There are thousands of crazy people in the United States and statistics sbow that about all are from the poorer classes, clas-ses, a crazy rich person is a rarity. That class sometimes suffer with a disease dis-ease called eccentricity but they are never erazy. Detroit has a specimen. His name was Lnthus Beecher. He was a millionaire and extremely eccentric. I His more pronounced eccentricities cost I him directly more than a million dollars. His stores and the big Biddie house in that city have been Idle nearly all of fifteen years. He has an exaggerated idea of the valne of his property. He paid a ground rent of $10,000 a year on the Biddie house property, with but little lit-tle return. Besides i' cost $6,000 a year for eare and repairs. He paid $3,000 annually for many years as rental or royalty of an iron mine in the npper peninsula, that he would not allow to be worked, bnt he died nevertheless, and the $2,000,000 which he leaves behind will go to his son who is his only heir. Ex. Rams For Sale-World's Sale-World's Colnmbian Exposition. 0. S. Department of Agriculture. Officer of the committee on the wool exhibit. J. H. Seklt. Sir: Permit me to acknowledg re' ceipt of the wool samples sent by yon and to thank you therefore. Ewe grades No. 1 or 4 blood; clothing. Buck " x " " delaine. A besirable buck to breed from. Both samples are a credit to your county. Yours truly, Edward A, Gbeen, Chairman of committee on wool exhibit. Wa have on hand a number of French thoroughbreds and grades, of the class refered to above. Seelt & Jordan, Mt. Pleasant.