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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, May 21, 1895, Image 1

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1STO 75
Jl v M v
Keep things cool in hot weather. That's
the only way to always have your table
supplies fresh and wholesome. Our hard
wood refrigerators are the best ice-boxes
in this oountry for the twofold reason
that they are unequalled for keeping
everything plaoed in them nt a proper
temperature without an ondne and costly
waste of ice. This makes our refrigera
tors cheaper than any others in the mar
ket. , Get the best by getting oars. The
known superiority of these refrigerators
was oar reason for selecting them. We
therefore recommend them with absolute
confidence. To purohase one is a stroke
of practical economy.
Catr n Block
Geo. W. Hickox & Co.
' "Mannfactnrc rw of Mexican Filigree Jewelry." miUin
We beg to announce that we are again in the Hold fully equipped for
till kinds of KTCHINtt, HS(iKAVI(i and M AT'II
WOKK, having secured the services of competent help in all
these branches. Give us a call and inspect the work we are turn
ing out. "Official Watch Inspector" of the A., T. & S. F. and
A. & P. Lines. .
Catron Block
Branch Houses
-GEO. W. HICKOX & HIXSON, El Paso, Texas.
GEO. W. HICKOX & FOX, Albuquerque, IT. III.
We have a full line of Picture Frames and Mouldings and in fact
everything in the household line. We will furnish you from the
parlor to the kitchen on easy payments and bedrock prices. We
carry the largest stock in the city. We repair all kinds of furni
ture, sewing machines and mus cal instruments. Remake mat
tresses and all kinds of upholstering.
Terms, from $3.00 to $4.00 per Day. Special Rates to Persons or Parties
by the Week or Month.
Office and Warehouse
Santa Fe, - -
Mottfricri Mchrober, President.
1KB i This.
Santa Fe Lager Beer.
Palace Avenue, - - Santa Fo N. M.
Boots, Shoes
Leather Findings
Cole Agent forth Qurt A Packard Shoes.
Santa Fo, - Kaw Mexico.
Santa Fc.
Santa Fe, N. M.
IN -
Lower 'Frisco St.
- New JVIexico.
Ns Wbm
Chairman Tlinrmau Surprised That
Carlisle Should Repeat One of
John Sherman's Back Num
ber Screeds.
Salt Lake Convention Oampaign of
Education Urged Address to the
People Silver Convention
Called in Louisiana.
Columbus, Ohio, May 21. Allen W.
Thurman, chairman of the Democratic
state committee, on being asked to-day
what he thought of Secretary Carlisle's
speech on the silver question said: "To
all those conversant with the history of
the subject, it is simply langhable that
the great secretary of the treasury, in de
fense of the administration and sound
money, has been oompelled simply to
make the same speech that John Sher
man made and has been making eaoh
year for the last twenty years. It is
almost a dead copy and has been an
swered over and over again until the peo
ple are weary of it. The same dishonesty
pervades it, but, in the oase of Carlisle, it
is worse, beoanse he pretends to be a
Democrat, and then states that Demo
cratic senators and among them my
father voted for the aot of 1873. He is
trying to create the impression all the
while by his statements that they did this
with a full knowledge of what the bill
contained, when he knew that everyone
of these senators and representatives, in
cluding grand old Beck from his own
state, denied in the United States senate
that they had any ench knowledge.
New Orleans. State Treasurer John
nickett is in New Orleans to arrange for
a convention of free silver men next
month, in order to place Louisiana in
line with the other southern and western
states. Mr. Hiokett declares that north
Louisiana is practically unanimous for
free coinage. Gov. Foster and sup
porters of the state administration favor
the gold standard.
Later It was decided to-day to hold a
silver convention next month.
Berlin. The lower house of the Prus
sian diet to-day by a vote 1S7 to 92
adopted a motion urging the government
to take steps in favor ot an international
settlement of the currenoy question with a
view to securing international bimetallism.
The house also adopted an amendment to
the effect that Germany is to act in con
junction with Great Britain.
Salt Lake.'Utah. Thomas Q. Merrill,
Edward B. Light and L. Bradford Prince,
the committee appointed by the exeoutive
committee of the national bimetallic
union to prepare instructions for the or
ganization of state, district, city and town
anions throughont the oountry, have is
sued the following address upon the sub
ject, and earnestly req nest the newspapers
of the country to publish the same:
To the People of the United States:
It is a matter of vital importance in
carrying ont the plan of action adopted
by the meeting of the national bimetallic
uuion, that in districts, towns, oities and
states the organization of bimetallic
unions be entered upon at once. The ob
ject of these unions is for thorough or
ganization in tne interest of the edncation
of the voters of the land upon the finan
cial question, whioh is the burning quos
tion before the American people to-day.
The only hope for the success of this
struggle for the full restoration of silver
to its place as money at the ratio of 16 to
1 by the United States is in each educa
tion of the people as willcauseamajority
of the voters of our oountry in November,
1896, to vote for independent bimetalism
regardless of party lines.
The formation of these unions may be
entered upon at onoe, and we suggest
that each union adopt the name of the
district, town or state in whioh it is or
ganized, and that the secretary of each
union address a letter to E. B. Light,
secretary national bimetallio union, Den
ver Colo., who will forward a form of
constitution and by-laws recommended
by the national organization.
As soon as the local organizations are
completed they shall appoint a commit
tee of their most earnest workers for the
purpose of circulating a subscription
paper throughout their entire communi
ties. We would further recommend that
the subscription be made in monthly pay
ments, which shall continue nutil Nov
ember, 1896.
Further recommendations will be
made by the secretary at the time the
constitution and by-laws are forwarded.
The money so raised is required for the
purohase and circulation of bimetallic
literature furnishing honest and unan
swerable arguments for full and inde
pendent bimetallism, believing that this
is the only way to restore permanent
prosperity to our beloved land. This is
a struggle between the money power and
patriotism, and in order to win our cause,
as we have the money interests to oppose
us, which are all powerful, it is absolutely
necessary that every patriotic citizen
Shall at once enlist in the fight add render
us as great assistance as it is in his
power until this battle is won.
Edwakd B. Light,
Seoretary National Bimetallio Union.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powde
World's Fair Highest Medul and IMplwaa.
Mexican Central Will be Extended.
Mexico City, May 21. It has been
definitely decided to extend the Mexican
Central railroad from Guadalajara to the
Pacifio coast, our. mngmtiu, umei en
gineer, is making the final surveys. The
terminals will probably be at San Bias or
Prospect That the Pacific Cable to
Hawaii will Be Controlled by
Now York, May 21. An Ottawa dis
patch says: "It may be taken as a set
tled faot that the Pacific cable will be,
like its promoters, essentially British.
Under its treaty with the United States,
the Hawaiian government is preoloded
from allowing a foreign power to aoquire
any portion of Hawaiian territory. The
United States having given an adverse
answer to Great Britain's petition to ae
cure Neckar or Bird island as cable sta
tion, the Fanning inland route will be
adopted. '
Or. Price's Cream Butting Powtfa
Worid'i Fair Hlf heat Award.
Taylor Convicted Xvlw Wilde.
London, May 21. The Jury returned
a verdiot of gnilty in the caBe of Alfred
Taylor. Sentence was postponed.
Procession of llooniers.
Henuesey, Oklahoma, May 21. This
city has seen a constant procession of
boomer outfits, since 6 o'clock this morn
ing, all heading for the Kiokapoo coun
try. Large number of olaim holders in
the Cherokee strip, who seenred inferior
claims, have deserted them to go to the
Kickapoo lands.
Prospective Slew Election Law.
Jefferson City, Mo., May 21. The con
ference oommittee's report on the election
bill was adopted to-day in the senate by
a unanimous vote after a strong effort to
delay aotion. If adopted by the house
and signed by the governor, this will
give Missouri an eutirely new election
Credentials of New Hawaiian .Hiiiis
ter Hail Hamilton una Itciirc
sentative Caldwell Hying.
Washington, May 21. The official ser
vice of Lorion M. Thurston, as Hawaiian
minister to the United States, closed to
day, when Frank P. Hasting presented
to the state department his credentials
just received ns charge-d'affaire's,
Miss Mary Dodge, better known as Gail
Hamilton, is in a very precarious condi
tion to-day and practically all hope of
her recovery has been abandoned.
Representative Caldwell, of Massachu
setts, is dying.
china's coin.
A careful computation of the figures
of the Chinese national debt shows t hat at
the present moment it aggregates only
about 10,000,000, a sum insignificant iu
view of the great resources of the nation.
Most of these loans were paid to the
Chinese in silver, but in only two in
stances is it stipulated that they shall be
repaid in the same metal, and the balance
must be refunded in gold. In view of
this small floating debt it is believed here
the Chinese will have no difficulty in
raising the entire amount of the indem
nity to be paid to Japan, at a low rate of
interest, the Chinese taking Bilver and
paying the loan in gold.
Whisky Trust Receivership.
Chioago, May 21. The re-organization
committee, of the whisky trnst to-day
took aotion which will probably end the
reoeivership within a short time. Re
solutions were adopted providing for the
sale of the trust properties, either by the
courts or by the board of direotors.
A Great Electric Line.
St. Lonis, May 21. Washington Adams,
general manager of the Chioago fc St.
Louis Electric Railway company, which
is being built between St. Lonis and
Chicago, says arrangements have boon
made with Chicago bankers for placing
$9,000,000 of the $11,000,000 of bonds to
be issued. All will be sold in this coun
try and will be bought in St. Louis, New
York and Chicago.
In the Kickapoo Country 73,000
People will make the Kusli
for Ilonice.
Guthrie, O. T., May 21. The publica
tion of the president's proclamation open
ing the Kickapoo Indian country to settle
ment created great excitement in this
section. The coming race for farms
bids fair to equal the great rush to the
Cherokee strip. Next Thursday at noon
132,000 aores will be thrown open to settle
ment. Eighty-three thousand acres have
been reserved for school land purposes,
buft Governor Renfrow gave out word
that he will immediately throw open the
school lands. This faot will help hun
dreds of the people who fail to got in on
the ground floor in Thursday's race. The
trains are already bringing in hundreds
of prospective settlers and it is estimated
that by Wednesday night 75,000 people
will be lining the borders of the Kick
apoo oountry.
Negroes to Organize.
Houston, Texas, May 21. A call hits
been issued for a state conference of
negroes to be held here May 23. It is
stated that the race suffers for three
causes, viz: Anti-negro legislation, such
as the separate coach law, mob violence,
and lack of representation on juries,
which have come either from vicious laws
or from want of lews affording relief to
cure these evils. It is set forth that the
negro holds the balance of power, and
that this meeting will be for the purpose
of concentrating the negro vote.'
Bio Colorado nines. ,
Yuma, Ariz., May 21. Eight -of the
leading gold mines at Pioabo, on the
Colorado river, twenty eight miles above
here, have been sold to New York and
Denver parties, who will put a 'mill bn
the property at onoe. Four of these are
in the White Gold basin, so famous for
its output of gold that is white as silver,
and four are in the Pioabo-basin. The
purchasers are directly interested in the
new propositions, and the San Diego,
Yuma & Utah railway will be built up the
west bank of the Colorado.
This important sale opens a new era in
gold mining on the Colorado river.
. New York, May 21. Money on call
easy at 1 1 per cent; prime mercantile
paper, 2 4.
Silver, 00 i lead, $3.10.
Chicago. Cattle, market active and
strong. Sheep, Btrong to lOo higher.
Kansas City. Cattle, market weak to
lOo higher; Texas steers, $3.85 $1.76;
Texas oows, $3.86; beef steers, $3.75
$6.76; native oows, $2.60 $1.45; stook
ers and feeders, $3.26 $4.46; bulls,
$2.65 $3.80. Sheep, strong and steady.
Chicago. Wheat, May, 72; July, 7S.
Corn, May 6S; July, 64. Oats, May
Chicago. Wheat opened e lower with
July at 12, on the fact that the weather
map throughout the northwest showed
the temperature around 40 degrees at 7
o'olook, indicating a rising tendency. TJie
fact that New York opened Jfo lower also
assisted in making the weak opening, bat
the cables were strong and as the session
progressed many reports of orop damage
were reoeived. The result was that
prion soon advanced to 74, easing off
to Wi on sale to take profits. Later an
advance to 73 followed.
Insurgents Continue to Express Con
fidence Government Inaugurating
Uuerrilla Warfare Puerto
Principe Invaded.
New York, May 21. General Deques
dada, in an interview upon Cuban affairs,
announces that in six months General
Campos will be forced to return to
Spain. "We have issued orders that the
uext envoy that comes to us from the
Spanish troops with terms of peace," he
adds, "shall be treated as a spy and snot
on captnred. We have so informed the
Spanish government. We are daily re
ceiving reoroits and finanoial aid. This
will be the effort of onr lives and we will
win. When the sugar mills close we will
gain thousands of recruits. I can not say
when I shall start, bnt it will be in a short
time. I will take a foroe down that will
startle the troops there."
West Key, Fla. Letters from Havana
say that Marshal Campos' policy of pa
cification in Cuba has evidently proved a
failure, and, realizing the desperate con
dition of affairs, be proposes to adopt
more stringent measures to defeat the in
surgents. The arrival of Lieut. Col. Bnn
itiz at Manzanillo last week from Spain,
indicates the inauguration of a system of
guerilla warfare of the most active char
acter by the government foroes,
Tampa, Fin. Private advices from
Cuba state (hat Maximo Gomez has in
vaded Puerto Principe and that the en
lire province has risen to join him.
Another Freeze in New York.
Genesee, N. Y.. May 21. This morning
for the fonrth time in ten days the mer
cury went below freezing point, touching
2!) degrees. Thin ioe was formed. Frnit
suffered severely.
Powder Works lilown l'
San Frnncisoo, May 21. The California
Powder works, at Pinole, were blown up
to-day. The shock was felt here and at
Vallejo. Three men were killed.
Protecting fcianta "e Employes.
Denver, May 21. In the United States
court clerk's office yesterday the ruling of
JnJge Caldwell made at St. Paul a few
days ago prohibiting the receivers of the
Santa Fe from garuisheeing salaries of
employes of the road was filed. The
order also requires the receivers to pay
no attention to suits entered against em
Annual bothering of Confederate
Veierans Jbarge Encampment
of Regular and Htate Troops
llig Auditorium.
Houston, May 21. The three days be
ginning to-morrow will be the most im
portant in the history of Houston. In
addition to the annual gathering of the
United Confederate Veterans' nssocintion,
there will be the largest encampment of
Unitod States and Texas troops ever held
south of the Ohio river. The grounds of
the Honston Driving Park association
have been placed at the disposal of the
local committee. The people of Honston
have built a permanent auditorium, capa
ble of seating 10,000 people comfortably.
The initial meeting in this convention
hall will be held by the Confederate vet
erans. It is expeoted that the reunion
will bring 50,000 visitors to Honston.
One feature of the reunion will be the
organization of a national Confederate
Memorial association, in whioh it is in
tended to mroll as many as possible of
the Confederate veterans.
Trouble In Corea.
Yokohama, May 21. Advices from
Seoul, the capital of Cores, dated May 20,
says that the situation there is critical.
The premier has resigned and the minis
ter of the interior has applied to the re
presentatives of the powers for assist
ance. The residence of the late regent
and the king's father, who is also a leader
of the Anti-Japanese party, are surround
ed by police and all entrance to or exit
from the dwellings is forbidden.
Adjusting Hal I road Differences.
Omaha, Neb., May 21. The final hear
ing on the question of divisions between
the several railroad properties, constitu
ting the Oregon Short Line and the Utah
Northern, oomcs up this afternoon be
fore Special Master in Chanoery Cornish.
After this hearing is conoluded, the loug
standing differences between the Union
Pacifio and Denver & Gulf, as to divisions
of money earned before the Gulf passed
out of the hands of the present receiver
of the Union Pacifio into the control of
Frank Trumbull, the present receiver,
will be heard.
TheMerohanta bank, of Seattle, Wash.,
suspended to-day. The bank's capital
was $200,000, and at last report it had
assets amounting to $635,000 and a sur
plus of $25,000.
Mrs. Frank Leslie is to sail for England
on Saturday to visit her ex mother-in-law,
Lady Wilde, and to do what she can
to pomfort that lady in her trouble in
the disgraoeful scandal in which her
eldest son, Oscar Wilde, has out so prom
inent a figure.
At St. Joe, Mo., fourteen mad dogs
have been killed since Sunday. James
Harper was bitten by a rabid animal, and
was taken to Savannah for madstone treat
ment. John Quinlaven, a boy, was bit
ten yesterday and was taken to a mad
stone whioh adhered for six hours.
Mrs. Mary E. .ease and Miss Mary
Morrill, both of Wichita, will shortly
form a law partnership and open offices
in Topeka and Kansas City, Kas. Mrs.
Lease practiced law before she went into
politics. Miss Morrill iB a graduate of
the law department of the University of
Ann Arbor.
Being satisfied that if you have once
used a flat-opening book, you will al
ways use them, and in order to get
you to try one the New Mexican
Printing Co. of Santa Fe, will sell you
bound in full leather, with patent
name and the number, or letter, of the
book on the back in gilt letters, at the
following low prion:
S Or. (404) pages) Cash Hook . .
Or. (4NO ! Journal
4fr.(C0 ) Leaser 7.H0
They are made with page 10Jxl6
inches, of a good ledger paper with
round oornertd covers. The booka
are made in our bindery and we guar
antee every one of them.
Highest of all in Leavening
Mexican Kallroad and Construction
Companies In the Slew York
, Courts-Colorado Capital
Brooklyn, N. V., May 21. The case of
Supt. Joseph A. Davidson, as assignee of
the Mexican National Construction com
pany, against the Mexican National rail
way for the recovery of $197,271, with in
terest since 188G, is np for adjudication
in the supreme oourt at Brooklyn, before
Justice Callen. The litigation dates back
twenty-five years, when the Mexican gov
ernment conceded certain grants for
building railways connecting the south
ern republic with the United States.
Gen. William J. Palmer organized the
Mexican National Construction company
under the lnws of Colorado. This com
pany famished a cash capital of f 8,000,
000, bnt this was not sufficient to carry
out the big project, and an auxiliary
oompany, the Mexioan National railway,
was established under the laws of Colo
rado. ,
This company, whjle in control of the
Construction company, had to furnish the
capital for building the main road and
several branohesto San Lnis Potosi and
the Pacific. For that purpose stocks and
bonds to the amoant of $40,000 per mile
were issued and floated. The railway was
oompleted and then the Construction
company had to make an assignment to
Mr. Davidson, whose business was to
oolleot all outstanding accounts, and so
he began Bait against the railway com
pany, whioh was indebted to the Con
struction oompany outside of the stocks
and bonds held by the company.
Silver City Eagle: The cattle ship
ments from this comity this year have
been larger than they have ever been be
fore. The Santa Fe has never been so
busy hauling stock out of the territory
as it has been for the past two weeks.
Deming Headlight: The Santa Fe has
reoeived orders for 1,400 cars for cattle
shipments from Arizona between the 10th
and 15th of the present mouth, the largo
portion of whioh will be used here in
Deming receiving Southern Pacifio ship
ments. Lordsburg Liberal: Lnst Monday a
train of stock cattle, loaded at Benson,
was traveling east. On top of the cars
was a lot of alfalfa. Near Cage the hny
on a car near the middle of the train
oaught fire, it is supposed from sparks
from the locomotive. Before the train
oonld be stopped the cur was on fire. No
water was near and the fire could not be
put ont. The burning 1 car was pulled
away from the rear of the train and then
the front end of the train was pulled
away from the car and it burned to the
ground. The fire was so fierce the train
men oould not open the doors and the
oattle all burned to death.
Clayton Enterprise: The Mexicans
have a very simple sheep dip made large
ly from palma root and tar. They take
soap weed root, boil and bruise it until
it is thoroughly reduced to a pulp. To
each pound of pulp they add two pounds
of tar and let it stand about a week, un
til the soap weed dissolves the tar, stir
ring it several times eaoh day. The ad
dition of a little alcohol makes it
smoother using one half pint to the
prescribed proportion. When the tar is
thoroughly out they add sufficient water to
reduce it to the strength required about
five gallons whioh can be reduced to
twenty gallons on cleaner sheep. We
doubt the efficiency of this dip as com
pared with lime and sulphnr iu curing
scab, but it is probably a better prepa
ration for the wool.
Items of Interest By the Wahaah
Bulletin No. 4. The real and personal
property in this oountry is assessed at
The Wabash Line is the shortest be
tween Kansas City and St. Lonis. Ele
gant trains. Finest dining cars service.
The fishermen along our coasts and in
our waters, catch $45,OC0,0OO worth of
fish every year.
The Wabash will ticket you to Chicago,
Toledo, Detroit or any eastern point, and
you will be perfectly satisfied.
The farmers and stock raisers of this
oountry have live stock valued at $2,208,
707,678. The Wabash runs through Sleepers
from Chioago to New York and Boston.
The total valuation of all the farm pro
ducts of every description was by the
last census $2,460,107,454.
The Wabash runs through Sleepers be
tween bt. Lonis and Buffalo, New York
and Boston.
Our savings banks have $1,789,006,705
deposited with them as the surplus earn
ings of the people. '
Any ticket Agent will recommend the
Wabash as a strictly first-class line. They
have tried it.
Look out for Bulletin No. 5.
C. M. HiMrsoN,
Commercial Agent,
Denver, Colorado.
School Superintendent Aragon, of Sierra
county, has resigned;
The Springer term of district oourt will
ooutinuo two weeks longer.
Oeorge F.White marketed 28,000 pounds
of wool in Eddy last week.
Union county has not had a term of
court since its organisation.
John Jaooby has been appointed
United States ganger at Albuquerque.
Assessor Hubbell is raising the assess
ments of wealthy corporations in Albu
querque. The shooting of fire-arms within the
eorporate limits of Eddy is not per
mitted. The Browns beat the Free Coinage base
ball team of Cerrillos at Albuquerque, on
Sunday, by a soore of 12 to 8.
Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
The Baptist Boer.fy at Eddy has a fund
of $700 on hand and will soon build, a
$900 parsonage.
Chief Justice Smith has ordered a num
ber of improvements to be made iu the
Colfax couuty court house.
The publication of the Springer Stock
man will be continued under the exclu
sive management of Mr. J. F. Hutchison.
Don Lorenzo Lopez has eight or ten
men constantly employed developing
some prospect holes out on the Conchas.
The Methodists, the Episcopalians and
the Baptists gave social entertainments
at Eddy last week, each of which oettiid
W. T. Reed caught about fifty perch and
two black bass with hook and line iu the
Pecos one afternoon last week, a short
distance below Eddy lake.
The Roswell Record says that Chaves
county presents an inviting opening for
some one wishing extensively to engage
in the poultry business.
Very few shipments of cattle from
Mexico have been received of lnte, bnt
the Santa Fo expects some 2,500 carloads
within the next two months.
Cant. L. C. Fort, ex-district attorney
for San Miguel county, is assisting Dis
trict Attorney McCoruiick iu prosecut
ing territorial cases nt Springnr.
Ex-Sec. Geo. W. Lane has sold his in
surance business nt Eddy to McLonathan
fc Tracy and is now engaged in abstract
work for the legal department of the irri
gation company.
James Ribbee reports that the Pecos
apple orchard of 500 acres nt South
Spring is looking well. Naturally the
trees planted where alfalfa stood are
starting off best.
Eddy Argus: W. E. Thayer, of Seveu
Rivers, was iu town this week with money
enough to throw at birds. He had sold a
bunch of range cattle nt $10, $12 and $10
per bend. Last year there was no sale nt
any price.
Sooorro Chieftain: A. D. Coon has a
force of hands taking off from one-half
to two-thirds of tho peaches and apples
that have set, in his orchard. He has to
do this, otherwise the fruit would rnin
his trees.
Cerrillos Rustler: A. Stanb, one of the
moBt successful business men in New
Mexico, has shown his continued faith
in the future of Cerrillos, where he al
ready has largo holdings, by purchasing
the W. W. Miller saloon property.
The Optic understands that the post
office department, after nbont fifteen
years, has concluded to re-imburse Sora
pio Romero, now of Wngou Mound, for
$1,180, which he lost while postmaster of
Las Vegas iu attending to a duty assigned
him by the government.
San Juan Times: Gallup is rapidly
building np. New store buildings, a num
ber of residences, an Episoopnl church
and a modern school house attest tho
spirit of its citizens. Our frnit and gen
eral trade will be immensely benefited by
a line of road to connect us with this
town, toward the consummation of which
oar utmost efforts and energies must be
CerrilloB Rustler: The San Pedro
Milling t Prospecting company, with
headquarters at Akron, Ohio, is meeting
with good success in tho sale of its stock,
and the manager, Mr. J. C. Giffney, is ex
pected here within a short time to work
the properties. Mr. Will J. Corey, the
secretary and treasurer, is also expooted
here iu August.
Messrs. Stump and Barnes now hnve
fifty hogs at their newly-bought Malaga
farm. Some of these were purchased
from Croftonhill farm. Fifty more sows
will be shipped from nn Illinois farm
later. The owners expect to send two
car loads of fat hogs to market next
winter. Besides orchard, corn and alfalfa
they will grow five acres of sugar beets
this season for hog feed, and to assist iu
proving to the Btigar maker who is look
ing to the valley, ns a site for a factory,
its adaptability. Eddy Argus.
Illahemt rado.
SlOO $85
E. W. Franz, Agt.
Bicycle Mnudrlvs and Itepnlrs.
Also m complete Una ttMmf CMsV
lns. Clothing maA tt MCfalfw
(Ut fit cnsaeaWl

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