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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 25, 1897, Image 4

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K ' 4 ' ' ' . " toe" sun; MONPAtf, .WtfAftY.-atf, 8p7. "'". " -. V-.
H 1? x itAxnnvvno cajuf xmat mam
K; M Nmrlr 11,000 Mlaers Nsr Tkero-Otaii.
Hv ' nucy ol tlie rJtrltver Kedneea I.aWllla
Wr o ss rJeesmsUKssto Canp-l'laeer rClata-
vi tj- Below ttseUrssadfnarotkortltvOelarssa'ss.
B 7 l.os Axur.r.rj, Cat., Jan. 10. 77. U, Slilnn,
B3 v" wto " establish! a law office at IU,ndsburg.
Hfc l sneaking o( tho remarkable devslfcment of
MUf that district, said yesterday!
;p v, "There U every reason to bellere 'hatllUnds-
H & barn will make odo ot the belt camps In the
Hs! T couotr. Outsldo parties are taking hold aud
Wk'i are In rest lea tine the resources ot the camp.
ft jp The mote they look Into the merits of tht
Kfi 9, ' mine, the mora they are Improved with the
Hi' & richness and Dermanenur of th ore bodies.
HA Y Several properties hare been beaded and a
Hjj 'i number of sales prill probaWry o through
Kf tf shortly. The Oood Hope Is uw bonded for
HI y S1SS.O0O br tho Konyons to Smith t Centre of
H?J b Pasadena. The bonds run unxll Feb. 1, and
Hy I the salo will undoubodtlr be ccmsummsted be-
? J fore that dale. The ore ot the Oood Hope has
H y bean shipped for months, and has averaged
Mi 111! to the ton In cold.
y r "The T. K. Wedgo ii owned by.'Hogers, Al
Hi , ten, and Dr. Popper of Los .Angeles, who paid
'S 14.000 for It about two months ago. Since
'S I that time ther Iiktb taken oit nearly 130.000
'.4 r In gold, besides having TOO tacks of oro on the
13 , dump when 1 left t'jtrelsereraj days ago. That
f ? Is to say, thsy have out fifty tons of ore run-
8 t, nlng from SUO to (70 to the ton In gold. Some
1 't tlmo ago they bad an offer of 1100,000 for the
I 4. property, but refuged to sell. It was rumored
f that a deal will be closed tabs week, by whloh
1 f they will cot $300,000 for the T. K. Wedge
1 f claim.
' "I recently bought for $10,000 the Monkey
Wroncb. lllg Wtdge.andJ. I. C. claitns.whleh
i V llo over the mother lode. The Uenyon people
i are working within fifty feet of the boundary
i1' line of the J. I. 0.. and the Little Wedge with
in seventy feet.
?' "J. J. Urowu. tho chief stooldiolder of the
Mttle Johnny mine at I.eadvMe, which paid
y 'd tl.156,000 In dividends last year, and James A.
I f Slilnn. hit expert, have boen Investigating
J ; Handsburg and urn satisfied that it will be a
5 k great camp. Mr. Ilrown has put In $30,000,
? f and has bought nine claims. lie proposes to
J i proceed with development work.
' "About soventy-flro newcomers arrive every
S day. whllo not moro than tweuty-flvo persons
3 I leave. There are nearly 3,000 people In the
camp, and fully 100 houses, stores, and shops
k ( are now constructing."
'; Johannesburg Is booming, and many lots are
f s being sold. A frto 'bus line Is run by the pro-
!i' motors carrying pooolc to and from Johannes-
burg, and many go over to see the place.
' O. W. Uiodgelt, a Los Angeles man, has
1-. struck quite a good eln of paying ore a little
'. louth of Johannesburg, and Is worklngtlt.
;' W. C. Wilson, the morchant of Mojaie, has
' Jnstcomnlttod n cash sala',ofome. mints for
k $10,000.
?' IlCTTK, Jan. 10. Proipecta are 'reported
' bright for the Rod Bluff mining district wltlt
tho opening of tbo ear. At this time there
Is not a vacant house In the camp. The lead-
r Ing company at work Is tho Mohegan. This
i Is an old mine which was abandoned. Eev-
1 eral months ago a Iloston company, represented
P by James II. Murray, took charge of the crop-
? erty, and sunk the (haft 100 feet below water.
I' Tne eln where croesod was found to be raven-
'' teen feet In width, and assaying $10. Levels
I were run east and woit. At fifty feet west
'. tho vein was again crosi-cut, and here It was
(.- found to bo thirty feel In width and averaged
S b SIS to the ton. Plans are on foot forltbe erec-
H f tlonof a 20-stamp mill In the spring.
Probably novhere In th State aro greater
g Indncements offered for the legitimate exolora-
y tlon of hlduen mineral deposits than In the To-
;, bacco Root rangt of mountains, which is also
(' In Madison county. The whole section for
miles Is ribbed with mineral, bnt lack ot cant-
., tal and poor transportation facilities havs re-
ii, (arded the opening of the district.
One of the most Important veins In this sec-
i tlon Is tho Red Rlrd vein. The formation Is
f gneiss. The discovery jhatt Is neafthe foot of
1 the mouutaln and Is twelve- teet deep, all In ore
S seven or eight feet wide. The quartz. at this
I point assays 912 In gold.
- Much work Is being prosecuted in the Yogo
ft district in northern Montana. Newsapohlra
L- fields have! been located there. A few weeks
i ago K. R. CHngan, J. Hoover, William Ken-
nedy, and other Helena men purchased from
f C. C. Davis a plot of ten acres, and lately they
have purchased -00 acres more. The sapphlro
'n and gold properties on this land will be.devel-
jf, oped br building a flume from the middle ot tho
k Judlti River and carrying the water on to the
f new location.
? Tho once great coal mines at Tlmberllne, In
f - Gallatin county, have been closed down. Eome
JL of tho eunloyres have returned to Scotland,
R1 where'they formerly lived, while the rest hao
K1 irono to other coal camps.
Wed from Nclhart Is that 100 men will be
I' added to tho forco employed at the Qalt mine.
S The Buttn Reduction Works, the property ot
V W. A. Clark, south of Unite, will resume opers-
K tlons next m ees. after a partial shutdown of sev-
h eral months. The entire works have been re-
f modelled and enlarged. Tho concentrator,
I, sjhlch formcrhttreated 100 tons ot ore. now has
'?'. a capacity ot COO tons dally. The plant Is now
' equipped wltr4modern!ma:htnery and engines.
' Five suits hnve been tiled In the district court
at Virginia City ncslnst the patents asked for
' i bytheMayflowerMinlngCompanyofllutte, The
v Mayflower Is the famous gold mine discovered
f In August last nnd purchase! by W. A. Clark.
; The sultj were tiled by William Owsley, Wil
liam Waller, and John W. Cotter,
t H IsJostLnated that the total production of
) - copper by tho Boston and Montana Company
; during 1800 was 00,000,000 pounds, and that
' the earnings of the company were (18 per
$ snare. The management mad a saving ot
jjf about two cents per pound on copper during tha
V year.
h DENVtn, Jan. 50. -Tho State lins been grest-
f ly disappointed that tho elTorts of Oov. Adams
and Ktigeno Dobs to settlo the Leadvlllo strike
b proved of no avail. Tho mlno owners wanted
L' $ cumpromlse long ago, but President Iloyce
K ot tlio Western Fcderatlou of Miners and his
, associate agitators want to continue the trou-
t, ble for seltlsh reasons. Tho agreement Inut
. offend by the mine operutms was satlsfuc-
y tory.totlm (Uncrnnr nml to Debs, but the aal-
lators shouted down all the miners who want-
l- ed to accept the conditions, l.eadvllle lr now
l doomed to liecoino a tecdnd-rate mining camp.
for wily i!5 per cent, of tho tonnage of last
i. spring lanosr coming from that district, and
f; tln mlno opcratnrH tlnd that working under
t, guard Is too exp-nsivK. Tim Brest pumps of
H theIald and lluiirletta nilneswere stopped
K this weiik, and Carbonuto 1 1 111 with Its drop
W mines becomes pcruianontly closed, thrnwlng
. out of vork ;i50 miners. Mining must now I
fB contlncd to Ilrecce and Hall Mountains, with-
It; t,ut theoity district, for no one mine run but-
SI. ' tlo slnule-liandi'd against the grett floods of
1 water encountered In the deep shafts down
F; town. A . great strlWo was ncrntly mule In
5 tho Soi'alla mlno on llreeco Hill nt depth. ,v
i now chute of hlch-grado silver and lrad ore was
V emountorod, f'om which several thousand
J , ' tons can wined at a huudiwinie profit.
fJ1 Tloinaniigtiiiout of the Vlrclnlns mine on
jTr J't. Snefllw, above Ourav, lost no tlmo In got-
fv ting new men to tak thu plnces of tho Italian
h' miners a-u struck becautie thoy did nut like
h two shift b'ikses. Mls-ourl miners were em-
gf' ployed and shipped Into the camn. where they
E are amply prntrcted from attneks of union
b ' men, the mlnu being Isolated from the town.
). The mlno will continue Its regular production.
E Cripple Creek district Is flourlsbIi.g. llansor
J Mnlfnt of this city has lncorioraied a national
ffM bunk at Ictnr. lie Is Inturestcd In some big
! mines In thu dUlrlct. In the Florence anil
iJH ' Crlnulo Creel: Itallnay and In thegrent ro-
tUn jluctlim works nl tlorencc. Tlio annuul inert-
rK ingnf the iMibi'Ua Company was held ycsier-
iHi. day. Ihn gnus altie of tl.e oro shipped dur-
JfMj Ing Ihn yi-ur n;is SuilN.OlU, an lucreaso tif
Mm C'.'Ur,tl-0 over the pinduct nf the preceding
Mm tear. Tbo net prollts were SSSO.ll-t, and $1N0..
JfB CU0 In dlvldi'iiiU wore distributed. The (tun-
B; pauv sunk a i,tw main shaft 17.5 feet and drove
; (trills and tunnels (1,04s feci. Iteconilv two
H lessees upon Dig Smuggler :laliu, nwned by
Um the Isabella Ciiinruni, sllucL u ikli chute
H '.lint will cite them a fortune during tho short
Um' time tbur will hate to i-lilp oro from their
,XfB leueed territory, Shipments are heavy from
iMm miiny prnperilns, and new territory still re-
jM Vests promises encouraging enough to keep
jH the prospectors busy.
' ,' PjJfna Clfy, tho latest now camp, is getting
'! "- '" I l I I -I -
a big rash of prospectors, and presents all the
appearance of n genuine boom camp.
Tli" sals nt the Tom lloy mlno at Tellurlds
to an English syndicate has actually been
mado. and now an Kngllsh manager Is com
ing to prepare to operate the mine on a more
extensive scale. Over J.'loo.oou will be ex
pended In Increasing tlio facilities ot the mine
and the output will bo doubted.
At Haw Pit a strike of carbonate sulphides
has been mado nu the Nancy .tanks, nn exten
sion of Ibo l.tzzloO., l.soo feet nrnr from the
I.lzta (I. vein, which Indicates tbul the veins
tb'ro ore continuous and of grist Ivrt'i.
The Allegheny mine nt Tellurlds hits been
sold to the M., and K.T. Trust Company fur
S2G.0U0. I his Is an old property which has
been, managed with varied ciircess.
The Twin Lakes mining field has received
but little attention, yet a numoerof companies,
Including two from New v.irk city, are ouorot
Idit mines there to considerable nrnnt. 'Hie
ere at ned of the camp Is a railroad. Recently
the Mountain Qusll mine slilpood fifteen tons
which ran from $118 to SlAfi In gold to the
ton. A aalo Is pending on the Gordon mine to
Frenchmen. Tlio property has shipped from
a 10. stamp mill ore to tne valuo of SICS.Ouo.
Recently an option for the purchaso of the
Lord urron mine at Idaho Springs was given
to Leadvllte mine operators, the sum being
$30,000. Therj Is great activity In Idaho
Sprints mines at this tlmo. and a number of
consolidations of claim is being endneered
for the purpose of giving a territory sufficient
for the amount of capital which reeks Invest
ment In that camp.
Salt LAKP.ClTr, Jan. 18. The Sampson and
Yosemlte No. S mining companies have con
solidated and wlllbu known ns tlie Sampson
Mining Company, The properties are at Ulng
Iiaro.SaltLakecnanty.aii'l for somo yea's tbore
have been conflicting Interests between them.
The mines are old Producers and dividend pay
ers, but with th slump In the price of silver
and lead their operation betauio limited. Now
the work III the mine I, both of which rho-v
good quantities of ore. Is to bo continuous and
extensive. The stockholders of tho Yosemlte
No. -j have Just received Sampson stock to tho
amount of S'.'OO.OOO, whlc.i represents one
halt nf the Sampson rapitnllratlon.
i departure In tho treatment of the cynnldo
product from Its mill hss lieeii begun br the Mer
our Hold Mining Company. Iho shipments
are r.lno shavings, on which Is precipitated the
gold held in solution by the liquid cyanide nt
potassium. They are being sent to the
Jcutsche Oold and Sliver Anstalt of Frankfort-nn-the-Maln.
A consignment valued nt VS.
000 was mado last night. The cyanides aro
worth slightly mora than Xlo a pound. Ex
perts who have been sampling and measuring
up the ore bodies In the Mercur properties un
der tho terms of the recent option are .com
pleting their work, and It Is expected that the
option will bo taken up within the next three
weeks. Iho reports on the Mercur will be
very flattering, as the shonlmr of ore aud the
average values have proven even more grati
fying than was expectod.
All preparations aro making for the resnmp
tlun of work at tho properties of the Tem
ple Ilnr Placer Mining Company on tho Col
orado River, Just bolow tho llrand CaCon.
When the wo.'k Is' again In full swing the
company will employ 100 men. Last summer
the Temple Mar Connnny spent n large sum In
putting a string of current wheels In tlie rlirr
to raise water with which to work thr giants
on the placer deposit!. These wheels did not
prove a decided success, and tho returns from
the placers did not nearly rrpar for thu expen
ditures. Now tho company will flume the wa
ter down from a considerable distance above
Its placers. It will require a still greater ex
penditure than the ;arrent wheels, but the
promoters feel that they havo n urent thing In
the pincers, where tho gold Is coarser than at
any other point on the Colorado, and they are
willing to back their Judgment.wlth capital.
It now seems certain that tho option recently
L'lvcn on 300 shares nf the capital stork of the
Mammoth Mining Company at $4 per share
will never be taken up. The holders ot the
option have not sent their ixterts to examine
the properties, and there Is now hartlly time
tor the work to be accomnllshed without an
extension on the bond. The company Is push
ing the shaft Improvements. The heavy ma
chinery Is Just being pluced In position, and
vltlilu the next twenty dnrs the new plant
should be In operation. This new hoist will
give the comprny a capacity for sinking to the
tr.OUC foot level. At present the shaft ii down
1.UU0 feet, and at that depth the showing of
ore, both gold and silver. Is line.
Dividends have been paid by I'tsh nilnos
thus far In January as follows: Swansea,
F3.000: Ilulllin Heck. $20.00: Morrur. SUO..
000: Silver King, $37,000: South Swnnses.
$7,600; Sacramento, J3.00H; nalena, $0,000,
and Cen t-nolul Eureka. $30,000. In addition
to these tho OnLarto will vol nav S10.QOO.
An Immenso denoult of very handsome mar
ble Is being opened up some clghtmlles east of
SprlngvIIIe. Utah count, ncirthe Kio Urando
Western Railroad, Tn nvjrble l chocolate
lntcolor aud takes a splendid polish. Several
car loads are now being shipped to Helena,
Mont., to be used as trimming for tho School
of Mines building, while orders from Chicago
and fnrther.east are to be filled.
Nego:latlons are pending for the erection of
a milling plant at tho Sunshlno mines In the
Mercur district to utilize the new electric cya
nide process Introduced Into the Unltrd States
by Charles Butlorj.
SilvehCitv-. . M Jan. 10. -The new mill
at the Klnora mine. In tho White Signal dis
trict, has Blartrd up. and shipments of gold
bullion from this district will bcclti wlililn a
mouth. There Is considerable ore nut. ami
the mine has been developed sulllclentlv to
Insure a continuous supply ot o.'o for many
Work on the new reduction plant at Copper
Flat Is being pushed, and the works will lie
In operation wlihln six weekr. Development
work Is going on steadily, and u large amount
of rich cooper ore l In sight.
Morn cxteuslve operations will be carried on In
the mines belonging to the Stnta Rita Conner
aud Iron Company this rear than for rears
past. Leasrs havo been oblnlncd on tho prop
erty, and considerable copper ore will be shipped
from Santa Rita to the smeller here.
There Is no perceptible decrease In the supply
of oro In HlL-ht in the Graphic mine at Magdu
Una. although it has supplied a 100-ton smelt
cr with ore for about six months. It Is esti
mated that there is now ore enough out and In
sight to keep the smelter nt work for live years
at Its full capacity of 100 tons a dar.
T'le output of lead ore from Cook's Peak dis
trict coMlnues to be heav y. und tb" ore bodies
sre holding nut well. Most of tho ore Is shipped
to HI Paso, but smnll shipments go to Dentin?.
Some very rich gold oro has been shipped
from the Golden district. In the southern part
of Santa Fe county, this rear. The vein was
discovered last fall, and muy prove to bo one
of the richest veins In the Territory. Pros
pectors have alwnvs been confident that a
rich gold vein would bo dlseovcred in that dis
trict. IDAHO.
Iiiaiio Citv. Idaho, Jan, 18. A crushing
has Just been made of seventy-two tons nf oro
from the l.uckv Hoy mlno In IJainbrinus dis
trict that yielded $1,800. One in in took tbo
oro out In two months. The vein bus Just been
tapped nta depth of over 400 feet, and the
mine found to be good at that depth.
A new discovery, a gold quartz mine, nn
Henry Crock, live miles northwest of Idaho
Cltv, Is turnlni. out to be a fine property. Upon
muktng tho discovery last fell tho owners
started a tunnel, whlob follows thu vein. It
Is five feet wide, eighteen Inches of which will
mill $40 or $00 per ton. while a streak two
Inches thick will yield from $100 to $300 per
ton. If. O. Thompson has a location on the
same vein that Is turning out good oro. A
flve-stamD mill will be erected as soon as
spring opens.
Tlie Iowa mine at Quartxburg has turned out
to be a great property. At a depth of nearly
600 feet It Is twelvo feet wide, all ore. and
rich. Davo Cuughannur. the mvnor, keeps
his ten-stamp mill running dsv und night,
and as soon ss tho roads are In eondltloii for
freight wagons will move n twenty-stomp
mill over from Silver .Mountain,
Mr. Hoy:e of Holse will. In March or April,
move his placer mining dredcer freni Snake
River to a point on Moro Creek, a mllo above
this place.
Thu pumns In the Morning Star at Sllvor
CItr have been started up. In a few more
days tho mlno will bo drained and fifteen or
tuentv miners employed. For several months
the mine hud been Idle,
A short run hss been mude on ore from a
mlno on Picket Creek. Onyhce county, prov
ing that the mine Is a good one. It Is believed
that a gold-producing district of somo Impor
tance will be developed.
A tunnel Is running on tho Hen Uur mine,
ten miles north of Iilnho City. As tlio tunnel
follows tho vein considerable ora has been ex
truded, and It Is rich In freo gold.
Seattm:, Jan. 1(1. Tao plnoer mines cf
Swank district, after the snow storm of No
vember, resumed work with plentv nf water.
Thoy nesrlv nil Increased their fnno, The
t)uit;li & Krlckson Is avernulng S100 In dust
u day. Tho lllgnoy Is emnlnjlug nlno luen
and taking out $10 a dnt - the limn.
In Huwplt Gulch, In IbO sumo district, one
man took out $10'ion the flret day's wnrR and
Ins averao per iliy Is about $30.
In the Klllntt claim, n Williams Cruk, a
shaft was sui - 103 feet, strlklnsr bodrook at
that deoth. and nisl-rlass pay dirt, the llrst
few puns giving too. Night and day shifts
arc employed.
At the Morrison and Flodln arastrn. ore Is
being piled nn for early spring work, mid
enough will be taken out to keep It In operntlcu
all the season.
Mill (lulcli Is thorrnn of a new quart, strike,
the fien gnld elHiuiliig nut all over tbo nii.nl,
aud when a test sas Hindu nf ton pounds of It
In a hand mortar It) elded $00 gold.
'Ihn llultlnwro Company. In Miller River
district, bus Just put In Its second electrlo
power plant and Is pushing thu tunnel. Ore
Is accumulating on the dumps und e,,lpmeuts
will be made In the spring
Along the mouutulu ranges Hint skirt Skn
gel River it treut ileal nf prospecting Is liclpg
done. The linn rapping which has been sup
posed to cover great ileixj-.ll- nf Hint uietul Is
found to be thu covering ot extensive, copper
ledg-s, ussiulng well in gold and silver.
Tip Vaiidalln mluo In Mlvcr Creek district
Is now under bond to Ksslcru capitalists for
The Apex mine In Trout Creek district, dis
covered sis months ao by two rancher, has
V' tf
imn'i in i . . ii ii in i i w-swa ii .
developed so rapidly that torn men have mad
proposals to bond It for $00,000. It Is high-
grade topper, and the ore extrsjd thns far
as paid all thn expenses of development.
Sr.ATTl.E, Jan. HI. The Trail and Nelson
smelters this week record shipments of copper
rnutto amounting to $10,000. . , .
ThelJoudcrnam-ltlackstock syndicate, which
recently bought the War Kagle, has also se
cured the Crown Point, anotber well-known
Trail Creek properly. Roth properties ore well
This week the Whitewater Mining Company
paid adlvldsnd of $!M.00O, making the second
within the tear, and aggicgaMug $30,000,
Iho Le Rol Company Is placing a pew hoist
ing plant In position that will enable it to hoist
30O tonr per uny.
Tne Orntro Star, which has not shipped a Ion
of oro slnco Us discovery, but which has been
steadily developed, will take rank among the
shippers In a short time, Tlie main tunnel Is
now In 1,300 feet and has only -00 feet mora
to run to roach the east end lino of the Rol.
Wbon thl Is completed uprises to the surtsce
will be mado and the ore bodies blonked out.
Tin CurrleCmlne at SUverlon, In Hlooati dis
trict. Is puttlngJiCmachlnery at a cost of $40.
000. including crushers and concentrators. It
lsntlrlpated that tho property will turn out
thirty-five tons of high-grade oro and ISO tous
ot concentrates per day.
On Colvllle Mountain, near Cascada'Clty. a
discovery has been toad on the I.alla Hookh
wblah has resulted In the bonding of the prop
erty to TuronUi men for $73,000. The shaft,
now down eighty feet. Is all in oro that assays
SV! per ton.
CThe free milling belt In Trail district Is shoe
ing up well under recent development. A l Ich
strike has been made In the O. 1C. mine that
&oes from $uO to-'. 000 pur ton. This ore Is
elng sacked for shipment, and Is the most en
.'ournglng strike yet mado in this property. The
pay streak is about right ln:hes wide.
The ClIfT, Kuntenlu, Mnmbo, O. If., 'Jofi,
and Red Mountulu have taken position among
tho shipping mines this week, and they have
large reserves to drnw upon. They have from
1.U00 to 1,000 tons of good oro on their dumps
that will assav from $30 upward.
The Shepherd claim In Curlboo has turned
out s.i well this season that an offer of $10.
1)00 has ben made for Jit. It Is a placer mine,
and 'WS ounces ncre fuken from It the past
season, a treat deal of which wus cleaned up by
a wc in nn, tbo wife nf the owner, "ho washed
It out In un old-rashlnned rocker.
The Van Anda shipment ot'HOO sacks of oro
to the Kvtrett smelter last week gave riturns
i! $ni) per ton. guld, silver, and copper. It will
be follow od by another of 1,000 sacks next
week, and Increased regularly thereafter, un
til dividends aro In order. The new steam
hoist and pumps are working well.
All the gold mines In Albernl. district that
closed down In December have again resumed
with Increased forces, and tho mill of tho Con
solidated mines has commenced dropping its
stamps. Thcro Is more life anu activity In these
west coast mines tb(.n has been known In years.
Seattlh. Jan. 10. Tho Milts claims on Sum
Du.n.whlch have been under bond to a French
(indicate for several months, have been
taken, the amount being about $130,000. The
property embraces u group of mines, together
with mill site and water rights, and Is within
a few yards ot tidewater. The ledge is 100
feet wide, a low-grude proposition, with ore as
saving about 10 In free gold and sulohurets.
'ihero Is enough ore exposed to Justify the
construction or a large mill.
Tbs strike In the Comet mine at Rerner's
Hay Is much more extensive than previously
reported, and Its lu.pnrlanoe to the company Is
very great, as It affords plenty of rich ore to
keep the 40-stamp mill constantly employed.
The mine Is now prospected to a depth of 1,000
teet, making It tho deepest mine in Alaska,
and tho ledge Is found continuous and rlcn.
The tuuuel Is In over 1.80O feet, draining tho
mlno thoroughly,
Tucson. Ariz.. Jan. 10. The Hardshell and
Flux mines at Rollin havo 100.000 tons of ore
In sight. This Is an ample quantity for a good
lung run, aud the Indications are that this Is
only a drop In the bucket. In constructing a
road fur tho tranipi-rtatton nf ore a large
vein was encountered o& the Flux. It was en
tirely unexpected, and development slows It
to be ton feet wide and very rich. A shaft Is
now bolng sunk on tho now discovery. The
dellverv nf ore to tho smelter will begin on
next Monday.
Tho Congress mine Is now down 1,700 feet
In good pay ore. A short time ago the com
pany bought the Glllesnlo mines, and la now
developing them. The company has added a
cynnldo plant that in one month will be ready
to reduce 100 tons of ore dally. The cyanide
works will l asslslud by the.bli; roaster raw
worss win no aasisiuii uy uio.oic roasier OW
At the Illack Warrior mine near Globe the
shaft has been sunk 170 feet In oro which is
17 ctr ccat. topper. At tbo 100-foot levtl It
was estimated there was about $'-'.000,000
worth ot ore In sight- The psy roll of thu
mlno Is $3,000 per month. The hoisting works
huve been completed, and a largo smelter,
which has already been orderod. will be put In.
About 000 tons of the ore has been worked at
Globe smelter, but the company will now 1st
the ore accumulate upon the dump until Its'
own reduction works are finished,
a now strike was mude in the Gold Cliff
mine at Pearce this week. While sinking on
the ledgont a depth of 100 feet a streak of
rich oro was encountered, which will bo fnl
lowed up.
Another jtrlko Is reported at Pearce. this
time on Six Mile Hill. In theclnlm owned hy
Fltta, Johnson, and Wrlirht. Ther have en
countered u ledge ot gold.lx-aring rock.
The) Commonwealth Mining and Milling
Company Is prosecuting development work on
the Pear-e mine.
Tho Ilradshuw Mountains are Attracting at
tention on amount nf recent Told finds, r-omo
rich specimens nf goMoie huve bren brought In.
The oro Is free milling, and full of freo gold.
A part of tl.e oro us-aji-d 2.000 u ton, while
other specimens are permeated with free gold,
ranging in value from $000 to $000 per ton,
while the average for the entlru vein is I'-'OU
per ton.
The new ten stamp mill nt Rig Rug is al
most ready. Till :nilntng district Is coming to
the frout. Pine Mountain It being worked on
lease, snd bus good pay ore at n depth uf 400
tett. Frank Corrlgan has completed a sixty-five-foot
shaft nn tlio Dreiel property, a short
illslau-u from Jerome. Ho reports the prop
erty as showing up well as development pro
gresses. The L'orlunu mine In Walker dis
trict is turning out some fine ore which Is
p.atlng from $120 to $30 per ton.
The capacity of tho I'nltcd Vcrdo Copper
Company's smelters is being Increased as fast
a possible.
F. It. Nellls has bonded thirteen mines of Ills
Cation cupper group for SI3.000 to a company
In Boston, which will at onc expend a large
ntnounl of muuey in tho development of these
rtlint.'AltifA, Mexico, Jan. II. A group of
rich gold mines In the Sierra dol Clbuta dls
ttlct. Statu of .'onora, Ims Just been sold to a
syndicate uf Freu:hmrn.
Isham Brothers, tho owners ot tho Tarasca
iiilne, nro putting in concentrating works. The
ore runs seventy ounces silver, and tho mine
Is pioduclug well.
Two nf thu mines owned by the Bntopllas
Mining Company at RatnptlHs, this State,
are In loiiaii7s, und a pack train arrives hero
once ovcrv two weeks bringing In the bullion.
The Inst shipment nf this company amounted
to S70. 000 of silver bullion.
A part interest In La Comnsaa mine, west
ot Hermnsltlo, Statu of Bonora, baa been sold
to a syndicate of EugUsUmsn, and a sixty
stamp mill has been purchased and will be
erected at once. The mtna is a gold producer.
The Grand Central and Los Amarlllos mines
at Mlnas PrletaH.Sonora. recently wont Into the
control nf nn Kngllsh syndicate, and have been
producing SSOO.uot) gold per month for three
months, One hundred tons dally are treated
with two stump mill.
The Creiton and Prlelas mines In the Mtnss
Prletas illstrlrt are nwned by an American
ronipanv. Their total monthly output: Is
$100,000 of gold.
Tlilef Carried tla Mrs. lMwnrds'a Deeds.
Mrs. W. A. Edwnrils, wife of a theatrical
man, now managing a company in the West,
has cumplalncd to tho police that on the night
ot Dec, 18 a satchel containing Jewelry and
papers, including a life Iniuranco policy for
.1.100 und deeds and mortgages valued at
$ 1,000, was stolen from her bedroom In her flat,
at "00 F.ait Fourteenth street. Mrs. Kd wards
was formorly an uctre.s, and was known in San
ruiiciscn us Mary Young. She said jesterdsv
that die was In her kitchen on theafternocn of
tbo robbery and lieurd a suspicious noise In her
bedroom. At the time she thought nothing of
tho matter, hut later In the day she found that
the satchel had been stolen f rum a closet. A
sealskin (aequo was also taken.
DrunL h liter Mne or Whiskey nnd Did.
MintH.ETOW.N, N. V Jan. C4. Thomas Kill
sou, a jouiil' farmer residing near Warwick,
Orango county, N. V started with several
other young men on Friday for a lark. They
entered Jones's Hotel at New Mllford and began
Imbibing freely in ryo whiskey. On a wager
Ellison drank the contonts of a beer mug filled
with whiskey, After doing so he sank Insensi
ble to the floor, und then his companions took
him ma neiiihy burn tn sleep nir the effects of
his intm. cation, llo was luvrrril tip with blan
kets and left 1) lug in tlie low stable on the hay.
On ssturduy morning his friends went to call
him mid found him itiau
riinitshrd Una uf Tekulslcy'a Windows.
Shnrlly after 4 o'clock yoiterday nfternoon
three nun walked Into the back room ot Te
ktiWtj Urns ' Haines law hotel, nt 11 Cnlh
in Ine slip, anil culled for drinks. All of them
were moro or less drunk und were recognized,
alto, as huviiig created a disturbance In ibe ta.
loon once beiore. 'Hie bartender ordered lliem
out. They went nut and smashed a window.
Two golanny.but the tlilrd.ChrittopherI.au
nlgan. who broke tho glass with his flan aud
was bleeding profusely, was caught.
CAuanr MiaiiT or jiilt.t i.eaiit
Bntbleaslr laterrasted White Odlaa, the
Meeretary ortbe I'ark Hoard Contributes
t.'lilink or Two or Ills Illimitable Ha.
pcrleaee So taa Al.iwr ot Hungry Uclener,
F.-om his easy chair In the Arsenal the Hon.
William I.eary, Secretary of the Park Board,
looked out on n snow-bedecked expanse of trees
and shrubbery yesterday. Occasionally ho
Jotted down a noto upon a pad which lay In his
lap, after which he would gaze out through tho
whirling flashes In dreamy contemplation. In
this pleasing occupation a Su.s reporter quest
ing for information not to be met wlthlti the en
cyclopedia, found him. Mr. I.eary held out a
warning hand as his visitor entered.
"Just a moment," said he. "Don't Interrupt
ay train of thought. Iamodlng."
" Odlug " replied the reportor inquiringly.
"Yes, odlng," said Mr. Leary somewhat im
patiently. "Don't you know what odlng 1st
It's making an ode, and I tell you it Is no minor
stunt to perform. Just sit down and leavo mo
to my odious occupation for three mlnutos,"
At the conclusion of seven minutes and a halt
Mr. Leary arose, stretched himself, put on a be
coming smile and romarked :
"Ibute justoded to 'Beautiful Snow.' Tho
subject, I am aware. Is not entirely novel, but
my treatment ot It Is so many sided, touching
upon Its effects on animal life In the Park aud
giving an Inkling In a short, sharp decisive
way, of Col. Warlng's view on the matter, that
I feel sure Ills dcstiuod to make a now era In
Mr. Leary paused, but the reporter said
nothing, In tbo hope that It would pass over.
Vain hope.
"I have uotoded to any great length," con
tinued the Secretary of tbo Park Board, "and I
will now read you what I have done. It be
gins "Mr. Leary," Interrupted the reporter kindly
but firmly (It was his only chanoe, and he
seized It quickly), "I have came to interview
you upon the subject, ' Have Fish Memories V "
"This Is not my day for fish," replied Mr.
Leary discontentedly. " This Is my morning fur
poetry. 1 pant only to ode. What care I for flats
when the divine afflatus la getting in Its orna
mental work upon my busy brain t
" What mstltrctb to me,
Ths fish's meovnio-res 7
"Ther you are. I drop Into verso In spite of
myself. You will bo particularly Interested In
the rhythmta swing of my ode on snow which
begins "
"Put It on Ice, Mr. Leary," suggested ths
reportor, "and turn your distinguished con
sideration foramomeOb upon the main ques
tion. Here Is a European suvant named Kd
Inger who proposes to collect evidence from
flsnermen and scientists tending to (Jrove that
Uahes possess the faculty of memory. Can you
throw any light upon this Interesting subject?"
"Can I 1" ejaculated the Secretary of ths
Park Board. "Can I throw any light on the
subject of fishes' memory ? Wny. young man,
compared to tbo Illumination which lean cast
upon that subject an electrlo chandelier would
seem like a black cat at midnight lu a window
less cellar, I suppose that I have bad the most
unfortunate experience In the line of piscatorial
renilultcenco that ever afflicted a living being."
Putting his ode-marked writing pad upon tne
table, Mr. Leary moved his chair up close to ibe
reporter and proceeded to unburden himself uf
this tale of woe:
"Three years ago I went fishing In a certain
small rlvor In Dutchess county, which Is well
stocked with blsok bass, and for several weeks
1 had great luck, catching as many as twenty
five fish In an afternoon's tlsnlug. After a fort
night or so the llsh suddenly stopped biting, and
I supposed that I'd caught them all until an old
farmer gave me a very different explanation.
" ' Mr. I.eary.' be said. them Utiles has cumo
to know yer. an' If yer want ler ketch any moro
)e'll baf lerdltgeczeverself.'
" Those old farmer know a heap nf things
that oven wo scientists aro Ignorant of. so I fol
lowed his tip. Well, sir, 1 put aside my silk hat
for the first time In ears, and disguised as n
tennis plaver In flannels and a cup I enjoyed
great luck for another week. After that 1 made
flno catches as a clergyman anfl as a rustic and
I came back to the city wltht the memory uf the
best sport I'd had in many years.
Mind you, that was three tears ago. Lastsnm
mer two friends of mlue wanted a day's nulling,
so 1 touk 'em up there, never for an Instant sup-
fioilngthslth bass would remombvr mo that
nng: but I underrated my reputation. At first
we did gll a few little chaps that bad probably
never heard of me or Izaak Walton, or M.
Peler, or any of us; then we couldn't get us
inuch as a bite. Naturally my friends began to
guy ms about my great fishing spot; said they
didn't believe there was a bass In the stream
that would weigh half a pound; hut I showed
'em their mistake there, fur down almost under
us. plainly visible through thu clear water,
was an old whoppsr, Ave pounds at least, look
ing lip at US. Well, sir. a I looked at blm It
suddenly struck me that he was the one who
had remembered mo, and Hint he was on guard
and had warned the other fishes. How did bo
ilult? That was tho question. You are doubt
less aware that fishes tunnnt tall;.
The reporter said ti.at he had always under
stood as much.
"Just so I" continued Mr. Leary: "and asthis
bass couldn't talk be did tho next best thing: he
signalled. As sure as you live, ho was glviug a
series of wlg.vvag sUnals with hlstail. First he
pointed It up toward mu. That meant;
' Look outl There's Billy I.eary.'
'"Then he waggled It violently from side to
side, which In his code meant :
"'Danger! del out ot range.'
After that he continued to point at tne, de
noting my exact puslllun, with an occasional
turn over to where our baited honks hung, tu
flip them derisively with his tall. It was most
exasperating. Now here Is the incontrovertible
proof that It was 1 that the old Pass rccog.
nlzed, for as soun as 1 got nut of the boat my
two friends began having bites, aud when tho
da's fishing was over they had nearly forty
pounds of fish In the boat."
".Most extraordinary!" ejaculated the re
porter. "You print thnt In The Su.n and It will give
Prof. Wbal's-lils-nsme something to paste In
his hat," said Mr. I.eary. "And while we ure
on tho subject uf Utiles' memory let me tell you
a story of piscatorial Intelligence that will
astonish yuu. It Is about tho humble but In
genious sucker. In our Ignorance we aru accus
tomed to lulling a person nf easy gullibility a
sucker, which tends to cast discredit upon thu
llsh. When 1 was In tuo Cattkllls years ago I
discovered a deep pool In a mountain stream
Inhabited by a large trout and a largo sucker,
who had formed n sort uf gastruuoiulc ulllauce,
as I discovered by patient watching uf them,
ills sucker, jou know, lies ut tbo bottom
of the stream and sucks lu vvhntuvcr small
animal life comes bis way. Hence his name.
As soon as this sucker got settled the
trout would o up stream, anu. with
Us powerful talLitlr up the mud, from which
the other tish would get a rich harvest or food.
Bat the way la which the sucker repaid theso
benefits was far more peculiar. Krvry one know s
tho greet power of suction possessed by this
genus, but I bollove it tins remained fur mo tn
discover Its equal power of rrpuMon, and 1
discovered It In this Insluiice. Drooping oyer
this pool were many flow ei Ing plants, mi which
large insects, mch us trout delight In. would
alight. It w us the practice, of thu sucker to sink
lu the bottom of the streuni, luku luaiouiid
pebblo. tlu In tbo unlace, lake mm ut the fill,
test Insect ho could Hud. and shoot blm. r-u ac
curate did he become thai he seldom missed,
and the stricken lly would full Into the water,
only to be devoured by the tiout.
" Hut an error In Judgment which I chanced
o witness put a tragtceiid to this ulllance. One
dar a large blue hornet hovered over the pool,
and tlni sucker biought blm down with one of
iho lltiest wing-shuts I hum ever seen. Tho
trout nad him tu n second, and In a secuud more
had the worst stomach achu )ou ever saw,
Aruund and around and around tho pool bo
raced, leaping -far nut of tho water every few
seconds, while tbo sucker watched In horrlllrd
amazement. It didn't lust long. Presently the
trout turned over on his side und oinlrid. T lie
next day I found the sucker dead fur up on
shore. He had committed suicide."
Tears started from Mr. Lrary'seycs, and the
reporter started for thednnr.
." !.e"i so. j nunc mini," euld tho Secretary of
the Purk Hoard lu In art-broken tuiie; "leave
me to my grief. Percbuiicu 1 may llud com lor t
InpocsH 1 will indltu a plsculorlul trugedy In
verse tPst shall uivu mysuul case. 1 leol tho
divine ailattts returning."
And Mr. Leary subsided Into nglnnm.tlnged
noetic", ,'averle so deep that he quits, forgotliU
usual farewell uduionlliuu to shut the duur.
t'burcli Dedication ist liny Illdce,
The Bay Ridge Refurmed Dutch Church In
Second avauuo and L'lcullolh strict, Brooklyn,
which was completed In December, wits dedi
cated yesterday afternoon, Thu llev. Alfred H.
Brush, pastor of tho New I'trecht Ilefornn-d
i hiirch, the parent organization, presided. 'I ho
ilrdliutory striuuli wus delivered bv the lie,.
Dr. Kvrrt Vuu bljlc, puslor of the North He
rurniedliiurc.il. I he chinch Is (iiithlo und the
frutil Is built of llelglun blocs, stone, i he seat
lug capacity Is Ulll. The cost bus been $30,000.
A Wntnun I'enceiauUer Mtubbed.
James (Ireeii. .10 years old. of ','8 Hicks street,
and Frank llouMon, 33 jesrt. old, of 3'J Poplur
street, ban a light at Hluks and Poplar streets,
lu Brooklyn, early jeMerduy morning, nml Mrs.
Kuie Houston, who attempted loiupurate lliem,
was stabbed in the right arm. The two men
were arrested, and Mrs. Houston had ber wouud
dressed by an ambulsncs surgeon.
. 7 r, I i ' i -i-jigy
A .Map xpT) rnn tpik xor,
VTatslda'S Ton 1.1k to Bhaka the Ileasst
laad or Home orTlssse Oood rllvat
If anybody should be tempted to call any ot
the principals In tbls little tale br a derogatory
name, it may bo stated nn the authority of the
Century Dictionary that "cuss" Is a tsrm of'
contempt or reproach; rather "low," like th
object It Is designed to describe.
Onoof (ho howly-murthrr Sunday papers en.
gaged a person calling hlmsell Baron Otto von
Poyssl I.nltllng to write a piece for It telling
lmw eluven society women, with largo fortunes,
havo tried to marry him (Just because he Is a
Baron) In tho last two weeks while he has been
putting up at tho Waldorf, and how olubmen
have offered to sell him. chonp. Introductions to
thocrenm of society. The "Baron," who says
he's a "Journalist" when ho's at home lu Vienna,
and whose arrival here had been heralded by
the Suuday paper in question with the an
nouncement that he was looking for an heiress,
wrote his piece, and on Saturday It was In type
ready to bo printed.
Thou to the office of tho newspaper cam
Allan Bolleau Charter, also a lodger at the Wal
dorf, who says he's a great man, too English,
man, highly connected, over here selling a
putent of his. Charter says ho gut acquainted
with the "Baron," learned what he was up to
In tlio wnyof writing an "exposure." and de
cldcd to do something about It.
What ho did about It, according to himself,
was to tell tue exposure editor that he had ex
clusive Information tu the effect that the Baron
was not a baron, w hlcli carries tho Implication,
ot course, that the veracity of a man who, be
Ing no baron, calls himself baron, IsnotsUl
wart enough to stand alone. Charter men.
tloned that the rival howlr-murlber Sunday
paper had offered him $00 for his exclusive In
formation. Here also may pusslbly bedeteetsd
an lmpllcatlon-to wit: That an exposure of the
Baron by tho rival sheer simultaneously with
the Baron's exposure of " Society " might be In
felicitous. The version of the exposure editor is that this
was an attempt at blackmail. A policeman was
sent for and introduced as the proprietor of the
paper and a plan was carried out to make It
pretty sure that the rival sheet wouldn't get
that exposure of tho Barun.
Au agreement was slgued wherein Charter.
In consideration ot $00 to him in hand paid,
agreed to make known ths Information In his
possession, and promised not to make It known
to Ibe rival sheet under penalty of refunding
the money. After the agreement was signed
the policeman touk Chartrrdown tothtcasnler's
omen, saw the tlio paid to him, aud theu arrested
him and locked him up fur the night.
This downed the opposition sheet for the time
being, and didn't cost n ceut. The prisoner was
arraigned In the Centre btrset Police Court
yesterday morning. There tho exposure editor
declared that Charter had professed to have
certain Information about him as well as about
tho Ilaron which would Iso detrimental to the
tdlturlf tho proprietor of the paper learned lu
The Magistrate decided that this did not const!
tutu blackmail and asked Charter for his version
of thu story.
1 he prlsonsr said that ho went to the office to
sail some Information wblc h he bad acquired In
relation to tho "Ilaron." 116 denied that he had
been to any other paper, but said that be had
beeu approached by another paper. He declared
that he bad a good reputation in this country as
well as abroad, and that, while he did not care
to divulge Ibe Information which he wanted to
sell. It was true and ho Lould prove It If neces
sary. Magistrate Slmms then asked tht exposure
editor lr he knew what the information was
which Charter wauled to sell and If It was
true. Tho editor said that he knew what It
was. aud that It was not trne. On this the
magistrate decided to hold Charter In $1,000
bail for obtaining money on pretences alleged
to havo been false. Charter was unable to
furnish ball, and was locked up In the Tombs,
llo said to a reporter:
"My only ubjrct In going to ths office of the
paper iv sh to protect my friend, the Baron, by
keeping his story nut of print. I was offered
$00 fur Ibe story by another paper and I wanted
tu stop tho publication of it. 1 would not have
gone to the paper had 1 not beau urged to by
friends one of whom told me I might get $'.'00
or $300 tor the Information. I went to the
ofllco and told my story and the efforts of the
other paper to get It from me, and then they
made me sign an agreement and pressed ms to
taka thu 100. 1 would hate paid them double
the money mrsrlf to get the story suppressed."
Charter said he had sent for friends to ball
him uut. He said that J. ,V P. Coats, the thread
manufacturers, could vouch for his standing.
TUHi:.ns lO 31UHDBH.
IJepulr HberlOTa x.ooklaa for Cltorga Fattatr,
as Cousin or Arthur.
Wiiur. 1'lAi.NS, N. Y., Jan. S4. -Sheriff John
sou and a potto of officers are bunting fur
George W. Palmer, a cousin of Arthur Palmer
of Mamaronsck, who last Monday shot and
killed his brother and mother and dangerously
wounded his sister. Yesterday Supervisor Bax
ter of Maniurnncck, Lemuel Tompkins of
Larchmont. and Lawyer David Hunt of
Wllllainsbrldge, appeared hefuro County Judge
Lent and applied for a warrant for the arrest ot
Georgo Palmer, who has threatened to kilt all
three. Thu warrant was placed In tho hands of
Mierill Johnson last night. George Palmer,
who has Just been released from an Insane
asylum, turned up in Mamaroneck the day
after Arthur's triple crime. He boasted. (lis
said, thut ho wuuld not kill three persons, but a
Last summer Palmer was arrested and In
dicted for attempting to kill Lemuel Tompkins,
who keeps a hotel at Larchmont. Palmer was
at tho hotel one evening under the Influence of
liquor, and ho and Tompkins had sumo words,
when Palmer drew a revolver and fired two
shuts at Tompkins at short range. The first
bullet struck tho centro of a gold watch case
which he carried lu his waistcoat pocket and
lodged in tho works. The second bullet plorced
a thick memorandum book lu his pocket,
but did not go through it. Before hs
could II ro another shot Tompkins, who
held in tils hand a rlflo cans, raised
it and fired at Palmer. The ball struck
Palmer In tho arm. Pulmer then left the
hotel, and the next morning Tompkins had
him urreaied. He was Indicted br the Grand
Jury. Palmer w nt roleasid on bull, and he tu
turn had Tompkins Indicted for attempttur to
kill him. Tompkins's case was tried last Sep
tember, and he was acquitted before Judge
J. slit anda Jury at tho trial. Lawyer Hunt,
will defended I oinpklns, denounced Palmer sa
another Gulteau, and said he was a dangerous
man to be at large. Palmer became frenzied
with anger, and bad to be restrained lu the
courtroom. Judge Lent, lu his oLarge to lbs
Jury, denounced the action ot the Grand Jury
In finding in Indictment against Tompkins.
Before Palmer s case was called his father
went to District Attorney Geoige C. Andrews
and said hh son was no doubt Insane, and do
flared that If the case was not pushed against
George he would havo blm committed to an
Insane asvlum. which he did. Thecaso was ad
journed but not dismissed. Palmer, when ho
ws luken awuy, swnru he would gstevon with
those who prosecuted him. On Thursday,
wnllo )nw,er Hunt was on his way to White
Pliilnt.hr was surprised when he saw Palmer In
the waiting room. Palmer approached htm and
"You think I have forgotten what you said
about mo nt tho trial and when yuu bad me
committed. I will do vein up the first chance I
get. and no watch will save your life either."
The truln at that moment arrived and Hunt
hurried u board, llo notified tho people at
Mamaroneck und Tompkins of Palmer's being
at lurge and udvisvd them tu look out thai
another murdir was nut committed, Those
whom Pulmer had threatened In kill made up
their mind tn huviililiii placed In safe keening,
and It wus for this leason that Judge Lent
(lied the warrant. Pulmer Is about 30 years
old und ntlile.lc. hherlff Johnson fears that bo
will make nuiible when he Is arrested, and has
dltccied his deputies to tako no chauc.es.
Tin: it.asi or r. aoxks.
Muss Cclsbrnted by Arrtibabop Martlae.HI
nt !M. Ascnra'a t'fiiireli.
Archbishop Martlnelll, tho Apostolic Dole
gate, who arrived In thisclly from Washington
on Saturday, offlciatcd esterdu mutnlng at
the solemn pontifical muss at St. Agncs's
Church, In honor nf tlio Feast of Be. Agnes,
which will continue through thu week. The
church w.is I'irmiled. In the sanctuary woru
Bishops Farley and McDonnell and Archbishop
( orrlg.in, wiui assisted In the celebration. Tho
Rev. Alexander lluylo preached nn St. Agnes,
telling the story of her martyrdom.
iiiiitec.li Kills uf St. Agncs's bcliool, tlio num
ber representing tho age uf the Sulnt at the
time nf her death, took up thu collection.
Among thu coiiL-rc nation were ex-Senator Wur.
nrr Miller, lien, .luines, William R. Gruie, Wi.
limn Buchanan, .ludgu Daly, John I). Crlmniins,
Oil, Nugent llutiliison, J mine ilourr A. llrunn,
l.dwurd Kelly, Mis. Kugei.o Ku ly, Mrs. Martin
II. Ilrown. mid Mrs Nutallo F. Ifaynul.
In thoafternonu ll.eio wus a buuquet, uttsnil
ed by Kilty und clergy, tendered totheAich
hlshun b Dr. Braun, upon whose invitation tbo
Archbishop mine to thu city. The relics of St.
Agnes will b exposed at 7:30 o'clock every
evening this week. Archbishop Martlnelll re
turns to Washington this morning,
A lady 43 years of age, residing at Perrysvillc, Ohio,
says : " Any one who saw me about six months ago never
thought I would be alive to-day. I looked like a ghost, and
i couldn't eat or sleep on account of having malaria so bad.
I had chronic indigestion, was dizzy about all the time.
Medicine did not help me any. I spent so much on doctors
I was clear discouraged. A neighbor told me about
Ripans Tabules
Iso I bought a package at the drug store. I got better from
the first dose. Now I am able to do all my housework mvselj,
I tell everybody to use Ripans Tabules and save doctor bills."
bVKElitrAY l.AMIST.mz.
Bfaay People Go to tVashlnsiloa HrldK to
Hca tbe Fallen Bock.
A great many persona visited tbo new speed
way near tbe Washington Bridge yesterday to
see the 26,000 tons of rock that slid from tho
face of tho high cliff Into the roadway on
Thursday morning. Most of them wero sensi
ble enough to be satisfied with a view of the
wreck from the middle span of the bridge, but
many wanted a cloaor view and risked their
necks climbing down the side of the hill. They
found It a great deal easier getting down than
It was getting up. and some of them were not
i'hkbs xificiirr j.v javas.
Kaitora Claasorlaa: for Frrrdon or rjpeeeh
la tha Mikado's Uansnla.
Tokio, Jan. 4. The recent suspension of ons
of the Toclo papers and the Imprisonment of
Ita editors for publishing an article which was
held to reflect upon the dignity of the Jnpanete
Imperial house has raised a storm about the
Government's head that threatens the downfall
of the Matsukata Ministry. Already the Ylce
Mlnlster of Homo Affairs has resigned because
of It, and all kinds of rumors are prevalent of
secret movements on foot to relegate Count
Matsukata to the Ministership of Finance and
to appoint Marquis Yamagata Premier. Count
Okuma, the plain-spoken Minister of Foreltu
Affairs, who told his countrymen some homely
troths about themselves at the recent meeting
of tha Oriental Society, was to be driven from
his post that It, too, might be given to Yama
gata. That the Government realizes the Importance
of the public outcry against Its attack upon the
liberty of the press is shown by Its presentment
attheopehlug of tlie Diet on Dec. '.'S of a new
set of newspaper regulations. These will glvo
little relief, however, tho only difference being
that under them the suppression of newspapers
must be effected by sentence nf n court, and
only temporarily by the urblirary order of execu
Uve officials.
The new regulations provide for tho suspen
sion upon conviction of newspapers w hlch pub
lish matter that affects the dignity of the Impe.
rial house, or that Is against good manners ui.d
morality ur tends to disturb the order ot socielv.
They similarly proscribe articles containing
specially prohibited matter lelatlng tn illplo.
malic, naval and military affairs. Tho publish.
ers. editors and urluters may bo punished tor
thass offences by Imprisonment up lo two vrais
and by a t)u lu addition. The newspaper plant
may be contlscalrd. Thus It will be seen that
the Government's concession to the demand fur
reform has not brsn great, and the illsuppolut
menl thereat Is general.
This disappointment Is not confined lo Oppo
sition circles, for the Yomlurl .i(iiinim reports
that It has caused most serious discord lu the
Cabinet Itself, At a recent meeting nne Minis
ter declured that In assuming ntrlce thu Govern
merit hud promised spoclllcally that thu liberty
of discussion would be respected , Failure in
keep this prumite, lie udcled, would be politic!
Tbe press of tbs capital havo started an cner
gstlo muvsment for thu abolition of thu suspen
sion and suppression clauses of ibn regulations,
and lu this It Is bscked up by the press of Iho
entire country. A rumor tbsl may be traced
to tbe bitter feeling of the editors and thelriln.
sire to embarrass the powers that be, n ns to i ho
effect that the Kmpernr bud di-i hied to matu
Now enr's gifts of large Minis i.r in lo thu
Premier and lurmbers of his i alilnci. i oe l.iu.
pernr Is liberal according tn 111- means, but he
evidently objects in baviiisr ihe time Hint ex'ont
of tils gifts thus nrbllimily set lorl.im by the
Thu newspapers which made the announce
ment were promptly ordered tn withdrawn,
and the several thousand yen Invnlvrd are still
lu the Imperial treasury, in some quarters It Is
asserted that Ihn rumor uuou mallc.lnni attempt
to commit tbe Kmpcror tu uu expenditure thut
be had lint contemplated.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Caetoria.
part ot the cliff that did not slide, ihe rock for j
a distance of a hundred feet dire, t.y uclrr.
heath the aqueduct g.ite house and blnn-off Lil
all tbe appearance nf having slipped out f
plumb. It looked like tbo wall ot u bullllrc
nno corner cf which bad sagged, snd tt.tiicnr.f
courseltwasnotto.il appeared tn be LrlJ h
placs by a masonry shnti that went up at Its
southern and of tbe house from Ihe Itieio! II
speedway, it looked so dangerous that tt,e first
thought of the people who viewed it lr Mi !Ho
was to get out ot the way before It fell, tvtjt
movement or this lock there had been wis eh
outward, as had been the movement ot the roc
that fell, but sideways, toward the south. t
appeared to have muvrd a full foot, tl.ooa It
was prnbably not as much as that.
The workmen said It was almost certain thai
somo work would have to bo done to mate tblt
It . ,.'
'X' vS n Hi4 -r.
equal to the task at all and had tn travel a full
mile back over the speedway to l&Mb street. A
good part of that Journey was as lumpy and as
perilous as climbing up the hill at Ibe bridge.
Wonder was expressed by everybody who saw
the three hnge pieces at the rock that tell that
mora damage was not done. Tbe engineer who
was on duty In the little shanty near hy said
that tbe reason was that the rocks had not
turned as they came down. If they had they
would have smashed right tbrongh tbe bulkhead
and Into tho Harlem, carrying away the wharf
near by.
So far as could be seen yesterday there had
been no further movement of the rook In the
sagging wall safe before any blattins waidnnt
to break up tbe rock that fell. The fallen ro. s
stood In I brae separate pieces, there b-mc s
crevice about three feel wide between es b rtt
breaks were as clean as If ther hsd been cm.
and the sides of tbe rock on either side of esch
break appeared to be solid. There tre r.s
cracks In it at all and nothing to show w tut tui
caused It.
Tho rock will bava to be blasted away Tn.t
work. Ills raid, the city will hare to r7 for
unless It can be shown that the fall was csi'ft '
by carelessness on the part of the mnirs.'ors.
iocharsre that it was the fault of theeo trsct
ors has been made.
cucKfiouiF.ns onn hkitmt.
Were Harlan the nirda' Pictures ralslrs
Wilis the Police t'orae
Frank Leslies of 78'. West Fortv-s.vtn street,
Andrew llenaldn of 4TS Brook avenue Morn
Thompson of 487 Kast 150th street, and luscl
Brown of 131 Alexander avenue, who were ar
retted on Saturday night while enys.'e! t s
cock Iklil In the cellar of the lluicc lm lots!
kept by Mary Leslie at Brook uv rnue si i H"ili
street, were arraigned before Magistrs-ec rsae
jesterday In the Morrlsanla police ur'. tf
Itcnaldo, the owner of the birds, sj d thsi hs I
had gune toihehptel In order to have LeeixlV
pictures painted b an artist whom br nli
cunrt. He explained that It wst urir-ssrite
have the game fowls wearing the , nit nb.
which thsy were captured, lu orJer to niis a
perfect picture. Tn substsntlste bis st'rr H
naldo showed a number of pictures uf tbe fowls
on sums or which tbe paint was sill, fresh
It.naldo declared that he and one if t,lrlerJ
were bringing the two fowls upsts from tie
cellar when the police rushed in ' ;rsnDei
him. In the excliment he dropped .'
did the man who held the oli.e' I ' ''
finding themselves free and opp " " ' au
other, started to fight. This, he . rl,s
the only fighting. , . i
Magistrate Crace held tho men f " su B
each for trial In General Sessions I
Court Calendars i'lil- liar. I
Appellate Division Supreme four' I, i-
Supreme Court "special Term luri V
estendsi called at llliun A. Ii. 1'jri II r s. I arte
mailers. Tan 111. -Clear. Unilons N ' i. '
Demurrer No. pun. IToIerrel cause, .v -s ""
4081. ran IV. -Cssn iiuituuhcit. I i" ' ' : '!r
Not. 4IM. 4IU4, VTII5. Vi3. SHIM i, ''?
au.vii,. S7II, iMsO, unvt, .trivf. .'s.'i Ji-1. ''
imiii. imiw, am. :imj, tnuu. a.ei. ". .':
JIJ0. Siiui.sltis, I'art v,--i'ases until i. . '
friiiu I'arl IV, Pan V. ?a.e mini..- ' ;'
rmiu I'art IV. Paris VII. aim Mil v .. 'i"
the leriu. Trial Ttriii-1'.in II I'.esi in'-rrei
cautis-.Vus io:itu. nm. loaui. l i i, i ''
lniTK. inaiit, maul), inan-i, iuii, l :t 1 ;
lllnlltl, U.lJ,. UtllJ. illlll. IHtlll , JI' ' '
Mill, N7h7. 7817, U544, UlStlJ. Il'll'i. I " ':'"
Can uulliilslieii, .Nos, null, tl. Ir. ' ' '
nMI.-Mrcl. tnilH. SlUU. IMil. 41' ' 41.-, ''"
4411.1, 4.".,7, tint, ,17M, IVlll, l"S . I ' "'
IV Clear. Casts from IMn III. 1 "' '!
Joururd for Ilia term. I.irivl- i'a, ' '
laws rrciu Part III. Pan Ml . ase ' " ', J
VI. H4IIW, OiltiO. IIIH.'. .Mill, Ills.' i'-.
cissn, rasi. tout, ujfi., iiou4, ioiiJ. 4 i. ' '
ui. nuiu. atom, aoas rn mi. i ' ' ','
from Pan VII. Parts IX. and . V 1. ' ' '
tiie linn. Pan XI, Cases iinilnl.lie ' ' c" " '
l'art If. I'm XII, Cass uunulsliot. (-'.-.
''" " , t
Nurrog lie's Onrt Trial Terni l'a-e i ' J
William Caiui,! ii m iii-jo A. U , mil .'I - . ii'J
illelian.il ai III III A. V . will of l.l .nil.11' '
4 I'. l, tiiaiubers Will or I'liniKUii'Ja w k'r '
I' H. tur pruiMic Wills of L'urm lit K ,'
Luwurd (Inrrulln. lleurge A. War.li il liai ""'
Bauillel UclniMimmi in U:!I0 . II. .!-' '
Desns, Caroline v. t-'eher at 8 I' 51
supreme Court -i,,ilt.l(e T nil Mil n
1 In 'i Impulse, Appeals from or' r, nf '
Court Not I. V. il, 4. 0, Appeals fron ' "
If City I'ntirl -.Vis. I, 9, a,4,o. It H. ' "
from lilsirh't Courts Nos. I mil nuh "
cay court Oeueral Term, M peals fi
Nos. 1, s. ,, . 0. II. 7. Appeals Iron ' -
Nns I ,o II) Inclusive. Mprrl il Tei '
Trial rciiii-i'.iris I., II., Ill,, uii.l l.
for the term.
Woodbury's laclal Soap niakcs .
rough skins assmooth as satin. It ' i
is pure and tbe best (or dally usi, '

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