometimes used in dyeing blacks and other colors cloth so dyed is liable to decompoau and harden the rubber put into it. A peculiarity investigated by the author is that metallic copper placed in contact with thin sheets of india rubber brings oxidation and hardening of its substance, although no appreciable quantity of copper enters the India rubber, while metallic zinc and silver have no injurious effect. All oils, except castor oil, have a most detrimental effect on india rubber, which can best be kept under water, under glycerine, iu coal gas or in a vacuum. The smell of india rubber is one of the characteristics pf (ts, decomposition, an<l it has been noticed that a piece, pf blotting paper placed over the. decaying rnlj- b,er fa Colored by rertajij volatile, snb,- Bt^BPes resulting from, the pxlda'tion tha); produces the hardening.— Boston Transcript, ImUuti Decorative Art. When the Sioux go on the warpath in anything like reasonable weather they exercise great economy in dress. They paint their ponies with red and blaclf paint in. crosses. They also wear their hair loose and (lowing, an<l put # liberal allowance of red and black pa^nt on their faces. Decorative art prevail!} largely in their make up. Bu^s, ren? fi}aa and animals, as, nearly as the nulti- ly artistic mini} pf the Siqux pan PQi)- friye, are painte4 pn their foreheads and chins, while a pros* of red l!"4 black paint adorns, eapli cheek,- Denver Ayer's Sarsapariila The Best Blood Medicine So say Leading Physicians and Druggists, and their opinion is indorsed by thousands cured by U of Scrofula, Eczema, Erysipelas, and other diseases of th e blood. "Ayer's Sarsapariila bus won Its reputation by years of valuable serviee to hi- conmmnity. it ;, ,, lf /„,.-•_,(. , s . , <;m|f| ,,..,, . .. n luilelpliia, 1-u.. writes: •• For uu, vi-urs I prosn-ibeil A yer's Hursaparlliu In miiiieruiis ii.sliin.vs. mi.1 I m,,| |, )„„,,,.. onieaeioiis In tin: livutiiii-nt or all uisurdcri ol the l.ldod.'- I.. M. Itol.inson. 1-liai-iuunst. Sal.ii.a, o., iH-rlilk-s: "Ayui-s sarsiiparillu has ahvajs been n drat seller. Aly eiisloiners Ihll j k - iiiiimiviMiient. Alter nsin K about two dozen ...tiles the sores were healed. I eonti,,,,,, tu take u few bottles of this medii-me racli year, for my blood, and am no itn,,.,.,. |,-oii- lile.l will, sores. 1 have tried other reputed blned-pnrillers, but none does so inin-h .moil ^^Kans^ 11 " 11 ' 111 "'" -''' A ' li "'''-' 1 '' Don't full to grt Ayer's Sarsapariila VKKI'Ain I> JJV DR. J. C. AVER & CO., Lowell, Mass. SuUI l>y Drilgghti. *l,«l« $:,. \, j.,,, l,,, ullv Tlifi \ows-Rpconl is the |>i>i>pli>'s favorite pnper—si fitct, for ;ul\vrtiser.s to ISlllHI' WllPII J'(! 10. H. WtllliiiUH luis :i I'.-u Cni'liiiuls i'1't which are ffoi.'f,' nt tin- (.1.1 prii'pH. llonry Chains' ivaiTaiilc'i] s. shell's at 1-YpnunU'H. 1IR, ACKKIt'S HNtiLIKII I'll.l.S Arc iii'tlve. orfpctivp anil pure, for xlukuunil- iche. disordered Btomiluh. iosa or apnetlti* bud :»niplexlou and bll!luii.siirH«, tlii-v l.uvc n.-vor j.'en emmlfKl, either In America or'alirond. Sold ij- Thomas & JlcOibi: Proscott carries thu nucst IIHNOH.IIKMII of knives and razors in town, and all varranted. An luiimmint Alnttitr rugKlsIs everywhere report Hint the snlcH of lie llesturative Nervine-a nerve fooil nnd medicine—are nslonlfchiiiK; excising anvthliiK hey ever linil, while It Hives universal'snlls- notion In hendiicue, nervousness, Klecpk'Miiiess oxuiil debility, bueknehe, poor n.enior". Ilia, llzzlness. ete. L. Hnrion * t'o Trov, °N V • \nibcry &, Murphy, of llultle Creek 'Wleli • (.'' !. WooihvortlutC'o., of Fort Wiivne, liui., ami inndredsof others Ktale that Ihe'v never hanil- ednuy medicine whlcli sold so nipldlv. or Rave neh satisfaction. Trial bolllei. of this LTOU nedlelne and bopk on Nervous lilseases, free ill J. E. Ilouk & Co. who Kiiiiraiitui's anU reeom- nends It. The News-Record lins tlm only cylin- ler press, nml consequently tliconlv complete juli anil newspaper iillicp in 'iotfi'liic comity. no NOT StIPFKK ANY I.ONUKIt. Knowing that a eoiiKh ean be eheekeil In a lay, and the tlrsl siuue.i i.l ennsuin|.ll.,n broken n a Week, we hereby umirantee Dr. Aeker's Ontsllsli C'miKli remedy, anil will refund the noney to all wh>. liny, lake It as per dlreetioiiH ml do nut llncl onr Ktalenienl eorreel Sobl bv I'hi.inas & Mi-Cube, I)i'o]i in Mullen Hros. furniture slurp mil Hi-u their cli'Kiinl stork ni'xttirne 'on piiss,nr conn- down town on purpose, "t will piiy. Fa 11 o res In I.lie, I'eimlf fnll In iiinny iwivs. In business, in lorlllv. In religion. In happiness, anil in health \ wenk bem-t in oflen nn unsuspected enuse of allure In life. If the l.looil does not elrenlale roperly In the lmi«s. there Is shortness of rcutli, uHilwin, etc.: in the bruin, dizziness eadaehe. ele.: In the Mninneli, wind. |.nil. in' i.Kestlon, fiilui xpnlK ele.; In the II vci-. luriM- y. eon^eMlloii. i't«. I'l.ln in tho luft Klilo lonlder ana »toini|eh is caiueil by bwirt struln! 'or all these, nuilailles !>/. Miles' Now cure for ('tin mid luiiKa i* ll.e l.esf remedy Sold reeon.mended I,y r. K llonk *' o. Treatise free. E. U, Wlllluniri will show you HUntcti, land tilcils, l.i'iiuUfiil li:iiiyin.r lump*, carvers, pocU-i.aUnivi-H, and u hundred D, E, LEWIS, General Insilranee flg't, THE LEADER. We have received our winter line of REPRESENTING HP 1 X P 1 O 1 * Fire, Tornado, Steam, r ell bhOGS and Slippers BOILER, PLATE GLASS ACCIDENT AND Employers' Liability Insurance Companie and we will offer them at the very lowest; prices. Special Sale of Ladies' and Misses' Plush and Felt? ' I'rc.sooll, Illoc'k, moNWoon. - MICUKJAX. Oxford and Opera Slipper* in Olive, Fawn. Brown, Hltrc, all', i es : Leaded, in all sixes and \vidths, at $i.50. Tin-so are good* values. Jusl the thino- f ()r a birthday or'Christinas present;, J Big Line of Ladies' and Gents' Over Gaiters, "~ ~~^~ " "~~ : | We have* also received our WINTKU C.u's lor """"' ''""'"lionir,. I-. r.Hiiey. 1 '''*''''' ''"""'•; in a " Crudes. A u- U ocl Seal Cap is ol'lered at $6.50. "' j • ' COnOVer, POrter & Padley, I . Overcoats, IVa Jnckrts and Simm^s at the- very lowest _._,, i prices KOENIG CLOTHING COMPANY. Architects & Superintendents. O • ; Offlrt' In i-'lrxt Niilionnl Hunk lliiM.llMK Ashliuiil, \Vis. ' Hi'l'i-r I" irurk doiii- l.y us:—Src niiv Hunk! Inillillni;. Klrsl Nnlioiuil Hank, llniikoV \\nsh- I I.ill-u, Ashliinil ('omity .lull nnd IV,,,t Hun-,' i Nl!\v KnlKhl Hlock. Now VltllKlill lltllliliiiK ' KuFliUMicoor.lmlRurocliriiiiK, II. i 1 . llrv.lliiini' i anil liiiinv otlu'i's. H." K. I''OX, 1). 1). S. DKNTAL OFRICK. OFFICE DAYS, Monday, TiH-sihiv, \\Vil- iicHclay iuul Thursday. IHONWIKHI, O/Tim in Pifsrotl hloHc. nit, j. W i,f 'ollfm-, ni,.|jii,,.,-,,f ii,,, j||,.|,| ( ;..,i, s,., nnry Mi'illrai Association. Trenla all discuses ol' iloniPBlii: '.n HIP most Hi'li-iitlilc prln,>l|.l ?alla In ni'i.nt nf tin- city promptly l-ltllci-, 017 Si'Cfitiil sllvi'l ..list ASIU.ANli, - U'l^rn.N \Vi,.Hmrv TOIIN II. UONNON', INSI'KANC'K AM) KKAl, KSTATK I'lisin-pa.ssi'il Vavililiiis I'm- jihirini' large lines on lumber and Mining Properties. OJlkcs over the Jromroixl Store, IKON WOOD, Mini. McROBERTS — Tirv: — ':K'\ TAILOR A -:- SEASONABLE -:- ANDj STYLISH SECLECTIO Of Black Cloths for Full DresjT J\ nnd Party Wear. j EQUALTO LJAMMOND & K1SSANK, ATTOUNKVS AT LAW. Olllce in Davis it 1'Vln- l!|oi-k, IHONWOOD MIL'lI. [/• ING & MI1.LHU, LAW YKliS AND XI )TA l!l KS, lllice: Ayer Strent, next, lo I". C. ,1 . Miller's. IKONIVOIII., Mil II. J". I.KU.I'.ll IN Pianos. Organs. ! Watches, Jewel iiMnwest.pri^ and on easy terms. A K ANDKHSON, I'llVSKTAX AXJ) S(!({(i|.;0.\. m PIANOS AND: Stalioiioi-y. Stalionor's Sundrlfil ORGANS. TIIK (JKI \ I' i Olllce: Upstairs in Kallamler linililiii!;. Speaks Si'anilinavian ami (cenuaii lll(!« DflllM k rV PIANOS AND ! ni»l;ill k'n\<\$ of Instiniiieii jyilllHWMuO. ORGANS. : I :il\vays in stork. iSTEINWAY AND CHICKERING ! t'lirnislii'il if ilcsircil. No interest : reqnirtMl on iitslullineiit. snlcs. -\\viinlcil (Jniiul I'ri/c il I'nils, LSI ! 1 inn lien 1 to shiy, nml niv eiist.oiniM'.s run velv on lll'Rt-i l.iss imofls lit tbo ] lowest iiriwa. OPPOSITE THE NEW ST. JAMES HOTEL, IRONWOOD. PHAS. M. IIOWKhU j LAW, I.MKHIUNCK AN1> lil'.M. KSTATK, ' UKKSKMKK. Mll!|l, ! U R NEXT, PALACE BATH & TONSORIAL PARLOR."?:: T\ US. KLIJS& SMITH, : - ', •] i'jivsici.\.\s,\.\i)si!H(iK(>\s !The only Bath Room in tlieOity. Agent for ';Reed Bros/ Laundry. Hllrli<ylinici-; / ( li'"iiwo,.,l i llll.v: Ov.'l' Ili-ln. ! l).,-Ill's Sl.ij-,,. )"( (.'"/".''iiloi'." 1 " 1 A i On-icic llociis: , TTTTT T TT 8 to HI A. jf. 1 tn li !•. M. 7 to H c. j|. W IJ-jJLi ±1. Weld, famous at) an antislavery lecturer, te 68 fears p!4, put remarkably vigorous ftar pfte of his age. Mr. Weld closely resembles the poet Bryant in looks, although Mr. Weld's eyea ore always uplifted, while in tha portraits of toe poet the eyes are downcast. ! : Grant unce spoke 9 as to^ "strong When Gold Look* Grtien. Gold can be beaten out BO thin that it allows light to pasg through it, in which case, though it still appears brilliant yellow by reflected light, it ia green as yieweil by transmission; that is, by the light that passes through ft. This curiouj effect can easily be pbserypd by laying' fy piece of gold leaf upon ft plate uf glass ] an4 feoiding it between the eye and tb"' light, vyhen the gpW will appear semitransparent and of n peculiar leek greea color.—Chambers' Journal. tiiiiH presents. A S.AIK l.NVKTMENT. Is onn wlili'h Is piuiiintpcd tn hrliiK .VIMI mtis- rui'tory ri'sults. or In raw uf luihin-1. fciiiru of piircliiinj [.rli'P, (in lhls>mrcj.!ii!i.vii|i 1'iin l.nv frplii our }t(lvortUt>{l Dl'UK^ibl it l.n|llt' uf lie Kiim'» Neiy Ijlst'oyury f(.r Cnimniuptlqn. It Is Kiinranteprl lo l.rlnn rclli-f In (.very cr so whi-n used for uiiy nft'oDllon of lliroul. IIIIIL-J or ciiest such iiscuiimimptlnn, luflnminutloii ul IUIIKS' tjroi.cliillK. iibllimn, wlK.oi.liiK i-oimli, troiiu eti!.. ctp, il Ik |.l(!ii«nnt linil iigten'ilii to lame perJccllrtdfe, linil run ahviiyh h,- cler.enrieil i upon. Trhil bottle* free m [roiiwuful Phur inury. | , j riiinililiij.' work pi-onipU.v dime and 1 satlafanlion eiuirantned l>y K. 15. Will- iuins. MtiHIT WINS. \Ve Ueslrc lo s.iy to our ritlzens Hint for years wu hiive been selling Dr KlngK New Dim-ovprv '• for coiiMiuintloii J)r Klngi, new life i.llli. Biu-k'-! lens Arnlou Salve anj Elcotrlu Bllttiri stul Imvu never I.mulled ruuiwllin (hM ^h u a welViir that |mvo glvvn si|r:h nnlversul qmUfuction wo piitlsfaotory results do not foilaw aS thelr C< us'D .VB won tholr grout popularity ents For suit, by Ironwoo.'l T A. I!. \SSKTT, AT'l'OltNKV AT LAW. 1 OV.T liiinlcnf (IT.IU IIJDNU'IIOI) Mll.'ll. KX.VOX Jt LKNNON, AT'l'OKNKYS AT f,A\V. u>-Urcr Hie IIYIII Kvc-li:ini,'i' H:uilc, IHIlit.r.Y \VIS. .lUSTK'K Of TIIK I'KAi.'K. I'Mtjoiis piwinptly atttiinli.'i) In. Oflin in f^uby lilorlc. IfiONM'OOO, - MICH. 1 E. D. NELSON,' iGeneral Insurance Ag't, | First National Bank, Iron wood, Mieh. Insiirnnrc ('oiii|i:iiiy of North Aincricti, Tlir I'lMisylviiniM Kii-i- Ins iranoo Co. I'lui'iiix Assiirnnri 1 <'n.,(.r l^oiulon. .' l-'ii't' Assoi'hilioM of I'liiliuUtlphiit, ISoyUton InMiraiii'n Comjx SI. I'mil I'Mt'o mill Mnriint I'liHiiniuc,- ( ( .. i _______________^^_^___________ JOHN URQUHART Olclo Acid. An acid which seems to have a peculiar solvent action upon the oxides, and yet leaves the metallic surface intact, ia oleic, and when combined with finely rdered Venetian red and cleaning be Resiled to A. W. Kearney & Co.. Aurora street, will lend in fine furniture. I and tolly en• uutati j*ig tj tm tb« only I wedflqfortliecertalocuTS \ ot tttta <Use4«e. •J.H.IJJpBA6AM,M.D., Amaterdum. M." of !Wagons, Carriages and Sleigh| m nitOF. A1AKTIX FAVAItfO. MUSICAL IMSTUUC'J'OU. Organ HeimlrlnK. Plniio Turning .-i Sp'ccliilty. i 01,1 POM,,/,!,, „„„„,„„. ! Repairing Neatly Done. IRONOOOD.M,,,,. r , . And all kinds of.Mining HORSE SHOEING-A C^r. of Aurora-and Lawremk' Streets ? Y. (I. Boifjfi. tv-ji Mile»' Nerve um( tiver I'llia. | Jiportmil iU«covbiy. They art nn the; y™«-J^ffi?ft 1 i.! l . 1 " 1 ii?» el8l '" 0 H«b ">e nep-e,. cure bllloui. I

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