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The Delta Independent.
VOL. V. OUlt JOB OFFICE —/« prepared l„ do all Unde of— PLAIN AND FANCY WORK, —Such at — C “ r »*’ •l<ltU«, Hill llrnda. ■ ON(<>rM. Program En velope*. E«*m»l ItlnnkK, Kl<*». Elc., Etc. 'twM'ie/oruvrkthat you am gt ISSZZjLd^^U V ° Ur * l^runiaZ TERMS. FOR HI'BSCKIPTIOXS. U»| Three month., . . I ,75 olx month- i 25 | One Mouth 50 FOR ADVERTISING. Professional ranis, per month ... *2 00 One inch. per month •» ori Two lnche*. per in-nth. 1 300 Threw inches, per month 3 75 4H inches, column i per uiouth 450 «« ln , • ‘scolumn.) per month * Oo in rJghteenchev <1 column) per month . . . H oo Bot'.ces ten cents per lint- for each ourtuui. Connlj Officer*. T'aunty Commissioners—First district, Kob’t It Hamilton ; second district, That. 11. Mower, third district, I>«vi«l .Stephens. Clerk au<l Recorder—K. L. Kellogg. Sh«rilT Hen. s tibeen. Treasurer—T. 11. MeDranahan. County Judge—Alfred It. King. Surveyor- Wm h. Marry. Assessor —N. M thxxlwln RupcriutereU ul of Schools—J. 11. McGinty. Coroner—Charles A. Davis. Ornate Attorney—A. K. Amsbarv Toau tlMrers. MAYOR—It. 11. Hamilton. TRUSTEES— J. It. Spencer, T. 11. McGrana Lan J. I’. JUisslcr, \V. 1.. Mathers, A. It. Howard. Clark. •• A K. (>. Arrltala amt lisparliireii. » • . • . ■ . 3 n : . No 22 (going east * 11:66 a. m 12<>*» a in . ; -i a it.. 2wo. X Ufoing »e*t) 340 p. m 345 p. m. Eastern and western mails clme at 8:00 p. m. Fostofllce hours from ha. tn. to 8 p m. Haaunlr l.odge. Meats the first and third Friday evenings ol each month in thw Masonic Hall F. HODGDON. \V. M. K. L. KKLieco, Secretary- Ctiurrli 111 rectory . PIU»BYT»KRIAN-»Rev. T H. Day. pastor her vices every KaWbath morning and evening, at the Presbyterian rbuir b. MKTIIODIKT - Rev. J chamber. laitor. Services at their rhurrh every Satdoth morning, except the third Sabbath of each month, at 11 o'clock. BAITIBT.—Rer Jam.-* A Havcraft. pa»n>r ber vices on the f.ft and third Saldotb* «.f each month in the school house hall, t orraant and business meeting the Saturday afternoon before the thiol Sunday of each month, at 2 o'clock. rXION BAPBATII BCIIOOI..—Meets In the Pres byterian church every Sabitath at 10 A M I'RAYKI Hi FT IN*i every Wednesday evening at T JU O'clock, in the Methodist church. A. K. KING AttorayamlGooßloralLav AND N OTAR V PUMC. l*re-cmptl«n Final Proof taken at reasonable rates. Accuracy guaranteed —!!?•••fit — Money to Loan *>» Farming lands is! Urasonsble i TRS OF ? ——- pUOICK RAMTNKtf I'AD O \ I p 1 and CITY PR«U'KKI Y LUK oA Lb. Omre at the COURT HOUSE. Delta. Colorado. A. E. AMSHARV. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND XOTAUY I’UHUC. TO imx 4VI ——Jo* llrlln. t olwrailo. E. 1,. KELI.OGO. CI.HRK OF DISTRICT COURT » FINAI. CKK-KMI'TION I‘ltOOK TAK ItN AND i'll A HUKs HKAMOXAHLK. •X H Ottice of County Clerk, Delta, Colo. IrDOMI.U A AERERN. . Physicians aid Snrpis, . —o$o§()§o§o Nnrgran fas' the 11. A K. U Railway. outer Ml McMnsray's llrng More. OF.I.TA, «01.41 K AIIO. Delta County Bank oKaliOßofo TrsasasU m Menernl Ranking Rail, nraa. cJoJOJoJo a bight drafts drawn on Denver and Now York, also on tho principal dlles of Europe. Interest paid on time doposlts. DELTA, COLO. TMaNpfplikßt mu lisatlhasOnsf MiYER^SON Mdvertising JT^GENTS TMEB BUItDIWB PtiSKi PHiumaww. ESTIMATES « IS£‘.7£.U?JEV.” FREE ■SaWIYER * SOB’S MANUAL COLORADO CONDENSED. The Salvation Army have invaded Denver. It takes 650 eows to supply Leadville with milk. A new oil refinery is being established at Florence. The local option bill was killed in the Senate last Monday. A third bank Is Boon to be started at Glenwood Springs. A Chautauqua Circle has been or ganized at Julesburg. A new foundry was started at Du rango a few days ago. Monte Vista is suffering from a dearth of houses to rent. Revival sendees are being held by the Methodist church In Sal Ida. The Catholic Fair held at Silver Plume last week netted nearly tl,ooo. Stray buflfaloes are still occasionally seen In the eastern part of the State. Washington's birthday was very gen erally celebrated throughout the State. Three boys were crushed to death in a co&l mine at Hi Moro a few days ago. Railroad contractors are cutting 50,- 000 ties from Buffalo Mountain near Dillon. The Anti-Royalty bill has passed the House and the farmers are supposed to he happy. It is reported that ex-Governor Grant has been offered to a place on the Inter- State Commerce Commission. The receipts at the Denver mint from February 1 to 24 last year were |7*,115.91. This year they were 1138,125.10. The Governor has vetoed the coyote bounty bill. He thinks the State cannot af ford the expense it would Involve. John W. Jenkins, who was at one time Lieutenant-Governor of the State, died at his home in Denver last week. Hay in the Eagle and Grand river valley is now worth $35 i**r ton. and is ex pected to jump up to SSO by spring. A concert given for the benefit of the I*ubllc Library Association of Monte Vista, on Tuesday night, netted $l5O. Grand Junction people are very anx ious for a flouring mill and offer strong in ducements to tiie man who will build one. Reis, the Aspen murderer, has been found guilty of murder in the second de gree and sentenced to the ]*enitentiary for lib-. The new Presbyterian church build ing nt Fort Morgan, which was nearly com pleted, was demolished by the wind last week. The Prohibitionists of Denver have nominated candidates for the various city office*. K. B. Light Is their candidate for Mayor. A factory for the manufaoture of window-pane glass, which will give em ployment to 130 men. is being erected at IHmver. The “Silverton Snows" is the name of an amateur Minstrel club which helps to make pleasant the long winter evenings in the San Juan. The Denver real estate boom shows no sign of letting up and houses to rent are in great demand, there being sea:rely a va cant one in the city. A Mr. Whelan, of Silver Cliff”, claims to know the whereabout* of the old city safe of Denver which was washed away by a flood many years ago. * Leadville was badly agitated the oilier day over a reported case of stnnll-pox, which, however, turned out to bo scarlet fever and measles combined. Residents on the Eagle and Grand, near their confluence, are taking up timber claims on the Carbonate mesa, when* the finest body timber in the State is said to stand. The rumored sale of the Denver, Texas *V Gulf tailfond to the Fort Worth & Denver Bailroad company Is confirmed. 1 is said that the gap between the two will la* closed at once. The annual race of the Gunnison County Snow Shoe Club was run at Crested Butte on the 22nd. There were ten con estants for the prizes and the winners weret F. A. Boughton, Edward Bartlicl and Fred Johnson. The annual reunion of the Boulder County Pioneer Association was held af Boulucr on the 33d, ami an address was made by Rx-Governor Eaton, In which be eloquently reviewed the ptoferess made by the State since 1850. ' - ♦ George B. Mussulman, a*young man about 35years old, who lived a few tiilleA from Hyde, started loylslt one of his neigh bors during the late blizzard and nothing has been rfeen or heard of him since. It seems almost certain that he perished In the storm. A traveling man fora Pittsburg h&ril wuap house has taken orders during the past two days In Aspen for $40,000 worth of hard ware. That don’t look as-♦hough Aspen merchant* were contemplating very hard times when the flower* bloom lu the spring. —Aspen Times. A small force of Union Pacific men are at work 1n the canon' aboti Glenwood Springs, but it Is believed an understand ing has been arrived at between the Bur lington and the Union Pacific whereby they will use one track, and hold the right of way against oilier lines. ? The great Ilagormati tunnel is now Inadistancebf 1,100 feet. A uewteompresaer has just been started and four more drills, have been put in operation. Tho contract ors say that the work will be finished by the middle of May. There will be a great blow out nt Douglas City in celebration of the completion of the tunnel. Tho Rio Grande commenced w, rk in earnest last week on the Western end of DELTA, DELTA COUNTY. COLORADO, TUESDAY, MARCH 1, 1887. their extension—the canon above Glen wood. A tunnel of between 1,100 and 1,200 feet hi length is to be driven there, and $15,000 worth of machinery is now on the ground to commence operations with. The outiit is said to be as complete as that in use at the llagerman tunnel, and consists of two 70-horse power boilers, two large air com pressors and the other necessaries. The increase of the value of Garfield county has been something remarkable. In May, 1884. the assessed valuation of the county was $36,873. In May, 1886,tw0 years later, it was-$1,876,000. .January 1.1887,the estimated valuation was $2,500,000. The last figures do not include 72,000 acres of coal land that is partially unsurveyed, that will soon come into market at $lO per acre out side of railroad limits, and S2O per acre in side of railroad limits, adding at least sl, 000,000 to the county’s valuation; there is also about 100,000 acres Of ranch lands yet to be proven up on, which will add about $125,000 to the above figures; there will also be 225 milles of railroad completed in the county lines this season, which, at SIO,OOO per mile, would add $2,250,000. Earthquakes (In Italy. Home, Feb. 23.—Two earthquake shocks were felt at Nice at 6 o’clock this morning. Houses rocked,walls cracked,and in 'some cases* frail tenaments were thrown to the ground. The people rushed from their houses and fell upon their kenes in the streets, praying for deliverance from sudden death. Visitors to the city have become thoroughly frightened and are leaving the place. Many persons were in jured by the falling debris and much alarm is felt lest there should be a recurrence of the shocks. The Prince of Wales, who was in Nice a few days ago witnessing the fes tivities which precede the Lenten season, had taken his departure and was safe at Cannes. When the first shock occurred the streets of Nice were fairly thronged with persons in ball-room costumes, returning to their homes from the last carnival of the winter season. To these the earthquake came with a • peculiar terror. Shocks were felt with great severity at Savona, near Genoa, and a number of houses were wrecked and eleven persons were killed at that place. The Prince of Wales being at Cannes, the Queen became exceedingly anxious con cerning him when she learned of the earth quake, and Her Majesty at once telegraphed him. The Prince immediately telegraphed a re-assuring reply, saving that he was well and uninjured. The Government in con sideration of the popular concern about the safety of the Prince, have requested him by telegraph to return to England as soon as he can conveniently to allay the anxiety. Shocks were also felt at Monte Carlo and Mohan►. at which places they were so se vere that rocks were detached from the cliffs and precipitated into the sea. The dis turbances extended as far as Genoa. The earthquakes devastated the whole of the Italian Riven at Noll, on the Gulf of Genoa, and not far from Savon several houses fell and forty-five persons were killed and thirty injured. At Onegii, alsojat the Gulf of Genoa, and at Dianomarino. near Onegii, scores of people were killed and hundreds injured. Fully one-third of the town was destroyed. FURTHER PARTICULARS. Home, Feb. 24.—Details have been re ceived this morning of the results of the earthquakes yesterday, showing that the ef fect** were far more serious than was thought. The loss of life and destruction of property is learned to have been terrible. The most startling news comes from the Genoese Ilivien. Over 1,500 people were killed in that district. At the village of Hajardo, situated at the top of a hill, a num ber of inhabitants took refuge In a church when the shocks were first felt, and subse quent and greater shocks demolished the church, and 300 of the people who were in it were killed. The destruction of proper ty in tllose sections of Italy which were vis ited by the earthquakes was immense and widespread. The earthquake was strongly felt at sea off Genoa. It awoke the sailors from their sleep. At Turin a portion of the celling of Santa Teresa Church fell upon tfce wor shippers, but none were killed. In many streets traffic was stopped, as the houses were rendered liable to fall. At Caatellaro a church collapsed, killing ninny persons. The transport Rome lias left Genoa to take on board 500 prisoners who are con n.cd in the Oneglia prison, which Is ex peeted to collapse. Parties of soldiers have been sent to the that were visited by the earthquake to hsiist in burying the dead. It Is reported iMkt at Passnnas, a village of SOO inhabitants, the successive shocks leveled nearly every house and one third of the people are sakf to be buried in the ruins,and there Is no hope of rescuing them. NoinprTif the 106 communes in tin- pojg*wSiinfTlnw! kf Porto iUu«»io The YlUjgts .lui 11 1 on tvnppM of OK bills«n> almost dfwWiyed. ♦A j«4t of hot water.burst from the be4L,of tne Pal I lon River, throwing up a mass of shingle. At Mentone 250 houses were nfr deved uninhabitable. Fires occumjdv out they were speedily extinguished, gtthrds are on duty to prevent the pillaging of the houses. The Government telegraph is now working. In many places a bread famine is expected owing to the destruction of the ovens of the bakers. Miss Chapelez, an American, was buried alive in the ruins of Villa Natal, but was rescued unhurt' The total number of in jured here is 23. There have been occasional tremors during the day,which caused acute uspouse while they lasted. Lucky Ingalls. Washington, Fob. 24.—The Senate caucus of Republicans has nominated Sena tor Ingalls to bo President of the Senate. There were 28 votes cast, of which Ingalls got 18, Hoar 8, Edmunds t. and Frye 1. In galls was thereupon declared to be the nominee of the caucus. Without holding a formal caucus the Democrats of the Senate have determined to support Senator W. S. Harris for President of the Senate. When Irritation of the throat causes a tickling cough, use Red Star Cough Cure, which will effect Immediate and permanent relief. Oho of Brooklyn’* Board of Health officers recommends it ns purely vegetable and perfectly Uaruih a, Price, 25 cents, TELEGRAPH BREVITIES. Nebraska City had a disastrous fire last week. Very heavy snow falls are reported in Vermont. Another call for $10,000,000 three : per cents, has be*n Issued, The Queen’s son-in-law. the Prince of Battenburg. has the small-pox. It is reported that the small-pox has broken out among the Topolobambo colon ists. Judge Smith Treat, of the United States District Court at St. Louis, has re signed. There is a strong belief in New York that Dr. McGlynn will be restored to his church again. The warden of the Indiana peniten tiary is short in his accounts between SOO,- 000 and fso.ooo. A bill has passed the Kansas Legisla ture to change the name of St. John county to Ix>gan county. Senator Ingalls has been selected by the Hcpubliean caucus as president pro tem pore of the Senate. The German elections which took place last Monday were so close that it will be several days before the complete result will be known. Italy was visited by a severe earth quake on the 23d. At Cervo 300 persons were killed by being buried in the ruins of falling buildings. A treaty has been signed with the Piegans in Montana which reduces the size of their reservation and will open a vast country to settlers. Nearty all the leading railroads of the Hast have decided to conform witli the requirements of the new Inter-State Commerce law. Gen. “Cerro Gordo” Williams, of Kentucky, is the first person to receive the benefit of the Mexican Pension act. He is entitled to $s per month. The miners of Kcmberley, New Zea land, out of revenge for the death of one of their number, perpetrated a terrible slaugh ter among the blacks in their vicinitv. Stanley writes from Africa that Por tugal is acting in a high-handed manner in that j»art of the world and he thinks Eng land and Germany should cry “hands off.’’ Senator Sherman has resigned as I*resident pro tem. of the Senate. It is thought that either Senator Hoar or Sena tor Ingalls will be elected a« his successor. The Legislature of West Virginia has voted to submit to a vote of the people a constitutional amendment prohibiting the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors. The head of a rich Christian family in China was executed at Sechuen. China, despite tilt reinon stances of the French Minister. Persecutions are said to be in creasing there. The editor of a Berlin paper has been sentenced to a month’s imprisonment for printing a story that the Czar had shot a military attache of the German legation at St. Petersburg. In a whirlwind on Si. John’s river. Florida, a schooner was lifted bodily from the water and dashed to pieces, drowning every soul on board. The name of the ves sel is unknown. The men who tffcre engaged in the recent strike in New York have applied to the Executive Board of the Knights of La bor for SIO,OOO with which to procure the necessities of life. The widow of General Logan has chosen a site in South Park, Chicago, for -the General's final resting place, and where the monument which is to be erected by the State will be built. The managers of tne Trans-Conti nental roads say they will do nothing to meet tin* Inter-State Commerce bill until what they call “relier* is obtained from the Commissioners. The newspapers of Paris are jubi lant over the result of the election in Al sace- l-orraino. They say that Germany is not able to obtain the hearts of the inhabi tants of the annexed provinces. The managers of the trans-continent al lines hope to be able to secure conces sions from the Inter-State Commerce Com mission by which their through business and local traffic may be preserved. The Government’s receipts so far this mouth amount to an average of over $1,000,000 a day. The expenditures have been unusually heavy, the pension pay ments amounting to about $20,000,000. The Knight s of Labor ami the Amal- I gamated Association an* at war over the strike of the in>n-workers at Mingo Junc tion, Ohio, and the bitter fueling between the two societies threatens to bo permanent. The Military Committee of the House Ims agreed to recommend the apprepriation of sf>,ooo,ooo for a gun factory for heavy ord nance, etc., to be expended under the di rection of a board to be appointed by the ITesident. President Andrew 1). White, of Cor nell University, has telegraphed to Presi dent Cleveland declining to allow the use of his name in conheetion with the forma tion of the commission under the Inter-State Commerce act. A train on the Utah and Nevada railroad was blown off the track about thirty miles from Salt Lake City, and Con ductor Adaiu Brown instantly killed. A large number of passengers were also se verely shaken up. The Union Labor Convention at Cin cinnati adjourned sine die after giving per mission to some of their Southern delegates to accept u portion of their platform and re ject the rest. The obnoxious i*art related to woman suffrage. The will George Hutchins, an ec centric Spirit inlist of Anorca, Camden county, New Mersey, who bequeathed his \ estate, valued at *30.000, to Henry (leorije. for the dissemination of “Progress and Poverty,” and kindred works on social lib erty, has been admitted to probate. The President has approved the act to indemnify certain subjects of the CbiiiCfe Empire for loss sustained by the violence of the mob at Rock Springs, Wyoming Ter ritory, in September, 1885, and the acts in regard to public buildings at Denver, Colo rado; Huntsville. Alabama, and Houston, Texas. Mr. James Russell Lowell surprised the people of Chicago the other day. A brilliant audience had assembled at Central Music Hall to hear him speak on ‘ Ameri can Politics,” but after a few preliminary remarks lie proceeded with a dissertation on Richard 111, making no allusion what ever to politics. It is said in political circles that Mr. Cleveland lias offered one Commissioner ship, under the Inter-State Commerce bill, to Colonel W. R. Morrison of Illinois,which has been accepted, and has offered one con ditionally to General Janies H. Wilson, formerly President of the New York & New England Railroad Company. He was the officer was in command of the soldiers who captured Jeff Davis. The results in 200 German election districts are now known, and the candi dates elected comprise twenty-nine Con servative, fourteen Imperialists, twenty-five Centerists, sixty-nine National Liberals, four new German Liberals, six Socialists, fifteen Alsatians and four Poles. New elec tions will be necessary in thirty-four dis tricts. The National Liberals will probably elect ninety members. All the Democrats have been defeated in Southern Germany, and a reliable government majority is as sured . The ‘Fault of the Company. The coroner's jury which has been investigating the causes of the great wreck on the 11. & O. railroad, near Tiffin, Ohio, a few weeks ago. has made a report in which they find that freight engine No. t*2S was in an unsafe and unserviceable condition, and tliat the officials of the road had been noti fied of this fact, but they still allowed it to be used. The engineer of the freight train, Edward S. Veiler, was not intoxicated, as charged, but was worn out with sixteen hours and fifty minutes of continuous duty, with a green fireman and a poor engine. He had plenty of time to get to Republic from Seneca Siding, thirty-eight minutes for ten miles, but his engine was so poor and it leaked out so that the fires weae put out and it died on the track at the point of collision. The conductor of the freight train. L. F. Fletcher, failed in his duty for not flagging the limited express, for he knew that the engine had died ten minutes before the ex press was due. The brakes on the express train were inferior and ineffective, for they failed to diminish the speed of forty-three miles an hour more than one-lialf in a dis tance of 1,000 feet. The manner of heating and lighting cars of the express train was inferior, unsafe and dangerous, and con trary to the laws of the State of Ohio. Had this lighting and heating been pm per. the cars would not have burned and the loss of life wouid have been very light. St. Jacobs Oil deadens pain and makes the lame walk. Major Arnold, of the Oc cidental Hotel, San Francisco, Cal., was completely cured of rheumatism hv its use. MONEY TO LOAN At fair rate of interest on farming lands. Money Advanced foe Final Payments on Claims — -a-? %■*- —- —HY— Colorado Loan and Land Comp'y Address, W. K. PABOR. Delta County Agent. tVlta .Colorado Jesse Brown, WATCHMAKER aii JEWELER, &ft~Kteps the latest novelties in his lin at the lotcest pricei ami guaranteetl.'^X OPTICAL (iOODN. Fine waleh repairing a Specialty. DELTA. COLORADO. Delta Sample Rooms, Best billiard tables in tbe city. V Tha best of Wines. Liquors and Cigars in the city. TV. THOMAS, Proprietor. COLORADO. OThe BCYKIW € (TDK la laard Sept, aad Marsh, cwli year. «r *l* P •SIUS tß«hM,wtthover *£B?£=rssu,: UIVRB WhalMals Prtsw Sires* «o consumers am all «••*» •** Mmulsrkallrw*. Trllshswa order, aad *»«• ***** emmt d ««T thlag jro« ass, sal, drink, wear, mo have turn wttk. Tlmm HVAIVAM HOOKN roatain HaiasOnn from Use markets d Iks warfcl. We will mU a eepy FHKK to “V •** Arena npoa mripl d 10 eta. Us fcftir upiMS d aaMtag, Lri «■ kar Dm ! MONTGOMERY WARD A CO. J. C. FRESH. E. I~ OSBORN. -a* , J- -J- DAVH. FREES, OSBORN & DAVIS, Wholesale and retail deal are in ' Ranchmen’s, Cattlemen’s & Miners’ Supplies A complete line ot Genl Merchandise, Consisting of Ury Good*, (lotliiuit. Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions. W» • Also a ftill stock of •* # « * * SHELF ASTD HEAVY HAKDWABE, LROX, STEEL, XalU, Stoves. Tinware. Tin Whop In ronneetion. Tin work of all Ue* McriptlonN a apeelalty. Farm machinery, amenta for the krateel Iklitlden Barb Wire. Met ormieh s Harvest iiifc Machine*. Etc., Etc. Southwestern Agents Tor the i - 1 J; John Deere and Oliver C hilled Walking Plows. rineat and 1-argcat Stock of Baofs and Nhoea la the valley. A gMd stack aC Staple Drnc* always on hand. < aliforwia Clothing: and Fareiihiag taoods a specialty. All foods strictly Mrst-slaas and prices as low as the lowest. Call and see ns at WINDMILLKCORNEII, C’or. ad St. and Cneompahgre Ave., - - - - MOXTROiE. COLO. GENERAL OUTFITTING HOUSE FOR THE SOUTHWEST. THE Delta Town Comp’y -BAS =2,5OO= LOTS FOR SALE IN DELTA. The GARDEN SPOT OF COLORADO. On the Hue of the Deuver A Rio Grande rail road, Utah extension, at the junction of the Uncouipahgre and Gunnison rivers. A PREDESTINED RAILROAD CENTER! Three different railroads staked through as many corners of the town! Midway bewacn Denver and Salt Lake. Irrigable Land as Extensive as Salt Lake Unsurpassed as a FARM AN'l> FRUIT REGION Climate unrivalled iu Colorado. No snow or wiuter lere. ALTITI DE, 4.5*00 FEET. Winter resort for the Mountain towns. Home for the health-seeker. Miueral springs ad joining the town. Now is the time to invest I.OTM ARE 15 BY 135 rEET. Business Lots, each $75 to $250 Residence Lots, each $25 to $lOO ADDRESS. DELTA TOWN COMP’Y. DELTA, POL. UNCOMPAHGRE .HOUSE'- dUSJF REOPENED BY I*I«. AND Mu. O. A. PHELPS. KATES. SI.SO PER DVT. FIRST-CLASS TABLE BOARD. uH Special Rales for Roard by the Week. \ NO. 1.