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THE BUTTE DAILY POST omrn Rataa ■ am* ANACONDA Ml Mata M. Hm BUREAU m a J STRIKE AI END MEN AT WORK Differences Adjusted Without Serious Trouble—Jurisdic tional Controversy. Anaconda, Feb. 9.—The electrica) workers and boilermakers who had been on strike for a few da>s here over Jurisdictional disputes between the Mill and Smeltermen's and the Electrical Workers' unions returned to their work this morning at the smelt era following the successful confer once of union officials and commit tees last night The cranemen who ' went out on strike, however, will have to bide their time to get back, I put In th«lr ! I on strikt wn union Justified, agreed to • s the men who places when they went out tained. The cranemen went* out without order* from their and their action whs no The electrical workers haw abide by the rules of their interna tlonal body In the future This ends the strike of 82 men. which threatened to affect the entire 1 force at the smelters and affect Butte mines and «'.real Falls plants as well, However the situation was adjusted I without serious friction. Throughout : it wan established to ot all that the trouble! the discussions the satisfaction •rose o\er a Jurisdictional questlc.. between the unions themselves and ; not from a quarrel between employers ard employes. DEFEAT TRAIL BUT FALL TO ROSSLAND Nelson. B. C., Feb. 9 The Ana conda hockey team defeated the Trail team 5 to 0 in the open championship hockey Herles at Russland carnirval yesterday but fell before the Russland seven In the *emi-finals by a »core of BOWLERS DANCE. Anaconda, Feb. 9. The Anaconda . bowlers held their annual dance at , the A. O H. hall last evening. It wan one of the most successful affaire of Its kind ever held and was attended b> 3 OU couples MIHELIC - LEA VY. Anaconda. Feb. 9 Peter M. Mi hello of this city and M j j 1 ! 1 ' ; j j ; Marie 1 Spokane were married a few da> s ago In Great Falls They «ill make their home at «17 Oak street, thlf itv. GERMANS TO DANCE. Anaconda ganizations grand masqi H hall Feb or. hesua ha • 7 -The German or the city will give î de ball at the A. O Prof. P. Destebelle : een engaged. MASQUE BALL Anaconda, l-Vo. 9. The German or ganizations of the city are making ar rangements lor a prize masquerade ball to be gi\en St. Valentine's night at the A O H. hull Professor Deste belle a or* best! i will furnish the music, ard everyone attending is assured a fine t me Prize. 4 will he awarded the masquers. of ; ' Whei n you i Ume t oraorre over t< » the with the bli Music by Ti et* »1 y lor' out for having a good night come then on O. H ball and dance smiths and helpers. lestra. Tick Anaconda Rentals Gome In and see us. We have a large enlistment of places to rent. If you are looking for housekeeping room* or a vacant lu» use. come in and eee us Have yourself worry, time and trouble. If you have a place to rent bring tt to us and «re will rent It right off the reet That's our business We charge landlords nothing BARRETT RENTAL COMPANY 1144 Esst Park At«, Anaconda M. P. MAHONEY rUNERAL DIRECTOR 113 Main Street, Anaconda. ornez NEVER CLOSED Bell Phone 29 ACME TAILORS Clunlnt. Preset n« and Repairing ALL WORK GUARANTEED Uncalled 1er Seite I E. Ren Are. Phene III Anaconda Real Estate Hello, renters! Notice you ere still paying HIGH RENT whss you cea pay $125 down. $15 par month, and buy a three-room cottage, newly papered aad plastered. Price $750. Wake up and become a landlord yourself. KB MR A COMPANY, The Rue tier» 114% EAST PARK AVENUE. a SKATING SEASON IS OBAWING TM I CLOSE Was Most Successful Since the Public Rink .Was Opened. Anaconda. Feb. a.—According to ap pearances King Winter has concluded peace with the weather authorities in this section and the ice skating season is over. The season wus the most successful and the longest since the public rink was opened. There were 49 nights of skating and 91 afternoons, The general community enjoyed the siiort. young and old alike, and. while all will welcome the approach of the ' spring weather, many will regret those happy days and nights on the ice. A I vote of thanks to those w ho were re ! 8p°n»lble for the excellent public rink ell in older at this time and on I behalf of the community the Post ex its tlmnk.- to all who helped to Provide such « pleasant winter. ANACONDA BRIEFS. The assault charges preferred against the four young men who were 1 charged with an attack on H I Fris bee were dismissed this afternoon at ihe request of the county attorney. I «. R. Kelly, who has many friencs : in the city, »ill leave tomorrow to take ' position a* pharmaciat for the Wll »on Drug torn» any ln Butte Shumate razor* at cost at V er beck ; mot,. 208 East Park -Adv . , in ® friend Brice Toole, a son of the late John j R Toole, was a member of the Wash j In art on State College Olee club that 1 visited Anaconda last evening. Mrs. C H Eggleston left this after noon for San Francisco, where she will visit relatives. ! Verberckmoes. optician 20S E Park 1 J M. Clifton of Clitton A Applegate company arrived last evening from Spokane to attend to business affairs ' in Anaconda ; Dr. Crafft, osteopath. Phone 629 blk. j Miss Helen Galt of the I>aly Bank and Trust company leaves tomorrow j for a visit to relatives at Sterling. 111. ; Slg Goodfriend spent yesterday visit« in Butte. CENTERVILLENOTES Kate Noonan of West Center street was happily surprised Wednes day night by friends who gave a party In honor of her birthday. The rooms were decorated with asparagus vines and tulips, giving the home a beautiful appearance The guests were: Mes dames Ellen Sullivan, John Kelly, Owen Parker. Dennis Fitzpatrick, Mary Carney. John Quilt y , Charles L. McDonald. Charles McDermott, Dan Mulcare, Julia Shea. John Lanihan, John Shannon. Martin Gilmore. Mary Leahey. Mary Murray and the Misses Flossie Qullty. Catherine Harrington, Sue McDermott. Ann L-anihan. Mar garet Rook, Marie Sullivan and Mabel, Ann and Kate Noonan Mrs Mary Lalhey will leave Satur day for Philipnburg to vielt her daughter. Mrs Harry Murphy, who Is UL meeting of the Ladies' Aid of the Trinity Methodist church has been called for next Wednesday to dlacuss plans for the Faster bazaar At a meeting held this week the society completed the payments on the piano, gave Kvangel ist Ëdglngton $10 and finished paying for the repairs in the bathroom. Arthur Trevarthen of 4 Bennett street Is suffering from a fractured knee, caused by slipping and falling on the Icy sidewalk. Rev J. G. Ross of the Trinity Meth odist church lias been ill several days with an attack of the grip. He Is Im proving. Mrs Mary Dal hey and Miss Mary McDonald will entertain the Ladies' Sewing circle of 8t. Lawrence's church tonight in Hibernia hall A masquerade ball will be given by the I «adlet»' Auxiliary of the Ancient Order of Hibernians Monday night in Hibernia hall The revival meetings at the Trinil church, which have been conducted for the past two weeks by Rev. Robert Edglngton. will close Sunday night. They will probably he continued in Walkervllle by the local pastors "The Garnival Night and Cabaret will be played at Hibernia hall Feb. 16. 17 and 18 The play is a musical sketch being prepared under the dt rectlon of Donald Cronin. It will bo given to raise funds for a new brass pulpit In St. Lawrence ohurch. The cast Is composed of aome of the best musicians In Butte. Miss Josephine Hoirnes is spending a COMMITTEE MIKES REPORT ON MS Inequalities Exist, it Declares, and Urges That These Be Corrected. (Continued from rase One.) class bears to the total taxes of the state, as given in the report, follows: Mines. $141,600,000, 8.70 per cent; farms, $81,164,000, 82.14 per cent; rail roads, $60,199.000, 17.99 per cent; live stock, $64,187.000. 10.71 per cent; banks, no estimate of income, 2.38 per cent of the whole tax; telephone com panies, no estimate of income, .27 of 1 per .cent of the tftxes; telegraph companies, no estimate of income, .11 of 1 per cent of tax; express com panies, no estimate of income. .03 of 1 per cent of total tax; hydro-electric power companies, no estimate of in come. 2.078 per cent of the total tax. The committee estimated that five persons are dependent upon each man employed in the various classes re ported upon. On that basis the num ber of persons dependent upon these industries, together with the gross production for each person, is as fol lows, according to the committee: Mines. 116,000 persons., gross produc tion to each person, $1,300; railroads. 105,000 persons, gross earnings for each person, $576; farms. 400,000 per sons. gross production for each per son. $200. j Many Escape Taxation. The average assessment of the banks of the state is said by the committee in its report to be 49.68 per cent of their capital. The committee finds that there are many private fortunes, moving picture house« and wholesale implement houses that are escaping taxation. It declares that if the as sessors of the state do their work properly $150.009.000 will be added to the total assessment of the state. This, however, would bring the state as sessment to more than $C00,000,00O. when, under the constitution, the levy would be automatically lowered half a mill, thus resulting In no actual in crease In the revenues of the state. The report of the special committee was received by the senate and re ferred to the standing committee on taxation without debate. On motion of Annin, 500 copies of the complete report were ordered printed The full report consists of about 60 typewritten pages. On the senate committee mak ing the report are: Kane of Ravalli, Hogan of Yellowstone and Dwight of Sanders. The standing committee on taxation, to which the report was re ferred, la composed of Taylor, chair man; Williams, Kinney. Larson. Hogan, O'Shea and Arnold. Favor McCone Bill. The special committee on primary legislation named in the senate to act lth a similar committee of the house reported today that It could not reach an agreement with the house commit The principal objection to the ex isting primary law, the committee said, seemed to be the expense attached to its operation. The committee recom mended the enactment of the McCone bill, repealing the initiative act and which also provides a convention pri mary system. The report was adopted. In committee of the whole the sen ate recommended II. B. 29 by Mason, changing the law relating to the hours labor for municipalities, mines mills and smelters. This bill includes certain employ«« not heretofore in cluded In the eight-hour law S B. 107, providing for the Sunday losing of saloons, was recommended for passage after the committee on towns and counties recommended that tt be killed. The vote was 19 to 18 6. asking congress to ena^t a national prohibition law, was recom mended by a committee and the report adopted. Two bills, H. B. 26 and S. B. 145, were killed. The former is the 8tim pert bill, dividing the state into con gressional districts, which Is covered by the Lane Dili, approved by the sen ate, and the latter was Brower's bill in relation to the 'adulteration of white lead and paint. H. B. 83, closing pool rooms early, and H B. 76, giving to Silver Bow county a small area now Included in Deer Lodge county, were recommended for passage. Thqge bills were introduced in the senate: B. B. 162. by Oliver and Cllingsen- A constitutional amendment as to county commissioners. 8. B. 163, by Larsen—Concerning the construotion of railroad spur. S. B. 164, by Edwards—Doing away with the voting machine. 8. B. 166, by Burla —Ordering a sur vey of feeble-minded persona, deaf and dumb in the state. Debate in House. Gut ta. the new member from Silver Bow appointed by Governor Stewart to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Jerry J. Flanigan, precipitated sharp debate in the house today when ho offered a resolution excluding the Missou ban's representatives from the floor of the house. He declared that an editorial In yesterday's Missoult&n criticising the governor In appointing him and the house in seating him was an act In contempt and that the house should notice It. White seconded the motion to adopt the resolution. Bel of It d.n mov.d a. a sub-mu.", "hat th. ^. rr * d iudtetary; committee. This substituts motion was seconded by Cotter^ The latter, Higgins and Beiden spoke on the mo ''on. Davis said that hs felt that the time of the house was too valuable to I ■ taken up by such things and moved tt t the resolution be tabled. That n. tlon was lost The substitute mo no.. to refer to a committee was then pus? 1 by a vote of 66 to $4. It was not u party vote. Th«' O'Shea state insurance bill was killed by the house by a vote of 66 to 33. This bill required*ths state to maintain Its own insurance on public buildings. The Higgins bill defining blacklist a ins was killed. So were S. B. 42, DF SIGNER OF UNCLE SAM'S NEW DIMES AND DESIGNER wuru JELLS EXACTLY HOW COINS ARE MADE BY FREDERICK M. KERBY. New York. — Smoothing out the wrinkles ln Miss Liberty's dress and keeping the die-makers from cutting off the tips of her lingers, took seven months of the hardest kind of work on the part of Adolph A. Welman, who designed the new dimes and half dollars which, if you are fortunate, you are now Jingling In your pockets Sitting In his studio, the artist who began last spring the work of design ing new coins for Uncle Sam teld me how the work was dona 'The first tas> is to make a detailed sketch of the design. From this sketch is made a finished model from modeling wax. Some men work with small models; some with large. "The models I made for the coins were 14 or 15 Inches in diameter. "When this model I« completed, it la necessary to make a reduced model from It by means of a mechanical de vice by which one needle traces the large model, and another, connected with It, but moving on a reduced area, reproduces the original. This reduced model was, in this case, five times the size of the coin. From this smaller model, a bronze-alloy cast Is made. "This cast is used by the mint Identically as the original large model was used to make a further reduction the exact size of the proposed coin. "This reduction Is cut on a soft steel 'hub,* and the design Is repro duced In relief—not as a sunken mod 91. This steel relié! is called the master die*—although it is not a die at ill. but simply u relief model. "The steel of which It Is made is then tempered and made very hard; placed In a 'chuck' and a i lece of soft steel Is forced down upon It, with terrific pressure. This produces the final die, which In turn is hardened, and from it the coins are struck. "These dies will strike from 100 to 120 coins before being defaced. It is necessary, therefore, continually to take new dies from the 'master die' to keep up the coinage. "Only a single stroke of the die ma chine Is necessary to make the impres sion. The metal for the coins is stamped out from sheets of metal In the form of blanks. So delicately is this machine adjusted that the blanks produced by It weigh exactly the standard weight for the coin In question, to a hair." Welman's work as a sculptor is well known throughout the United States The fountains of the rising e*-.d the setting sun for the court of the universe at the Panama-Pacific expo sition were his work GEN. JOFFRE NOT A FACTOR IN WAR Recent Order Elevating Him as Marshal Eliminates Him From the Army. Paris, Feb. ». —The elevation of General Joffre to the rank of marshal of France appears to have eliminated him entirely from any effective con nection with the array. The general public is slow to comprehend the sit uation but discreet references in the presa leave little doubt as to the fact. Prior to the decree that named Joffre technical councillor to the war coun cil he was the commander-tn-chlef of all tho French armies. The two de crees that were issued simultaneously with that which raised him to the rauk of marshal annulled the decree that made him councillor to the war coun cil. In the meantime other decrees named General Nivelle commander-in chier of the French armies operating In France and General 8atrail com mander-in-chief of the Saloniki ex pedition. Another decree made Gen erals Nivelle and Sarrall responsible directly to the minister of war. Con sequently, Joffre la marshal without a command and without any other funo tlon excepting that he la a member of the superior war council that has not met as such since the beginning of the war. It Is held also that Joffre ceased to be a member of the superior war coun cil the moment he «ras placed In com mand of the French armies In the field In face of the enemy The new marshal, the first to have been named under the third republic, la, according to aome papers, already . _ , , . •njoyln* a rut In hi* native town of Rlveaalte In the Basses Pyrenees. Others Insist that hs Is still at hla home In Parta. The Petit Parisien says that he has already tn readiness the banc* with which, acrordtny to his declaration to the Amerloan news paper correspondents, hs longed to make a voyage by river and canai throutch FYance. "Joffre's barge." saya the Petit Par isien, "is moored on the left bank of the Seine In a solitary spot naar Bou gival where It has remained since the first days of the war. Nothing distin guishes it in outward appearance from other river barges. "The interior, however, is most com fortably ritted up with study, reception mom, library, galon and smoking room No name la seen anywhere on the barge but the Inhabitants of the local ity who talk of It already as the Mar. shal'i | n.m.'d "rîT 8^"' th *' " " '° ** -- ---- hamtlna th* boundarte. uf Flathead ! i to 66 to 42, «nd »Sander« county, and 8 B 24, the Roberta law amending the law so as to permit state banks establishing branches. Notices of bills were given by the following: By Buell—To prohibit deceptive ad vertising. By Middleton — Creating Carter count* out of parts of Rosebud and Big Horn counties. By Higgins—Taxing gifts and in heritances. By Higglna—Providing for a state tax on mining and transportation com panies. I By Baldwin—A state income tax. ADOLPH WEIMAN, THE MAN WHO DESIGNED OUR NEW DIMES AND HALF DOLLARS, AT WORK. WMlSlillllOTIHlLDIIV BUnt FOR RELIEF Deserted by Husband—Seeks Food for Little Children Through Army. While nearly every family In Butte is enjoying prosperity' and getting plenty to eut, there is one family com posed of a mother who was deserted by her husband shortly before her 6 month-old baby was horn, and a 10 year-old boy. without food and In cir cumstances which have made It im possible for this mother to get aid from her own people, according to Adjutant L. A. Reno, head of the re lief work for the local Salvation Army corps. One Individual was helping for a time but when it was learned that this mother had some relatives who could help lusr, the benefactor stopped. "We need some groceries for that family now and we need them quickly," Adjutant Reno said. He has been aid ing the family for some time and se ured aid from the county, which paid the rent for their scanty quarters. Friends In Butte who kindly answered their appeal at Christmas time gave them a stove, bedding and the few pieces of furniture they have The husband after deserting the mother went away with another wom an and has not been located. The mother is unable to leave her baby and her little 10-year-old boy is doing his best to make good as a bread win ner. It is one of the most pitiful and urgent cases which the Salvation Army officers have encountered in Butte. GERMAN Nil CREWS PLACED IN DETENTION Newport News. Feb. 9.—Under guard supplied by the Immigration authori ties, Lieut. Hans Berg, commander, and the members of the German prize crew which brought the British liner Appam into this port after her cap ture by the German raider Moewt year ago, left here this morning for Philadelphia, where they will be placed in detention under the care of the commandant of the navy yard there The Appam crew will make their home with their brothers on the interned . German auxiliary cruiser« Prinz Eitel I Friedrich and Krön Prinz Wilhelm They will not he considered as prison It was said, hut merely Interned, INVITED TO ATTEND THE HANGING OF THREE MEN Sheriff John K. O'Rourke todav re ceived an invitation from Sheriff George B. Nague* of Meagher county inviting him to attend the execution of Henry Hall, Harrison Gib:*«i and Les lie Fahley. three colored men, which Is to take place at White Sulphur Springs on the morning of Friday, Feb. 1H. TRAIN HITS ARMY TRUCK; TWO DEAD El Paso, Texas, Feb ».—Private Charle* Eaton of Company L. Fifth Ohio Infantry, and Berg. Karl Eleen wareTin^ ,l (i ,„ llfn 8t » t , Llmlted V^Tn fTomVh.! I cu *° " ,ruck » motor truck In which they Gamp were riding Pershing. downtown from CASE DISMISSED. Ill the «ult of Thoma» Mallon axaln-t J. I* Wines and T. J. Harrington, a -tiputation has been filed with the rlerk uf the dletrtut court dl-mi-almc the caoe a* nettled. «aahiamou. Feb. ».-The condltljn of îî. ,1>n K' throughout the country December 27 lost, th» .date of the last hank call, ahowa decrea-e- of »m.ooo.'Kki In rcoureea. «ü.otw.fton ]n lok „, am , lI $228.227,000 tn detto-lte from ntber 1«. the date of the previous WMlSlillllOTIHlLDIIV IN STICK MARKET Trading Largely Professional and Price Ranges Nar row Down. Trading in the stock market today waa dull and price fluctuation« were confined to a nar rante. Activity was largely confined to United States and Crucible Steel. Ralls were heavy and coppers held firm. Trading was largely professional. Anaconda opened today at 7444* was high at 76%. low at 784 and closed at 74. Butte opened at 44, wan high at that .......... North The Paine letter received over wires of the Paine-Webber company says : "Careful In vestigation of the market yesterday shows that the bulk of trading waa by floor traders. They had prices up and then offered them down ; as rule the floor traders are bearish but are not able to bring out any liquidation. The market Û» waiting for definite news and little expected until our position is more clearly defined. Pools are active and Cruci- ble and Gentral Leather are both ready for sharp advances if war is declared. German selling la still a pressing factor in rails." - Stock opinions received over wires of the Heilbronner company say In part : Journal of Commerce—"Selling on foreign account again is evident. In addition, short commitments are being entered into on a sub stantial scale. The belief seems to be spread ing that the crisis has finally been reached in the war." New York Sun "Rails are well taken on the reaction, notably Canadian Pacific. The general character of the business presents lit tle of interest, the trading originating chiefly on the floor and being significant only of the changing views of an unimportant specula tlve element." Clark. Childs A Co.—"Many buyers ol stocks are waiting for war declaration to pro duce. a buying basis." Josephthal Louchheim A Co. - "We look for chances for trading F. B. Keech A Co. "We advise going slow ly and being in readiness to take advantage of any sudden alump." HEW fRRK STOCKS New York, Feb. 9.—Today's closing quotations on the exchange follow Alaska Gold ......................... 714 American Beet Sugar ............... 96% American Can ...................... 42% American Car A Foundry ..........61% American Locomotive ..............69.. American Smelting & Refining ..... »5% American Sugar Refining ...........106 American Tel. A Tel................124% American Zin«* Lead A Smelting Anaconda Copper ............... Atchison ...........................101% Baldwin Locomotive ................ 63 % Baltimore A Ohio .................. 74% Brooklyn Rapid Transit ............ $7% Butte A Superior Copper ........... 43% California Petroleum ...............32 Canadian Pacific ....................151% Central Leather .................. «. 82% Chesapeake A Ohio ................. 57% Chicago, Mil wanke«* A St. Paul Chicago, R. I. A Pacific Ry......... 25% Chino Copper ....................... 6|% Colorado Fuel A Iron ............... 43% Crucible Steel ....................... 65% Kris General Motors .............. General Electric ............. Great Northern preferred ____ Great Northern Ore ctfs..... IMnoIs Central ............... Interborough Consol. Corp... Inspiration Copper ........... International Harvester ...... Inter. Merc. Mgr. pfd ctfs____ Kansas City Southern ........ Kenneoott Copper .. ........ Louisville A Nashville (bid) Mexican Petroleum .......... Miami Copper ................ Montana l*ower .............. National Lead ................ Nevada Copper .............. New York Central ........... N. Y., N. H. A Hartford .... Northern Pacific ............. Pennsylvania 26% ...103% ...161% ...113% ... $0% ...101 ... 13% ... 61% ...113 ... 64% ... 11% 41% ...12$ ... 88 ... $ 6 % ... $4 ... 53%. ... 22% ... 92% ... 40% ...102% 63% Pacific Mail ......................... gi Ray Consolidated Copper Reading ................. Republic Iron A Steel ... Shat tuck Aiisona Copper Southern Pacific ......... Southern Railway ........ Stüdebaker Company .... Texas Company ......... Union Pacific ............ U. S. Industrial AlcOhol . United States Stofel ...... Utah Copper ............. Wabash preferred 25% •0% T4% M% 92 % *t% 191 % 299 % 181 % 188 % 194 % 19« 29 ; Western Union CWd) Westinghouse Klectiic ............. 60% theV quotations a fractional Only 450,000 Shar«., Traded in Today, & Market. New York, Fell "« ,, latlve issues till ilIvTiinn. '. m <>» further reeeealon. ? of ,h ' turnover. Stil,.. - ay u " a . «hares. ' e *' s,ln ' UM „ Extreme caution W11 „„ course of priées ,i,„. r ' ne r'«4 trailing. Tnit till changes bevoml secondary oiTeii,,«, levels. United frum Ils top price ,, Ste * 1 r 'U Point* for UrucIWe'and LaeJf 1 end H4 for Bethleh.m *2" features Included Amende dustrlai Alcohol uunml c " Indies and Central Uati, 0 "" of foreign bonds »•„, er . Js ness of Anglo- Freud, 7, 1 w 11 ' 1 previous low ,.. ..., ... ,"e khk: From the esse »ns ' , rallied It was , h . lar déclin«« after th* were mainly due p, „hört h * trials, comprising u,„ „„ popular equipments. »J rZ yesterday's Until tig,,,., preferred, Centi ,i i ,..„ h J coal. Prnpiu . V, ;? llcation of the P«lnU large decrease i Atchison wen issues. Trad In« halted'on\n With stagnation In th* Mr Bonds were heavy with at cession in Anglo-French 5'« Steel yielded all its forenoon and rails reversed their early c Nugar and m,ft ! report »ho earning». Pad of the Rllhbt 1 to 3 points l.„ developed further coppers, icuii Car wem tractions als« • nés». Minimum prices of the week , by Important stocks inoludine St ending in the perfunctory detlk«É lagf hour with nonMiu! rallie ,i ,J The closing was Irregular. | BUTTER AND EG081 Chicago. Fell < 1 . -butter, higher ] ery. 3241 tltc. | Kggs, higher receipts 3.84» cues I 42t,e; ordinal:, tlrsls. totfllc, u| cases included, 40b 42c. 1 to as in on lit of -- . . — (Reported hv Paine, Webber Boston, Feb. • -Today * minin, on the exchaiu 6 fulluw; Hid. Adventure ......... t\ Ah meek .........w Algomah ..... .........59 Allouez ...... .........61% Arizona Comme reial ..... lilt Bullaklava IS Calumet A Ai zona .... 7S Calumet & He. la ..... MS Centennial .........2o Copper Huiiko .......61 L>a\is-l.>ulv ......... : 'H Daly West .. .......... 21, Bast Hutte ........... 13 Franklin ........ 7»4 Hancock ..... ........131, Isle Royale ..........31 lndbma ...... ......... is Keweenaw . ......... 24 Mass Con ... .....L'tt Mayflower .. ......... 5H Michigan .... .......... 2% Mohuwk .. ..........SO Mason Valley ....... 6 New Arcadian • *4 North Hutte 21", Old Co ion > ..... Old Dominion Osceola .......SI (»Jibway . ......... 2 1* Pond (.'reek .......W4 Quincy ..... «*4 Shannon ---- Santa Fe .......14 Superior A Bo Superior Copp* % Superior A Bo Superior Copp* South I-ake Tamarack ..........54 Tuolumne . Trinity . Utah Apex -4 L'tnh Metals Utah Con Victoria ...... .......... J Wolverine Wyandotte Cl RH STOCK* Barnas-King ........ 14 % % % % % % % Bingham Mi Begole ....... Bohemia ..... Boston Ely Butte A London Butte-New York Butte Copper & Z\uc Boston A Montana Be' Cactus ... Calumet & Corbin Cherokee ............. Chief Con Con Arizona Coppermine» Cortez Crown Reserve First National Fortuna Goldfield Con do Merger do Atlanta Houghton Copper — Hollinger LaRose Majestic ..... McKinley-Da its gn Mexican Meut» New Baltic New Cornelia Oneco .........• Onondaga Pilot Butte Ray Hercules Blew art .............. Success .............. Tonopah Belmont ..... do Extension do Nevada Mining United Verde Extent«» Yukon Qold ONE DESERTED. OTHEL failedto PK« F. B. Hotter!h ' f,|d of Cl.ra Hotterth on tht * „uff* lion. The couple JW Windsor, Ont»rm. (hJ r 1906. The *r rn ! > : n %-' 1 a r. W. H. Miloney »'»> ■ C °Hos. Alme is of Edward Alme on ,h ' £ « to provide. The flu In Winnipeg Aui h»» tiff ».y» «hat h"* 1 ' "u*« to provide h J r ."' ,h u t.ni«r T A son was •**!* "ïîl and Mrs. Mike KrutoW. ■treat.