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x ne Xj 0 \v is ton 1 < 1|( 1 ? Lrnlitm. Idaho, r. A. FOHESMAS, GENERAL MINING NEWS a VLUHKACK, EI.K CITY. WARHESI'S AAU PIERCE IIIATRICTS. Its ! Hill« Around Nelson Swnrmln* With Pruapcctor»—Change« In Poor man Management Kendrick reports that the old gold Helds of the Lliv viv. Rv.v. V» , City, Warren's and Pierce district still ^** , . 4 . I v continues in large numbers, the dlsap pearance of the snow having a great ef pearance feet In livening up travel toward these districts. The Manner shaft ut Flor ence Is sunk to a depth of 19« feet, and Is said to show u tine, well-deflned ledge, measuring four feet In width. } Owing to water Interference, work has been suspended until the new steam ' hoist, which Is on the road, can be put In position to renew work. They have about 600 tons of ore on the dump, and say they will put a 10-stamp mill on the property as soon as it can be done. The camp has been greatly interested In a strike made on the Toledo. The ore Is said to be quite rich. A force of men have been put to work on the prop - erty. Travel toward the Pierce camp !■ Increasing, hut It is apparent that j the Florence district claims a greater number of the prospectors going into the mountains of this portion of Idaho at the present time. Rhlpmenl« From Rouland. From Jan. 1 to May 29, Inclusive, the shipments of ore from mines at Rossland to smelters were as follows: Mine- Tons. Le Rol............................I 7 - 056 War Eagle...................... 4 > 740 Columbia A Kootenay.......... S19 Iron Mask.................... 1.«« Jumbo........................ ® l Josle........................ 1*® Clift............................ 101 Red Mountain................ 6® 0. ... ........................ *J 2 Evening Star.................. 21 Otant .......................... 21 1. X. L........................... 72 Total ........................24,343 •Concentrates. From Jan. 14 to May 29, Inclusive, the ore milled In the camp was as fol lows: Mine- Tons. O. K.........................2,472 Shipments for the past two weeks were: Le Rol 1,437, War Eagle 380. Iron Mask 167, Columbia A Kootenay «4, Josle 14. Cliff 40. Total. 2.092 tons. The Trail smelter shipped 240 tons of matte In the same period. The O. K. milled In the Bame period til tons. Proapcctlag Near Nelaoa. There were 413 new mineral locations filed for record in Nelson, B. C., from May 1 to 27, Inclusive. Calculated at 50 acres to a location, over 20,000 acres of land are represented by the filings. The hills around Nelson are swarming with prospectors who are branching out In all directions. A majority of the locations recorded so far have been In the Wild Horse or Quarts creek dis trict, and Immediately adjacent to Nel son. A number of claims have been staked on Toad mountain, and the lo cators say that they have good ground, although it was previously thought of as being thoroughly prospected. On both sides of Kootenay river from Nel son down to Robson many new loca tions have been made, particularly in the neighborhood of Queen Victoria. Poorman Management. There has been a complete change'of officers at the annual election nf the stockholders of the Poorman Mining company. Some of the leading mem bers of the Le Rol company have been quietly picking up stock for some months with a view to securing control of the company. The gentlemen re ferred to were Colonel W. M. Rldpath Ed Sanders and Major Armstrong. Over 400.000 shares of the company's stock was represented, and the direc tors and officers were elected as fol lows: Trustees—Charles F. Clough, Major J. M. Armstrong, Charles Llft chtld, E. D. Sanders, W. J. C. Wake Held, John A. Finch, and Colonel W. M. Rldpath; vice president, W. J. C. Wakefield; treasurer. C. F. Clough; secretary, Charles Llftchlld. This Is an entire change In officers. The re port of the retiring president showed that over 400 tons of ore had been ship ped, netting about 25000. Urernwrood Camp. The Oreenwood camp In the Boun dary creek district Is distinctly a cop per-gold camp, the copper existing as chalcopyrlte. "The ledges are large, varying In width from a few feet to 75 and 100 feet," said a recent expert's re port on the camp. ''The gangue stuff as a rule consists of lime, talcose Inschlst, silica and Iron. In some cases the veins are capped with Iron, occur ring In some Instances as hematite and tn others as magnetite. Upon these caps being pierced the veins proper are exposed. These as a rule carry from 3 to 15 per cent copper, and approxi mately $1 gold to each per cent of copper. In some of the Greenwood properties ore of a much higher grade Is found—assays of from 115 to 260 gold being not unusual—and silver also oc curs In value from a trace to 20 ounces. The greatest depth reached In this camp Is 100 feet, on the Stemwlnder claims. The Tlger-Poormas The Tlger-Poorman mine at Burke, In the Coeur d'Alenes, shipped 1980 tons of concentrates for the 27 work tng days in May. Its mammoth new plant Is believed to be the biggest sin- ; gle concentrator plant on the Pacific ; coast. It works to perfection, and is Bnifitinff 400 tons of ore daily from the rimwön» lev-cl one hundred and fifty * men are employed, and the mine and mill are working night and day. The monthly expenditures are about 327, ■00, and the average wages are 23.72 per day. In the mine development work to well ahead. They are still sinking on the main 8haft ' which is 1200 feet> wllh a 14 foot or€ now down ore body. Hunker Hill find Sullivan. The management of the Bunker HIU and Sullivan at Wardner, Idaho, Is now running a tunnel one and a third i miles into the mountain, which will give ; a depth of 750 feet under the present ; workings. This tunnel was started In from the mill, and when it is completed. ' the mine will be relieved of the use Its tramway. The tunnel will also drain ; the mine and stop pumping. The mine j has a 40-foot ore body, and employs be- . tween 400 and 450 men. HI* Sullivan Group. I j _ The final cash payment has been ; ... . . ..... made on the Sullivan group. was in me r OI l c 11, 1X uituilli j • l n It w i1 v va It j I the Sullivan Group Mining Company. I v « . ». f . t.. having a membership chiefly of the i principal owners of the Ia- no . } ^ ^ ore ' ,n * Work In Ihr Y n li L. A good deal of development Is report- ; ed in the Yahk district. The Gold Flint : is working 12 men, and is reported to The Jim Hill Is work- : Grande and other properties are being developed. Sylvanite, about two miles from the principal mines, has a popu lation of 200 or 300, and considerable building is In progress. Twenty Stamp« for the Tluhorn. ! A stamp mill has been shipped for the Tinhorn claim in Falrvlew, northwest of Osoyoos lake. The contract for haul j from Penticton Is for 100 tons and it )fi sai( j the m ni W lll be 20 stamps. The Joe Dandy. In the same locality, will, It Is said, also have a mill soon. To Open I p a lardn Claim. W. R. Collins, R. B. Collins and John Halley of Spokane are en route to Ten derfoot creek In the Trout lake district. The first named has a contract to drive a 100-foot tunnel on the Lulu claim own ed by a Spokane company. The Mlooan Star at Urea« Depth. No. 6 tunnel, soon to commence at the Slocan Star, will be run 2000 feet and will test this great property at a depth of 1000 feet. DISCUSS THE WOOL SCHEDULE. Senator Maatle Make« a Two Hoar«' Speech. Washington, June 5.—In his speech l the tariff bill Senator Mantle of Montana said that there had been no opportunity for presenting the wool growers' side of the contention In the other branch of congress, for the reason that, owing to the brief time allowed for debate, the wool schedule had nev er been reached In that body. He pre sented fully and supported with nu merous tables and statistics the wool growers' side of the controversy and showed the enormous losses sustained by the wool-growers In the deprecia tion In the value of sheep and wool during the past six years. He declared that by reason of the enormous Impor that by reason of the enormous Impor tations, In anticipation of a tariff law. the wool-growera would not receive much benefit from the protective in rift for four years to come. He asserted that whenever a arllf law la to be enacted the powerful man ufacturing Interests of the country are always on the ground pushing their In terests. while the farmers and wool growers are an Isolated and scat*""od class, from the nature of their vocation, and are thus lacking In effective organ isation; hence they had not rec jived their Just share of protection. The great majority of the wool-growers of the country are protectionists and te publlcans; moat of them are believers In the free coinage of gold and silver. But the questions of protection and free coinage having been divided In the last campaign, the wool-growers ac cepting the pledge contained In -he re publican national platform in favor of ample protection for wool, and believ ing protection to be the paramount if sue, cast their votes In the doubtful states for McKinley and elected him The tariff bill as It passed the house, and as now amended by the senate, utterly falls to meet the expectations of the wool-growers and Is regarded by them largely as a repudiation of the republican pledge. The wool-growers of the country, he continued, are indignant over this treatment, and he warned the republi cans that they must change the '>ro posed rates or they would lose the »up port of this numerous element in the ensuing campaign. He asserted «hat the McKinley law had not afforded the necessary protection to wool-grow >rs, and quoted statistics to prove his as sertion. BRITISH COMPANY ON THE YUKON. Will Operate an Does the Sooth Af rican Chartered Company. Seattle. Wash.. June 7.—Eli A. Gage, auditor of the North American Trans portation and Trading Company, is In Seattle on his way to the company's trading post on the Yukon. To an As sociated Press correspondent he said today that a chartered British com pany Is preparing to operate on the Yukon on the same plan and scale as that of the famous Chartered South Africa Company. It proposes to build and govern towns and cities, maintain a force of soldiers, operate mines, build steamships, etc. The company Is under stood to have millions of money back of it. CLOUDBURST IN FRENCH PROVINCE. Damage Is Estimated at Two Million Dollarn. Paris. June 7.—A cloud burst In the country of the province of lser, hill In southeastern France, has caused the overflow of the rlvere Aorge and the destruction of a number of paper mills and silk factories, as well as houses along the bank. At the towns of Voiron and Mulrans the river rose suddenly 20 feet. One person was drowned and the loss to property Is estimated at 10.000, 000 francs. Four thousand factory op eratives are thrown out of work. SPANISH CABINET HAS RESIGNED. Parllamentary Sltaatlon Too Mock for the Ministern. | Madrid, June 3.—Premier Castillo has | tendered to the queen regent the résigna- ! ; tlon of the cabinet, owing to the dim- j ; culty experienced by the ministers In car rylng on the government In view of the parliamentary situation caused b> the l b- , -™ ls rt ' fu r ln * *° ,ake £? rt . ,n **f e 1 de i 1 1 ^ erations of the cortes. The trouble is due , to a recent personal encounter between the duke of Tetuan and Senator Comas. Pino's Cure for Consumption has been a God-send to me.—Wm. B. McClellan, Chester, Florida. Sept, 17, 1895. TRADE WAS THE THEME UUMMKRIIAI. I.EADERS OK THE WEüTERA HEMISPHERE, ________ Thr |> n .,| l | rBt Took Occasion to 1m preM Ills Auditor« With Aecei ■ Ity of Twrllf Reform. I j I I I I I ! I j Philadelphia, June 3.—The commercial' leaders of the western hemisphere assem- j _________....................,___________ , bled In the great exchange room of the j . bourse tonight at what was room or me i r"r r • I Seated at the table of h°iior were Secre tary of Agriculture W ilson, Attorney Gen- I era| Mr . Kpnna congressmen Dlngley, i Dalzell, Grosvenor, Heatwold and Taney, I the ministers from Mexico. Mrazll, Chile. Argentina, Venezuela and other South American countries, the Chinese minister an( j a number of other officials from the capital. : The Chinese minister answered to "The Klnley's speech, In response to the toast "The President of the United States." The President. He said: "Gentlemen of the Manufac turers' Club and Delegates to the Na tional Convention: For the cordiality of ! your reception I am deeply gratllied, al though from my recent experience In this great city It Is not wholly and altogether surprising and unexpected. A recent visit to your city gave me an opportunity to feel the warm, hearty touch of the peo pie of Philadelphia and to enjoy their splendid and boundless hospitality. I must tell you that from tlrst to last 1| have been deeply Impressed with the scenes witnessed In Philadelphia today. I have seen the remarkable spectacle of representatives of all the American re publics, with products of their skill and their toil. In one great warehouse. The first great convention of these represen tatives was organized by the matchless diplomacy of that great American. James G. Blaine. Seven years ago he brought the governments of this continent togeth er and taught the doctrine that general reciprocity In trade required reciprocity of information. And It was his genius, with that of many gentlemen I see around this board tonight, that originated the bureau of American republics, located In this city, which has already done much good, and which I believe will yet play an Im portant part in our trade relations with the governments supporting It. My fel low citizens, there is no motive to make a product if you can't find somebody to take It. The maker must find the taker. You will not employ labor to make a product If you can not find a buyer for that product after labor has made It. "Gentlemen, 1 am glad to meet the rep resentatives of the many countries rep resented here tonight. I am glad to meet the representatives of all the world here tonight. I have met the officers of Phil adelphia and the state of Pennsylvania. of highest adelphia I met you In the days of your highest prosperity. I can not avoid the meeting If I would, and I would not If I could. But let me tell you, my countrymen, that resuscitation will not be promoted by re crimination. The distrust of the present will not be removed by distrust of the future. A patriot makes a better eltlsen than a pessimist, and we have got to be patient, for much as we want to move out of the old house, we shall not do It until the new one Is finished. The tariff law, half made, is of no practicable use except to Indicate that In a little while a whole tariff law will be done, and It is making progress. It is reaching the end, and when the end comes we will have business confidence and industrial activ ity. Let us keep stout hearts and steady heads. The country is not going back wards, but forwards. American energy has not been destroyed by the storms of the past. It «dll yet triumph, through wise and beneficent legislation. Phila delphians have in the past shown What busy Industries and well employed labor can do to make a great city and a large population. They do not mean to accept the present condition as permanent and final. They will meet embarrassments as they have braved them In the past, and in the end wiU restore the splendid Industries and the magnificent labor to prosperity, and. gentlemen, Philadelphia la but the type of American pluck and courage everywhere throughout the United States." Following the president. Ministers Perez of Mexico, Ferdinande of Costa Rica, the Agentlne minister and Con gressman Dalzell responded to appropri ate toasts. DEMOCRAT ELECTED CONGRESSMAN First Missouri District Give« Lloyd Fixe Tbonaand Majority. Ä 2 " E !!'T_ a . , Y S . returns received to midnight from the First Missouri congressional district indi cate that Lloyd, democrat, Is elected over Clark, republican, by a plurality of 5000. The total vote cast is about 80 per cent of that cast last November. Lloyd car ried Hannibal, Clark's home, by 241 plu rality, a democratic gain of 206 over the November election. SILVER CONFERENCE AT CHICAGO Congressman Hartman of Montana Slated for the Chair. Chicago. June 3.—Silver is to be made the issue in the coming congressional campaign and the advocates of the white metal are coming to Chicago next Tuesday to hold a conference at the Sherman house. The future of the sil ver republican organization, it Is said, will largely depend upon the result of the deliberations. Congressman Hart man of Montana is slated for the chair. Thomas M. Patterson. Charles Thomas and Senator Teller of Colorado, and ex Senator Dubois of Idaho,, are expected to attend. Strike at Plttabnrg. Pittsburg, June 2.—A ten per cent cut In wages, affecting all the men not under the amalgamated schedule, was ordered at Jones & Laughlin's American iron works. Yesterday morning the strikers gathered about the gates of the mill, gave three cheers and In an Instant all the men at work, except the tonnage or amal gamated men, threw down their tools and walked out. At noon 500 men were on a strike. Cuban Poliey Approved. Washington. June 8.—Secretary Sher man has received the following cable gram from United State« Minister Tay | lor at Madrid: "The queen regent has expressed unqualified approval of the | p regen t Cuban policy by reappointln _ ! the Canovas ministry unchanged, as j that was the only question really in volved." - , At a ca binet council at Madrid Senor Canovas, the premier, announced that , queen regent had renewed his pow erg an(1 tho8e ,, f the oa binet in terms most flattering to him and his col leagues. It Is understood that the gov ernment does not contemplate any im mediate change In the supreme com mand in Cuba. SENATE WAS MERRY MOOD. Washington, June 8.—In the senute j yesterday Mr. Quay presented several amendments to the tariff bill, j One of them proposes to strike out the | duty on teas and substitute a duty of 1 j per cent ad valorem on articles pro posed by the bill to be placed on th' free list, these duties to continue until July, 1901, after which the articles shall be exempt from duty. Another amend ment proposes a proviso to the para graph tlxing the duty on iron ore so that ore from foreign mines owned bv American citizens and Imported for their own use and not for sale shall be exempt from duty. Consideration of the tariff bill was _______________ _ _ resumed soon after the session opened, qiih th» <in nrncepded on the i ». w. »... .7 ' V. ;z z There was nothing, he 1 argument of Amer- i I • w nadian pine Ther I paid, in the claptrap i lean high wages, as I bermen in Canada as the wages of lum were on the whole , higher than in the United States. Senator B. j rry spoke against îestorlng the duty on white pine. He expressed astonishment that any democratic sen ator would support tills restoration of ; a duty on labor. Mr. Bacon, who is supporting the lumber duty, reminded Mr. Berry that ; his (Bacon's) support was due to the ! fact that the duly was a revenue rath er than a protective rate. Mr. Berry , responded with a vehement arraign- j ment of the bill, framed, he said, in j the interest of every trust and combi- j i nation In the country. When he saw j that the hill gave a large increase of I I duty to the sugar trust and to every j | other combination of capital, this sa:- ! | isfled him that the measure was framed j distinctly on the lines of protection, j an d not revenue. Mr. Bacon protested at being termed ■ uicBii-u ..i ....... a "free* trader * He* wanted additional duty on raw materials All raw materials that compete with the products of Georgia," remarked Hoar, amid laughter. "If we could commit the framing of a tariff bill to the free trade senators who are con ducting the debate on the other side," said he. "after Its passage we would discover every industry In their respec tive states had been amply protected. (Laughter). Morally, there Is a great deal of human nature In the demo crats." Mr. Thurston defended the proposed lumber duty In a short statement, con cluding by arguing that the lumber schedule In the bill would not increase the cost of lumber to the people of Ne braska 1 cent per 1000 feet. Mr. Jones of Arkansas characterized as absurd the claim that this country was being flooded by foreign lumber, in the face of the fact that but 17,500,000 worh of lumber was Imported last year, against 2540.000.000 consumed. Mr. Vest's amendment to except white pine lumber from the 32 rate was lost, 20 to 8. The negative vote included eight democrats, viz: Bacon and Clay of Georgia, McEnery of Louisiana, Mc Lauren and Tillman of South Carolina. Martin of Virginia, Rawlins of Utah and White of California. Mr. Hett and White of California. Mr. Hett fleld (populist of Idaho), who has been voting with the democrats, voted no. Mr. Carter (republican of Montana), voted yes, and Mr. Quay (republican of Pennsylvania), was paired for the amendment. Mr. Allen of Nebraska Mr. Harris of Kansas, and Mr. Kyle of South Dakota, populists, voted yes, as did Mr. Cannon of Utah, and Mantle of Montana, sliver republicans. Mr. Allison offered a new paragraph which was agreed to, placing a duty on boxes for fruit at 30 per cent adva lorem. When such boxes are exported they may be re-lmported at one-half of the rate. The lumber paragraph as a whole was then agreed to, also the paragraphs on clap-boards, shingles and chair cane, heretofore passed over. IT WAS AN AWFUL CRASH. Hudson, Wis., June 8.—Five men were Instantly killed and four were badly in jured by a collision on the Omaha rail road near Hudson Junction. The trains were running at a high rate of speed and met on a sharp curve, affording the crews no possible escape. Thc dead: E. S. Hurd, laborer. JoBe H. Lelghthelser. laborer. Thomas Reilly, laborer. Milton Swain, laborer. Herman Reby, fireman. The first four named are of Uau Claire. WIs. Four others were injured. A way freight, westbound, was run ning at the rate of 18 miles an hour, when, upon nearing a short curve, on a down grade, it came upon a work train backing east at a speed of 35 miles an hour. The collision was some thing terrific. On the rear of the woik train was the boarding car. in which! _ were four men belonging to the work crew. They were never aware of their danger and were undoubtedly Instantly killed. The car took fire and three bodies were burned In the wreck. SMALL VOTE POLLED AT CHICAGO. Chicago, June 8.—The judicial elec tion was carried today by the repub licans, who elected all their delegates by pluralities *jf about 12,000 In the city and 4000 in the county, outside of the city. Although the ticket was called re publican. It Included all the 14 judges now on the bench of the circuit court, eight republicans and six le nocrats. In addition to the Judges of tne cir cuit court. Judges of the superior court and one Judge of the supr-ine bench were voted for, but Magruder for the latter position and Brentano fc-r the former were endorsed by the republi cans and democrats. The silver party had five candidates__ In the field for the circuit borch, but ! Its candidates secured but about cne- j fifth as many votes as the republicans. The Interest In the election was -mall. ' scarcely half the regular vote being ; polled. The amended Torrens land! tltle law was overwhelmingly adopted, WAA KILLFD RV uiq niA/M dictoi i WAS KILLED BY HIS OWN PISTOL, «#aMta»a»«i tn Tnkn - n *ini, aw ' Stoop ^ 1 'Wak «4 the -, . "■«'»»Wed. Pendleton. Ore., June 8.—News comes from Grant county of the tragic death of Jeff Corley, a sheepman, at his cabin in the mountains. He went to the creek to get water, and as he stooped over a pistol fell from his belt against a pall he was carrying, discharging the weap on. the bullet passing through the body. The camp tender went 25 miles for a physician. Corley died the following day as he was being carried to his home. Corley was a son of a wealthy sheepman of this county. Women la Kauai. The Gaylord <Kan.) Herald record, that the experiment trie.) there a year a*o of electing women to fill all the city office, ha. proved a complete .ucce... the city husitie.. being con ducted by them in a careful, economical and efficient manner. It says that the same ofTl- ' oer® would have been continue«! for another | year had they consented to sent. FIRED INTO THE CROWD j ; ÜOMIIERA killeii two citizens IN the CKOWU AT THE JAIL. Click Mitchell, the Negro Brute. Safely Housed, Waiting to lio to the Pen. llrbana, Ohio, June 4. the Mitchell outrage e 4—The climax in ....................culminated at 2:30 ^ morning when the military opened _ ..... s .,_____ tms morning wnen rne mimtuy u^ciicu tars f n e " p ^de werTsS^loVir^Kuards i ' t bat they at last opened Are cn the ; , ; ; ! , j j j crowd and at least 20 shots were flr,d. The Head. Harry Bell, shot through the head. - llagins. shot through the body, j The Wounded. Dr. Charles Thomson of North Lew Isburg, shot In the head. West Bower, of Cable, shot in the hip. : Rain Dickerson, shot In the shoulder, j Dennis Graney, shot in the legs. Jack Wank, shot in the arm. Sherman S. Deaton, shot In the hip. : Ray McClure, shot in the arm. ! Physicians are on the ground at tend ing to the injured. The sheriff has j wired for assistance, I Mitchell I leaded Gouty, j Quick action was taken tonight in ! the case of "Click" Mitchell, the negro who assaulted Mrs. Eliza Gaumer, and ] the theatened lynching lias been avert ed. The grand jury returned an Indict ] ment against the negro this afterncon _______ -o_______ _______ ___ __________________ j Tonlghf, while a crowd of angry men swarmed about the courthouse and Jill, the negro, who had been dressed In a soldier's uniform, was marched up to the courtroom in the middle of a squad of militiamen. As the militia was on duty everywhere about the courthouse and jail, the disguise worked perfectly and the crowd did not recognize the prisoner. Mitchell, who had become thoroughly scared, waived all prelim inarles in the court. He pleaded guilty and was speedily sentenced to 20 years In the penitentiary, the extreme limit for his crime. Waiting for Daylight. After Mitchell was sentenced by tie court and the sherlfT ordered to take him to Columbus tonight, there was trouble again. It was thought that the officers might again get Mitchell through the crowd disguised as a sol dier, but their plans became known and a carriage was driven up to the Jail. Then the mob broke in and demanded the prisoner. The jail was strongly guarded by the militia, and the sheriff felt sure so long as he did not venture out. The governor refused to send more troops to Urbana tonight. _ At 1:30 a. m. the mob was advancing ftlOOO for those who find it. What is the missing word in the follows sentence : Schillings Best tea is not only pure but itj is-------------because it is fresh-roasted. Get I package of Schillingi But tea at your grocer» ; take oat tkt M Ticket; send it with your guess to SchUlHeft But Ha, San Jrtncin, hf| August 31SL One guess allowed for every yellow ticket If your guess reaches a bcfe*| July ist you are entitled to two guesses for each ticket If only one person finds the word he gets $1000. If several find 11 $1000 will be divided equally among them. Every one sending a yellow ticket will get a set of cardboard cretfiqj babies at the end of the contest Those sending three or more m ont *1 vclope will receive a charming 1898 calendar, no advertisement on it In addition to the $1000 offered we will pay $100 each to the two pel# «ho send in the hugest number of Sckäliatfs But yellow tickets before Jut 15 th. Francisco Cut this out You won't see it again foe two weeks. A Schilling & Company SQUIRRELS Destroyed by PASTEUR VIRUS Already successfully! in several States, w tors and testimonial*!* PASTEUR V AC CISE _ CHICS* BO Fifth sve ! j TWENTY OR MORE WERE KILLED. ' Frlathtful Boiler Explosion in a ; Mexican City, Mexico City. June 8.—A boiler explcd ed yesterday in tne print works of i Noriega Brothers, In Puebla, causing the death of 20 or more persons, the ' number not being positively known, as it has been Impossible to remove the dehrl« paiiuH w m,, „„i n .i— » ____ debris caused by the explosion. A part of the boiler was carried high in the air and precipitated on the roof of a house in the neighborhood, killing an old man and three children. An iron beam from the works was hurled through the roof of another house, car rying away a part of the front wall, and the balcony was literally bulled In the street. A fireman three blocks from the r^ene had his head completely torn orf. Troops now are on the spot and are searching for the remains. Yellow Fever New York. June 2 —Angu« Mcriell.nd a second , '"ri" p **? < \ n .^ er on the Alliancla, ,, . 1 s reached this port from Colon, 4 , „ a * sea >* e llow fever. He Was a ' c * v " engineer from Pictou, N. S. All the | second cabin passengers will be detained on Hoffman island for five dayf wan surround™ by*!" mob* 11 * 4 the courthouse and Jail. W( Columbus will leave until No I citizen who crossed the''nI!L 0rnl "l. Jail was bayonetted in the hl^ r troops do not allow the i<„ Wp - Î* crossed. It is announced th« 10 S ter ? 1 Ç t . wm be made tu ' emovevn? * until tomorrow. '* Mitci.; ONE THOUSAND MEN ARE Out ] rioaliiK jhinn n f line of the urd OU Company 1 » pi.i.*'*»4.| Cleveland. June 1 K .UOM, UUlir O.-- » |,Cl ü . I entire plant of the Standard on in this city shut down for an?».'-' period. The foreman told th. worlil The foreman told the »"'"""ti there would be no more work f" " th|, l and may be a much longer ri w< % men believe that during that u V j tb ^, 8ect * on . 07 Plant will be'ak? 1 ' donea. carrvinir out iHu ---- - ----- - ..... emni will be 1 "UPPIV all the demand"Tn thisXrwl ; until Ja nuary 1, 1898, ,,r ion s,, aw "«l j : j : ! A retie Explorer |), M Stockholm. June 8.— Baron D the Arctic explorer, died Sunday A new labor paper, the Detroit b. ■ tinel, has made its apeparanee u„> 1 of the street railway men, £ an "'1 tor. au ^*1 CURED OF CROSS-EYES. A Young Lady Relates Her EiJ perience With Dr. Darrin, Dayton, Wash., Drs. Darrin-sin r arrived home Sunday. My eye | a y right. It 1 b a surprise to all my friendil how anyone can straighten as crooks eyes as mine were In so short a tin»! j shal j neV er forget your great koj an( i h Pn< >flr to m» pi... ""I "^ erat | tu de a K aln P ' ea,e aCCe * ] gramuae agai ; LENA HAM1LT0S. ' Dr. Darrin can be consulted free 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. dally. He makes " specialty of all Chronic, Nervou« i Private Diseases of whatever natui Charges low and reasonable. Hot cases can be treated at home after oal visit to his office. Circulars and quo tlon blanks sent free. Inquiries prompt ly answered. DRUNKARDS SAVED. The craving for drink is a disease, a loua cure for which has been discovered caUdl • Anti-Jag," which makes the inebriate h»| all taste for strong drink without why. as it can be given secretly in tea, coflil soup and the like. I If "Anti-Jag" is not kept by your dninutl send one dollar to the Renova Chemical Co, I M Broadway. New York, and it will be am| postpaid, in plain wrapper, with full direction ! how to give secretly. Information mailed tm | «THE TRIUMPH OF 10« !j Happy*and Fruitful Marri® the New Medical science»«^ to Married Mf''.«. » anv earnest man we to M would at« >ne i « r-v mj. lies and avul jf^Jo» falls, .-h''nld *n« wonderful u*» called -•O'mpicjr ^ istsJÄS.'S. Entirely Free, in plain sealed cover. ERIE MEDICAL CO..