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The Bessemer indicator. (Bessemer, Colo.) 18??-1894, January 28, 1893, Image 2

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The Indicator.
AX Italiun duchess has sold her
Jewels for ♦600,000. and is using the
money to build a children's hospital
at Milan. This is not a bid for so
cial recognition, nor a bribo to
heaven. It is charity.
A Spokank mining man reports
that ho has seen and talked with Tas
cott in Alaska. Tascott had pre
viously been seen in every other por
tion of the globe. His wanderings
are now probably ended.
No one can visit Kngland without
being struck by the extraordinary
superiority of English highways over
our own. This applies in city streets
and in country roads. It is safe to
say that almost every five miles of
main public road in Great llritain is
better than ulmgst any live miles jf
Toad in our country.
The latest fad among Chicago
young women is said to bo collecting
souvenir coins. This shows the hard
sense of the Chicago young woman.
When the fad dies out the souvenir
coins will be worth at least face value,
and if the young woman is bright she
will also have hud her share of sou
venir “spoons’ 1 into the bargain.
Ax Eastern physician has instruct
ed bis daughter not to touch paper
money for fear that bacteria may be
lurking in it. The young lady there
fore has her maid handle all cash
that comes in this objectionable form.
If the maid escapes contagion the
paper is to be reekoned wholesome.
The test is probably not seen at its
best from the standpoint of tie* maid.
A gentlemax who but a ,ew
months ago tried to sqm * ;'.- tin* finan
cial stuffing out of hi - associate.-, by
cornering corn missdd it by *1. , ‘" ) .-
000. He has paid the debt with in
terest. and encomiums upon his hon
esty are falling in showers. It seems
to bo forgotten that some people who
never tried to gamble- in rum may
have in them the crude elements of
Thf. secret police of Russia say
that the reason why there ha,. * been
of late so many suicides among the
members of the c/a - s household is
that a great many of the ofihvrs and
domestics about him are m< mbers of
a secret revolutionary society; that
members of it are appointed by lot
to assassinate the czar, and that,
rather than attempt it they commit
It came high, but Green Bartlett,
ft Santa Anna. Cal., man determined
to be independent. He therefore
went into Trinity county and killed a
deer out of season. For this h** was
arrested and fined To still fur
ther assert his American indepen
dence ho went out again the next dav
and shot another deer. He was again
arrested and for the second offence
was fined ♦I,OOO and sentenced to 0 00
days in jail.
It is a rare notion of chivalry that
tke men at Sand Mountain, Ala., pos
sess. The other night at a bull one
of the male dancers stepped on a
lady's train. In ten minutes the
smoke had cleared away sufficiently
for the remaining attendants t >_uth*r
up two dead bodies and ,-ev*t;i! of the
wounded. The thought of what
might have happened had - ::•• of the
men danced twice with anm her man's
girl is too horrible to think about.
While several hundred men in a
staid Connecticut town were watch
ing a cock tight, tin* police, notwith
standing they had ls-en ignored by
the committee on invitation, put in
an appearance. Th** men t'**d in
panic, dropping with a •; d*s of
thuds to the frozen ground three
stories below. The forbearance of
t.he gume cocks in not bavin- gaffed
the crowd to lliglit wit limit police as
sistance must be regarded us re
Dowx in Alabama a citizen, large
ns to his feet, wreck - l a train with
them. The lady who \va> ei a.. ing tne
truin expressed di-|i'ettsn **. Her
friends began to shoot. Before danc
ing could be resumed three chivalrous
gentlemen had been tenderly borne
stained with -. ...
editors were p *zzl»*d as to whether
accounts of I.i • train w • be
longed in the social column or among
the catastrophe-.
A r.vHI’KNTKii -ii o • .’h a fuming i
lathe and a set of carpenters' tools
should belong to farm, at least
where th< re art ch dren. If • e
farmer have any geni is for mechanics
he can ma t
more surely than any other building
on the farm. It will he a delight to
■the boys, besides training them to
facility in the use of tools, that is
now one of the most important char
acteristics of every successful farmer,
nnd is likely to be -till more so for
the farmers of the next generatioi..
England has revived an old law
against, swearing. A laborer may in
dulge in profanity at ono shilling per
oath, with no reduction for largo lots.
When the sinner stands socially above
the laborer but beneath a gentleman,
the price is two shillings. Above the
gentleman the assessed figure is five
shillings. It is noted as a grievous
fault that the law makes no provision
for unholy lapsi lingua* on the part
of gentlemen, and fails to slate what
manner of creature is better than a
gentleman and yet prone to errors of
The coldest winter in twenty-two
years say the signal service records.
Why didn't Wiggins. Hicks, Do Voe
or some other weather sharp foretell
this months ago and make an ever
lasting reputation out, of ib? Prob
ably be would if he had thought of it
Ik the typhus fever bacillus is to
have a monopoly of the killing busi
ness in New York eity, it might he
worth while to take a few of them
down to quarantine and let them have
a tussle with the cholera-bug, just tc
see which is the best insect.
Generosity seems to bo doing much
rn a munificent scale. The only pos
sible fault to bo found might be in
the fact that large charity looking
about for a chance to bestow itself is
apt to select some institution alrcudy
burdened with money.
The fact that a woman against
whom there is no charge, but whose
husband is accused of wrong that
boars most grievously upon her, is
shunned like an unclean thing. Is a
circumstance for buzaaas people tc
K G«nlp; Letter Concerning Thlaft Po
litical at the Capita!.
Daxvzn, January ‘3O. IsUS.
The stale printers hew bad an inning this
week. The avalanche of bills that has flowed
lit on the Assembly has t>een turned over to
be printed with uniform regularity. The
•ipiahble In the matter of clerkships In the
S-nute was only settled by an armistice when
the equilibrium of that ain.ru-t body has again
seriously disturbed by ttse contest between
Unbam uud Jones. Ihe matter comes up on
the recommendation of the committee on
elections for a recount and although no purti
*4iu advantage Is professed to be desired, that
feature of the case Is not the smallest Item.
The uttempt on the part of the lieutenant?-
governor to appoint certain clerks developed
the fact rather more prominently than had
ever before been brought out, that he Is sim
ply an ornamental figurehead and not a mem
ber i-f the Senate. This turned down his as
pirations to apiNilnt clerks ami that quieted
ihe row. In the matter of legislation the
Senate Is not making a great success for I lie
reasou that political considerations Are too
prominent and public welfare too secondary.
The House has ouly settled down w ithin a
day or two. Its squabble over clerkships hav
ing lorn up the members too badly to enable
lhem to play Solon to the best advantage. Mr.
Funderburg lias been a conspicuous figure by
the reason of the fact (hat he Is the pivotal
member of the 83-32 combination ou which
the House was organized. It seems that
when Mr. Funderburg'-* dissatisfaction at the
distribution of patronage leaked out, tbe
members of the opposition made overtures to
wean him from the fold. Hut Mr. Funder
burg Is a man of Iron Jaw and fixed purpose
and. after a conference with his brother Re
publicans, all misunderstanding* were ad
justed, he got four clerkships and the goose
swings at the requisite altitude.
There i- a sentiment In favor <-f unseating
some of the members who Pilled to tile their
statement of election expenses, and If the ne
cossnry majority can be secured It l» not un
likely that a move of that kind will be at
While the parliamentary battle was going
on In the House, in which the * spoils " was an
Important factor, one of the new members
from the Interior rose and with a majestic
sweep of his hand that commanded silence
and awe—triuken attention, said: “Mr.
Speaker, I have not came here to flitter away
the people's time. 1 want to get down to
business. ‘ A murmur of assent modided by
a grammatical shudder ran over the house,
but It failed to quit “flittering away the
Representative Booth of Lake County, a
gentleman of good buslne-* sense and a re
former w ith a big P, tried to make a point
against the charging of mileage by members
of the legislature who carried posses In their
;>ockcts. but the House ripped his motion up
the back and danced over bis frame until he
was but an unrecognizable mass of humanity.
Too much reform t>*«* suddenly Is not always a
good thing. The number of railroad passes
afloat i« an Important factor In liii- action,
and new members are In no haste to abaudou
these perquisites.
The letter of Superintendent of Schools
Murray, in which he announces that gross
• sirup!ion exist- In reference to the past
manipulation not only of school hut other
funds belonging to the state, created u hrrviv
this morning.
Just what effect the letter will have is not
vet manifest, though of Mr. Murray's good
intentions there can be no doubt. Reform is
an excellent thing ami It is hoped that the new
officials Will make a thorough Investigation of
the doings of previous administrations.
Governor Waite has found time. In the
pauses of receiving Ihe stream <>f appli
cants for position. to address a mes
sage to the Senate requesting an
investigation In the auditor's office, particu
larly Into the administration "f the insurance
department, concerning which »<• much has
been said very lately. The alleged compact
between Auditor GotwlykniUz and N.S. Hurd,
by which the latteV wits to be made deputy
and superintendent of insurance. Las given
*, »oto many charges of crookeduej nnd a
good deal nf political scandal. As s result
G*-«v. Waite has thought proper tc* recom
mend an Investigation, He has made but
two appointments thus far of any conse
quence besides announcing his staff. T. J
Tar-ev of Rico. i- appointed ad jutant irenrral
and W. K Fermison of Lake «'py, inspector
general, and U . \\ AsM*;.. surgeon general.
Aides on the «“■ are: ( H. Ketchura.
(.rank Junction; ( H. McClure. Montrose;
Hr W. W. Kownn. Ouray; (ins liobinsou,
Rico; J. E. Cowett. Durango; C. C. Conant,
Monte Vista: S .!. Spray. Sallda; O I. Kilty.
I’ueblo; L. 11. Smith. Boulder: Alston Kills.
For! Collins ; < W. Bobbins. Colorado Spring-;
Blake Ashley. Saguache; A i McClelland.
Alamosa: A. D. Cotter, Amethyst: \V. F.
Starr, Trinidad; W. ( )’Neill. I.a Junta, J. \V.
The governor i-*-»trd military order No. 1,
by which he f'.■, tnaliy assumed command of
the -late forces. If he (Ktstpones the an
nouncement of hi- appointees much longer
he may have to call out the militia to sup
press the mobs that besiege the executive
The genial private wet-clary, Col. Lorenz,
is already becoming grey-headed in his efforts
remethner the names ami faces of the army
that marches in and oat of tbe ante-chamber
daily. Some of the more provident hn* c
• aids and do not wait for recognition, hut
blandly hand in their pasteboards as if that
were their lie*' •!-;:. 1 lelegatiorisof all kind l *,
colors and conditions are in chronic attend
ance for 1 lie pur|>osc of making dates in ad
vance with the genial executive.
Appropriation bills continue to bob up at
intervals and a lively time tP.nv be expected
tow ard the clow* of the session, when the final
rush comes and only ihe test of the “survival
of 'he fittest " can be applied. That is to .-ay
the ones will survive on which the greatest
number of combinations have been previously
arranged for. There are no railroad bills yet
except tin* one reducing price *»r Pullman
~l**o|>ers, an.l that has caused only a slight
llnjter on the surface. Band Pateii.
Sketch of General Hayes’ Life.
Rutherford Birchard Hayes was btirn in
Delaware. Ohio. October 4. 1*22. We was a
dcs nidaiit in Hie sixth .reneratlon of George
lla •-- w i,.. lefr Scotland in HNi. and -»•: r :.-.l
;.i Windsor. Connecticut. He was graduated
from Ken;.on college in lM'i. and subsequent
ly spent two years at the law school at < atn
brltlge. Massachusetts. In 1845 he was ad
mitted to the bar at Marietta. Ohio, ami com
mcneed the prnctlec of law at Fremont In
l-t!' He removed to Cincinnati, ami soon
h.d a very remunerative practice. Irt 1-01
i *■ abandoned the practice of bis profession
third Ohio volunteers. For his gallant ser
vice the battle of Winchester lie was bre-
M r. Haves' war record trade him very popu
lar in Ohio, and while still in the army he
-a- elected to emigre.s from the Second dis
trict. but refused to take Ills -eat until the
war-bonld be ended. He was re-elected in
iMi'i. and bad served one term when he was
elected governor of Ohio.
He Wi >s elected for the third time In 1875.
and while occupying this place was nominat
ed by the Republican party in 1876 as Its can
didate for president of the United States.
The contest was severe and close, and after
Ihe election, disputes arose as to the electoral
vote, of several delegated. The dispute was
finally referred to a commission composed of
five senator* and five representatives and five
judges of the .Supreme < ourt of ihe United
States. The commission decided by a vote of
- to 7 that the electoral votes of Ihe’ disputed
-utes should be given to Haves, and he was
thereby elected by a majority of one over
Samuel J. Tllden. Ho was Inaugurated March
4. 1877. After serving one term he retired
from public life and has since lived at Fre
Senator Murphy of New York.
Edward Murphy was chosen on Ihe 17th by
the New York legislature ns United States
senator to succeed Frank Hlscock.
11l tile A.-sembly there was a bit of excite
ment caused by Mr. Ketnpncr.whodenounced
Murphy as a candidate in the joint caucus a
w* el; ago. When Mr. Kempner'- name was
reached, he said: I beg to be excused from
voting, and shall briefly nnd pointedly state
my reasons:
“First The election of Edward Murphy.Jr
is dictated I* himself and by about three
other persons In utter defiance- of public sen
•■Second—He :> not a statesman either of
high or low degree, nnd consequently lit not
lit to represent this -talc in the United Su.es
“Ib'rd —He has always been opposed to the
Here he was interrupted nnd overruled, but
continued : If then lam not allowed to ex
plain my vole. I must reluctantly and with
regret vote for the caucus choice, Edward
An Information of murder in the first de
gree was tile.l in the District Court as Has
tings. Nebraska, on the U)th against Mrs
Edward W. Mason for the killing of Delavnri
S. Cole.
Mrs. Mason agreed to plead guilty to man
slaughter. This was accepted by the prosecu
tion. Flic said Cole offered her a clerical
position in his office, which she accepted. In
his office ho took advantage of her. Her
husband suspected her and accused her nnd
she con'eased. Her hu band told her Cole
must ho killed and that she must do the act
11c showed her how to use a revolver. Her
courage failed on several occasions when
about to commit the crime, and her husband
pounded and threatened her for two weeks
previous to the fatal night.
Judge Beal sentenced liqr to four years In
the pcisltcTiilary. Mason's trial will oocur In
A (treat Throng of Unemployed Work
ingmen Make a Demonstration
ami Have a Battle With
the Police.
There was a procession of unemployed
workingmen through the streets of Brusaela
on the 20th which resulted In scenes of vio
At un early hour men ltegan to gather front
all points In the city. After great confusion
the line started. No estimates have beeu
made as to the number participating, but In
view of the crowd. It was fortunate that they
hud no firearms. As a matter of course the
socialists had much. If not all, to do with the
procession, and w hen It started many men
begun to sing socialist songs. The procession
passed through a number of principal streets,
gro.i Ing noisier and more demonstrative as
tt was found that the police did not interfere.
Finally the mob stopped In front of a large
bakery and attempted to take the place. The
police were alert for something of this sort,
ami a number of them were quickly on the
scene ami prevented the looting of the shop.
The police allowed two men to enter the bak
ery and ask for bread. They damanded food
ami met with a prompt nnd decided refusal.
They then returned to the street and the mob
marched on veiling, shouting uud threaten
Finally the mob l*ecame so disorderly that
a body of 200 police attempted to disperse
them. The mob resisted and a desperate
melee occurred, In which volleys of stone*
were thrown at the officers. Several of the
gendarmes were badly Injured. The police,
with swords, charged the crowd nnd Inflicted
sword cuts on the rioters. The procession
was finally broken up. but even then Isolated
batches of the rioters continued lighting for
hours. The leaders of the mob were captur
ed by the police.
The affair has caused much excitement So
the eity, and It Is feared further trotM6 will
Revolution try hand-bills have been scatter
ed broadcast and posted on walls and trees.
In the bills the leaders exhort the men who
cannot get work to go from house to house In
the most arUtocratic part of the city and de
mand food and clothing. If anybody refuses
to grant these demands, the workingmen arc
urged to force their way In and help them
simple funeral Services Attrnded by a
Great Number of Ills friend*.
The services at the funeral of cx-l’rcsldent
Hayes were attended by a vast company of
people, among w hom were many public men.
Ex-President Cleveland was present, having
started from his home almost Immediately
after the news of Mr. Have*' death reached
Among tho.’c present were: Hon. Charles
Foster, Uovcrnor William McKinley, Hon. J.
L M. Curry, ex-minister to .Spain; Senator
Calvin S. Brice, Major E. C. Dam, General
Wager Swayne. Hon "THfcdtj
the nearest. fVlend of the illustrious dead;
ii'.ctnl>ers of tbe cabinet, Attorney Genera]
W. H. Miller, Secretary Stephen B. Elkins,
Fort master General Wanamaker nnd Secre
taries Noble and Rusk; representatives of the
l’nited Suites Senate, representatives of the
House of Representatives, representatives of
the officers of the army The services, which
were simple, ware held at Mr. Ilayes home
near Fremont.
Ihe Rev. J. L. Albritt of the Methodist
Episcopal church of Fremont, standing be
tween the doors of the parlor In the expansive
ball read the twenty-third psalm after a hymn
and was followed In prayer by President J.
W liasliford, D. D . who some forty-five years
ago united in marriage Lucy Webb and Ruth
erford B. Haves In Cbllllcothe, Ohio.
Another hvnin, the Lord's Prayer repeated
impressively, and the simple, solemn services
at the house were over. The body bearers
lifted the remains, bore them»from the hushed
mansion amid soiis and fulling tears, and the
long, sad procession wound out through the
native forest nf Spiegel Grove, which the Il
lustrious dead bad nourished with such lov
ing care, down Birchard avenue nnd out Burk
land to Oakwood cemetery, w here, after the
brief and simple ritual of the Grand Artr*y,all
that was mortal of Rutherford B. Hayes,nine
teenth president of the United States, was
committed to the tomb beside bis beloved
President Harrison's absence was dse to
poor health nnd press of business.
It lias Keen Granted » (.barter by itfin
•l ura*.
The Louisiana Btate Lottery has been
granted a Charter from the republic of Hon
duras and w ill remove Its business to that
country on the expiration of its present char
ter. which will he January 1, ISs*4.
The conceMl**n 1* a monopoly of the lottery
huslncas for a term of fifty years. The Hon
duranian government grants to the company
the bland of Guanaja in the Islands of the
hay of Honduras, which Is to be used in such
a manner as the company may see fit for Its
The government conceded free of cost to
the company all lands which may be required
f-.r lottery offices throughout the republic of
Honduras. Ail lottery tickets to lie Issued tc
the company are to l>e Impressed by the official
seal of the Honduranian government, and all
drawings of the lottery company are to he su
pervised by the government.
The fuller) company Is also exempted from
uil taxes. The Honduranian government,as t>
consideration for ihe granting of the charter,
b to have free use of the cable anti of th*
steamship line, and Is to receive $1.000,(W0 In
American gold coin nnd a graduated percent
*-<• of from 1 to 3 per cent, on the face value
of all tickets sold by the company.
Imitation of the tickets of the company li
to fie a crime subject to the laws of the repub
!.. against counterfeiting. An important fea
ture is a concession granting the right to lay
cable lines from the bland of Guana Jo oi
from any point on the const of Honduras tc
the United States, the Antilles or to Europe.
There I* to !>e a concession for a steamship
line from any port on the Honduranian const
to any part of the world. All articles of tin
lottery company are to be admitted lo Hon
duras free of duty and all em
ploye* of the lottery company ar* exempted
from military service.
Hayes in the Parade.
An incident of the Grand Army parade lr
Washington last September Illustrates thr
touching simplicity of the whole life nnd
character of rx President Hayes.
.‘-'landing In a group of distinguished
officials in the midst of the reviewing stand
fronting the treasury department, the most
noted one of the foreign ministers had his at
tention called to General Hayes, who with
head uncovered and face thrown well hack
so that the sunlight fell upon It and lib snow
white locks, the ex-Preshlent was trudging
along with precise martial step, keeping time
with his old comrades of the state of Ohio. It
wa» entirely unaffected and caused th? for
eign minister to remark, -‘What a spectacle
for the Old World is this. By this net today
your ex-President lias demonstrated lo ihe
world the stability of your democracy and
simplicity of your whole political system.”
Ex-Preshlent Hayes’ part In the memorable
parade that day was to him a source of great
personal pride. It seemed to give him more
pleasure than any othejuevent of his whole
life to march patiently along tn line with men
who had carried the muskets in the regiments,
obeying strictly the order of bis post com
Eight Peasants Shot Down.
A terrible battle between 600 peasants and
a body of gendarmes occurred at Termini, s
seaport tow nln Sicily Saturday. Eight of th*
peasants were killed nnd twenty were severely
wounded. A large number of women wer*
among the the rebellious peasants, but It I*
not known that any of them are numbered
among the dead or wounded.
Die fight was caused by tpe refusal of th*
peasants to vacate a tract of land, the owner
ship of which b the commuo*. The peasant*
resisted ejection by the gendarmes. A nam- 1
her of the peasants were tokra to prison, and
s&ss 1
Proposed Law to Syit*mlU*sad Regs Into
the Operation of Mines.
The following rules for Ihe guidance of
miners while at work, have been recom
mended for general use by the Colorado Iron
1 Bell -To hoist. (Sec rule 2.)
1 Bell—Stop If in motion.
8 Bells— Lower. (See rule 2.)
l-l 1 Bells— Man to be hoisted. Run slow.
(See rule 3.)
4 Bells—Stop and start pump.
1- Bells—Stop and start air compressor.
5 Bells - Send down tools. (See rule 4.)
1,6 Bells—Send down timbers. (See rule 4.)
T Bells Accident. Move backet or cage
only by Verbal orders.
1 4 Bells Foreman wanted.
2 I I Bells- Done hoisting for the day.
2- Bells Change buckets. From ore to
wutcr or vice tens.
3- Bells—Ready to shoot In the shaft.
(Sec rule 3. i
Engineer's Signal—That he Is ready to
hoist Is to raise the bucket or cage two feet
and lowrr again. (See rule 3.)
Rule 1 —ln giving signals make strokes on
bells at regular intervals. The bar (-) must
take the same time as for one stroke of the
bell and no tuore. If timber, tools, the fore
man, buckets or cage air wanted to stop at
any level In the mine, signal by number of
strokes ou the bell, the number of level first,
before giving signal for tlmlter, tools, etc.
Time between signals to be double bars .
Proposition : fi - .*« would mean to slop at
-Ixth level (with tnol-< .4 I 1-I—l would
mean to stop at fourth level (man onG (hotel i ;
3- 1 4 would mean stop r.t second level
(with foreman*.
Rule 2- No person tuu»t get on or off the
bucket or engv while in motion. When men
an- to he hoisted, give signal for men. .Men
must then get on bucket or cage and give
signal to hoist. Bell cord n.u»t be Irt reach
of men at stations.
Rule 3 After signal, - ready to shoot In
shaft." engineer must give hi-* signal when
ready lo hoist. Miners must then give signal
"men to be hoisted.” Then "stilt fuse," get
Into bucket nnd give signal to hoist.
Rule 4 -All timbers, tools etc., longer than
the depth of the bucket, to be hoisted or low
ered must be secMirelv lushed to the cable.
Miners most know That they will ride up or
down. Mj>- shaft w ithout eatehiug on rocks or
timbers and be throw n out.
Rule ft—The foreman will see that one
printed sheet of these signals nnd rules for
each level and otic for the engine room be at
tached to a boanl Pi incite- w ide by 36 Inches
long, and securely fasten the board up where
signals can be easily read at the places above
The Colorado and Henry Mountain Gold
From present indications Hie term Ban
Juan gold fields will have to be changed to
the Colorado and Henry Mountain gold fields,
says the NMfl* Mining journal.
The reported find on Ban Juan rixer docs
not pan out. No gold has been taken out
and nothing more than fine flour gold has
l***eii found by prospectors. Men are leaving
the river every day. and not more than 170
men have been on the river at -try one time.
No active mining wo; k U being done by the
l luh *t Arizona Mining Uo. Men that are
r.ow going dowu on the Ban Juan do not as a
rule remain more than a day or two. taking
only sufficient time to prospectors to work It
a! a profit. The best placers are on the Colo
rado, but It will require the. rtpendlturc of
eon-ddcrald** enplt*l to work them. The tiue
gold fields are not on the Sun Juan but In the
Henry Mountains nnd the streams and gulches
leading thence to the Colorado. Here Is the
latest from Green River:
For some months negotiations have been
pending for syndication of certain Colorado
river placers. This niovemwil Is necessary
for the economic development of the various
nropcrtlc*. They are all good Hahns. l>Ui
heavy hydraulic and amalgamating machin
ery is required. It Is now announced that
the preliminaries are satisfactorily arranged
and that Salt Lake and Denver capital will
proceed to fully develop the properties. The
placing of tlil= machinery will Involve an Im
mediate outlay of at least a quarter million
dollars. The impetus that this movement
will give to other and equally valuable proj*-
ertics on the Colorado w ill place Ihe camp In
tbe from ranks of great producers, giving it
deserving prominence nnd bringing necessary
prospectors to develop the river. Duly a Very
small portion of the river has had mole than
a mere cursory examination. There arc hun
dreds of small gulches and side canons unlo
ealed. Many of these are at present compar
atively Inaccessible, but the opening up of
the region will obviate the existing difficul
ties and place supplies within ca«y reach.
The present tunc i~ an Bpportune one for ex
perienced prospectors. As fast ns good prop
erties arc located, not only ou tin- river, hut
in the Henry Mountains, capital will develop
them, and many prospector*express the opin
ion that the true source of the gold Is the
Henry Mountains.
Gold in Routt County.
Li an Interview with a reporter of the As
pen Timrx Mr. J. D. Hooper of that city gave
the following information about the geild
fields of Routt eaunty:
'•There are two ways of reaching the filacer
mines of Routt county.” said Mr. Hooper.
"One Is by tpe nay of Rifle creek, and the
other byway of Rawlins,a point on the Union
Pacific about midway the f-outh line of
Wyoming. From Rifle you go by stage and
the distance Is about ninety miles north.
From Rawlins you stage, going south, the
distance being about seventy miles. Dixon
Is the point of destination iu Point county
where the gold bars are found. Public atten
tion wan drawn to these diggings last spring
and some prospecting done, but all by out
side parties, as the people residing In the vi
cinity take very little interest 111 matters of
that kind. Bo long its there l» a ileer or an
tlk In sight they have no time to waste on
such little matters a* gold nnd silver.
•One of Routt county's citizens, more en
terprising than his fellows, went so far la-t
summer as to do a little prospecting and was
well satisfied with Ihe results. Ills name I*
Frank Hintnun. He put In a little ditch and
went to work and soon became convinced
that the dirt would pay well. Ills means
were limited, but he went over to Rock
Springs and soon formed n company to put in
a good ditch and go to work on a large scale.
This company have their ditch about • om
pleteil and wiil goto work this spring in dead
earnest. They have secured options on all
the ground they Could get and have no dotibl
of making it pay.
“The gold bars run six miles on Four Mile
creek, and can be easily worked, as the gravel
Is very fine with no boulders. The gold Is
fine and of a very pure quality, and there i
no danger of water overflowing the bar. I
panned the entire Imr ami took samples from
twenty different holes. I place my c-Hmaie
of the value of the ground at from Ift to 35
cents per yard, nnd am confident that It can
be worked to a profit for at lead three months
In the year.that Is fromjthc Ist of April to Ihe
last of June, during which time the creek af
fords plenty of water. Every pan that I
washed showed well."
Mr. Hooper further said that he Imd brought
back fully 100 pounds of samples, properly
marked, nnd would have them tested and that
If the assays proved anything like lie antici
pated. lie certainly would become personally
interested in tlie working of the placer geld
mine of Routt county.
There are thirty mills in operation In Bo il
A two-foot vein of coni has been struck in
an Kaglc county silver mine.
Crecde camp’s ore shipments for week be
fore last were the largest In Its history. They
were as follows: Amethyst 70 cars. New
York 82 cars. Last Chance 22 cars; total 144
cars; weight2,2sotons.
The old Bassiek mine in Custer county has
been taken hold of by a new company headed
by Warner Miller of New York. Among the
directors Is N. M. Tabor. It Is Intended to
work the mine again.
Recent assays of a specimen of Ihe rich ore
coming from the Pay Rock showed 66.7. 70.6
and 71.5 per cent, sliver respectively. These
rich specimens occur In a large vein of
galena, nnd iu composition are Identical with
the jnlpaltc of Jalapa, Mexico. The per cent,
of silver equals the tier cent, of lead found In
the highest grade of lead ores in the vicinity.
—.S' 11Vtrton 8 Umda rd.
The surface pocket of gold ore recently ,
opened up on the Rpur-Dalsy. which Is yield
ing so largely at present of the yellow inetal.
Is ihe largest found in Gilpin county for
years. The ore has been nnd Is now running
from 10 to 25 ounces of gold to tbo cord, and
the ftO stamps now running on the ore crush
about ten cords dally. The liody of mill dirt
Is between 12 and Ift feet In width, and l»cing
nt n depth of less than 1(X) feet. 1t requires
but a small force of men to supply the mill.—
Central Cit’j Jleyitter- Call.
Instead of sending kisses by letter, careful
lovers who do not desire to have their pro
ductions printed, send gum drops.
I One thing may l>c said in fsvor of Cain; he
did not try to escape tbq penalty ci his crlms
by the Insanity dodge.
A Terrible Fatality la a Bohemian Coal
There nu an awful catastrophe at Dus.
Bohemia, on tho 24th. Otia hundred and
thirty coal miners lost their lives as the re
sult of an explosion.
A cairo full of miners bud been lowered
half wdy down the shaft when the ground
trembled, it loild ruirtbtlng report was heard,
ami the cable attached to the cage pave such
a lurch that the lowering machinery broke.
A rush of air and dirt from the pit's mouth,
the sound of crushing Umbers and the erics
of the men In the cage, gave warning to those
above of the extent of the disaster.
Help was summoned, the machinery was re
paired after a delay of half an hour and the
cage was raised. Ten of the occupants had
been killed Instantly by tbe shock, ten had
sufTcrcd fractures from which they cannot re
cover, live who hud broken lliubs and Internal
Inlurlcs will live. They had been half suffo
cated by the gas rising In the shaft and said
that no man could live below.
An hour later the superintendent of the
mine and live miners from the night shift
went down In the cage. They were unable to
go more than u hundred yards from the shaft
Into the gallery, but they found fourteen
dead bodies. Of the fifty men who were
waiting for the cage, ten had been killed and
forty had been partially crushed by full
ing timbers or half suffocated by the foul air.
A short distance from the Minft tbe superin
tendent found four dead bodies. Which hail
been crushed beyond recognition by a falling
The melt Who had been brought up from
the bottom said that n few minutes after the
explosion they had heard cries and groans
from the mouth of the gallery, about 300
yards from the shaft. There was heavy lim
ber work at this place and they believed that
the men In this gallery hud been Imprisoned
by the falling beams. They believed that
some forty men had been at work there.
Shortly before the cage came down they said
the erics ceased.
Another rescue party went dow n at once,
and after three of them had been carried
back to the shaft unconscious penetrated to
the entrance of the gallery. The entrance
was completely blocked by the wrecked wood
work. The rescue party could see several
dead bodies on the other side of the timbers,
but were unable to get at them, and returned
to the top empty-handed. Ills believed that
nil the men In the gallery were suffocated oi
kiln'd by the shock of the explosion. Twelve
miners w ho worked In the extreme Interior of
the mine, on the n'ght shift, and had not
started for the shaft so soon as their com
panions, are also believed to be dead.
All hope of reselling alive the men wbc
were entombed by the explosion Ims been
abandoned. An Investigation of the list f.l
employes reveals the fact that 130 men lost
their lives In the disaster, as it Is generally
conceded that those not killed by the explo
sion must have been suffocated by the after
damp. The mine Is being cleared of tlu
w reckage ns rapidly as possible. Kvcry effort
will be made to recover the bodies of the
dead. Many pitiable and heart-rending
scenes were witnessed about the mouth of tin
shaft when It was announced by the mine
officials that beyoml a shadow of doubt every
man In the mine wns dead. No explanation
has yet been made as to how tho explosion
occurred. An Immense <iunntily of after
damp lias accumulated In the mine.
Kansas’ Populist Senator.
The Populists of the,Kansas legislature held
n jolilt session Uti the 25th ami elected .ludge
.lohu Martin to the United Btates Senate.
Martin received the solid vote of the twenty
live Populists and Democrats in the Senate,
and in the Populist House lie received sixty
two votes, tills number including several of
those who have been seated by the Populists
on contests.
The election of Martin leaves the situation
almost as much complicated aa before.
Though be Is declared elected, it was done by
the votes of a House, tlic constitutionality of
wldcli Is In dispute.
The Republicans nnd the stalwart Demo
crats claim that 11n-election Is it farce, for
the reason that the Populist House is ail Ille
gal body and none of its acti can be legal’.
The Republicans find themselves In a pre
dicament for tbe reason that they ure unable
to muster a <|iiorunt to vote on senator, anil
will not be able to do so until their fight* ii
the House have been passed upon by tin !
courtj. If the courts decide that tbe Repub
licans hare the constitutional lower house,
then they will elect another senator, who
will undoubtedly be a straight-out Democrat,
and the contest for recognition will be trans
ferred to Washington. The Populists an
confident that the l'tilted States Senate will
recognize >1 art Id.
Imports and Exports for 1892.
Imports of merchandise into the l'tilted
States during tbe e.thtadnr rear of ISSrj were
Increased In value and v.dilute oVcf those ol
I sni, while tbe value nnd volume of export*
and the number of immigrants decreased.
The value of the imports for the tear wa*
$.'715,198,179: lncrea-e *17.877,23H. The aver
age annual value of Imports for the ten calen
dar vears front IS'] to 1391, inclusive, was
The total valuo <>f exports of incrclmmliH
was *93N. 119,893. ns against *970,600,MG in
IS9I. The value of domestic inerchandlte
exported was *923,220,312, a- against *957.-
333.551 in 1891. There was an Increase In the
- able of exports, breadstuff's, provisions, an!
mals, oil cake and wood and manufactures ol
The total value of imports and exports foi
the tear ls9*» was *1.M14,018,07*2, an Increase
of $26.7*7.483 over the total value of our for
eign commerce of l*ji. when It amounted t<
A Brave Mother’s Death.
Three lives went out In n fire at iialthnon
Tm silav evening. A gasoline stove exploded,
ami a mother and her two children perished
In the flames.
The Y.cimis am: Mrs. Maggie Rice, aged
33 years; Frank Rice, aged 4 years; and Mag
gie Rice, aged 2 years.
Mrs. Rice died Inker attempt to save hei
little ones. The husband and father was In
the house at the time. He endeavored t<
reach the burning wife and children, but wn*
each time beaten back by flume and smoke.
He heard the screams of his wife, mingled
willi the shrieks of Ills children.
Through the bright tongues of lire he could
s-e the form of Mrs. Rice, who was si nig
gling with her little ones. He called to bet
to come out of the fire, but her answer wns:
■ Not w ithout my children.” These were hei
last words. Firemen soon arrived, and quickly
extinguished tlie flames. Mrs. Rice and bet
children were burned to n crisp.
England In Egypt.
The good Impression at Cairo caused by the
success of (treat Britain's intervention In tin
Kgyptian cabinet affair is giving way to a
feeling of great anxiety among the European
residents in eon sequence of the Almost defi
ant attitude since adopted by Hie kliedlve.
The kbedivo's open encouragement of popular
demonstration* in his favor by ostentation*
attendance at prayers In the mosque anil per
formances in tbe opera house has had the ef
fect of greatly Increasing the excitement
among the natives, caused by the action of
the British government. English officials
there believe that the khedive's course ha*
greatly shaken the British position In Egypt
and endangered the progreas of the reform*
Instituted by tbe British government. The
kiiedivc Is credited openly with the intention
to dismiss all tbe highest English officials.
Death of Justice Lamar.
Justice L. Q. I.nmar of the I’nlted
States Supreme Court died at Macon, floor
gia. on the 23rd. His death was unexpected,
for although he hail been sick for some tlmr
be bad Improved very much since lie went
from Washington to Macon a month ago.
Ills death was caused by Bright's disease, lie
wns 03 years old. He was a goo 1 lawyer and
highly respected by his associates on the
Railway Wreck in Hungary.
A passenger way trnln anil n cattle tit In
eollided near (Iran. Hungary, on the !!40i.
The cattle train was heavily loaded audits
impetus forced tbe locomotive over the loco
motive of tho passenger train and Into the
first and second carriages. The other car
riages of the passenger train were partially
smashed. . ,
in the first carriage three persons were kill
ed Instantly and ten were severely, perhaps
fatally, injured. In tho second carriage flf
taen persona were Injured, two so seriously
that they are expected to die. It tlic oilier
carriages eighteen persons were cut or bruD
c& but none dangerously. Ibe engine Or.v
eff were terribly burped and may not recover.
A Prognostication that He Wilt Extend
Civil ferric* Reform to Many
The New York Tribune says that Mr. Cleve
land has announced the following as his
policy In making appointments: “The next
administration will be a business men’s ad
ministration. By that I mean business men
will have the preference In appointments.
Of course, the business men will be Demo
crats, but In muking appointments 1 shall
consider tlic business records of applicants.
That will have a greater weight with me than
the indorsement of political organizations.
1 shall appoint successful business men as
the heads of departments, and I shall expect
this policy to be carried out in all depart
ments of the government. This is a time
when business men are needed. The ques
tions before the American people arc ques
tions that can best be solved by buslncsi* men.
Reforms In the tariff and economy in the
government can bo easily accomplished if
plain, practical, honest btplness men are
Politicians have suspected lor some .time
that Cleveland was contemplating a line of
policy which will be, If he carries It out, un
usual. On no other ground ran they explain
his peculiar and seeming indifference when
the question of patronage is discussed before
hlui. Tills impression is confirmed by new*
which was learned a few days ago and which
conies from an authority usually Correct,
which says that the president-elect has made
up his mind to make only such changes iti
offices as are necessary In order to secure Iti
the higher administrative offices those who
will be In sympathy with his views and the
Cleveland Is now disposed to carry out the
spirit of civil service reform so far that there
will l»c no general removals In minor office*
except for cause, and no office holders will be
removed until their terms expire. Rut it I*
his purpose to go even further than this. He
Is now somewhat disposed to lay down as n
rule for Ills action that In nearly all case*
where the Incumbent of an office lias shown
capacity and Integrity, nnd has administered
the office on business-like principles, not per
mitting Its use as a political agency, tfie In
cumbent will be reappointed, whatever hi*
politics may be.
Mr. Cleveland thinks thut In all case*
where presidential appointments arc to b*
acted upon the first question which he w 111
ask will lie: "Has the Incumbent's term ex
pired!" If It lias not then he will sny lie can
pay uo attention to that case until the time
comes when It Is necessary for him to take
action. If an Incumbent's term lias expired
or Is about to expire, Mr. Cleveland will then
ask: "How has this man administered his
office! What is his record.' Has he conduct*
cd It in a business-like manner! Arc Ills rc ;
ports to the department concerning him good?
Hus It made It a political agency!"
If all these questions be answered satisfac
torily to Cleveland, then he will be likely tt
reappoint such Incumbent If he continues hi*
present disposition after he enters the White
nousc. Of course, some of the Important of
fices through which the administration Is to be
directly manifested ami its wishes carried out
must be filled by men who arc In sympathy
with the President.
Mr. Cleveland does not believe that civil
serf It*. A rcf«»rui goes so far, for Instance, as 1c
demand the retention of competent assistants
In various departments like an assistant sec
retary of the treasury, nfir does he think Hint
the reform Idea should Include those who are
nt the head of the greater custom houses In
the United Btates, although It is his opinion
that It should protect tbe majority of subordi
nates In these offices.
A Much Married Rascal.
J. 11. Caldwell, with several aliases, the
most cunning prisoner the government liar
hail for some time. Is under arrest at Cincin
nati, charged with misusing the mails. He
would write letters representing that he had
large wholesale fruit establishments in Flor
ida, aad would offer fruit to commission mer
chants in the North nt prices 26 to 50 rents
per box less than Hie regular market price.
His letters ail stated Hint bo sold only for
cash, and ail orders nui a t lie accompanied by
nt least one-half of the money.
The postmaster at Archer and Plant City,
Florida, nnd other points where lie expected
his letter orders, were requested to forward
his mail to him. In this way lie did n inar
vcloWrbiijlness for ». time. Since his incar
ceration the government has learned that he
lias a wife and seven children at Carrollton,
Kentucky, another nt Owensboro. Kentucky,
whose maiden name was Matilda Evers.
Another who claims to be bis wife Is a for
mer w Idow at New Albany, who. before she
met Caldwell, wns Mrs. Kiln Jasper. She
only lived with him tw<« weeks. In that time
he borrowed $1,700 from hei* fo start a shoe
store nt Hhelbyvlllc, Indiana, lien- he met
(Iracc (Irccn, whom lie pretended to marry
and took with him to Dalton, Georgia, where
bo deserted her. When next heard of he left
••widows" nt Cadiz, Ohio; Maysvlllc, Ken
tucky; Columbus, Ohio, nnd Ripley, Ohio.
He courted and proposed aNo to a Mrs. Poor
of Cincinnati, whom he met at sonic river
town In Illinois. She was a rich widow and
lie succeeded in fleecing her out of several
hundred dollars. It Is likely that Caldwell
will be taken to Leavenworth, Indiana, where
indictments nre pending against him for em
bezzlement. Four of bis w ives and several
children arc there walling Ills coining.
Terrific Gas Explosion.
The Dockcy hotel at Anderson, Indiana,
was shaken from top to Irnttom by a terrific
gas explosion last Monday night. Tbe house
was full of guests nnd a regular stninpede
followed. Fortunately not a single one was
Injured nnd the damage to property Is only
slight. The explosion was followed by fire,
and all the guests ran out Into the street,
many of them with only their night clothes
Mrs. J. tV. Connors of Chicago, occupied
room 10. She was asleep when the explosion
occurred, and the force of It threw lier out of
lied. She was rescued before the flumes bad
gained much headway. The total leas of fire
and explosion will not exceed SIO,(KM), which
1* fully covered by Insurance. The cause of
the explosion is due to a broken gas pipe In
the street not far from the hotel building.
Gas escaped from It nnd passed through the
ground Into the basement, and was there Ig
nited by a heater.
Fooling With the British Lion.
A dispatch from Guatemala says that a
moil recently attacked the British legation
and beat Minister Gosling’s son so severely
lie may die. His younger son shot one of the
mob dend. Tbe British warship Melpomene
Is at San Jose and her commander has tele
graphed for the warship Nymph to come and
assist her In blockading tbe harbor so repara
tion mny be obtained without the bombard
ment of the port. President Barrios Is said
to have refused so fnr to grant the British de
mands for reparation. Ho protests that he is
|M>werless to do so; any attempt on his part
to atone for the outrages would cause nn In
dian uprising, if not a general revolution. He
begged the British minister ami commander
to wait until popular feeling lind subsided lie
fore Hiey net. The Immediate cause of the
riot is not mentioned in the dispatch.
Dissatisfaction in Hayti.
Mail advices from ilaytl fully confirm form
er reports as to tlic progress of the revolu
tion. Hlppolytc is making strong efforts to
crush the revolutionists anil has inct with
partial success.
The revolution apparently was started pre
maturely and the revolutionists had not com
pleted their organization. Tho vast majority
of the people sympathize openly with the
revolutionists, and mo«t of the others assist
them eovcrtly. The big commercial houses
are also supporting the enemies of the present
government both on the island and abroad.
Moonshiners on Long Island.
The secret service detectives attached to
United States Internal Revenue Collector Na
than's staff In Brooklyn raided an Illicit still
at 1:30 Tuesday morning nnd raptured, aflcr
an exchange of about a dozen shots, one of
tbe "moonshiners.” and a finely equipped
distillery. The capture is estimated to be
worth about $7,000.
The Illicit distillery was located in a barn
at Woodbavcn, Long Island. Upon making
no examination of the ham the officers four*'
an excellent still of the latest patent, cnpabl*.
of turning out five barrels or whiskey and
three barrels of ram. The machinery was de
stroyed, tbe government seal put on tbe barn
door and officers left In charge.
*o^*^ guaranteed.-
A Trngodjrcnllod by the Sight of a
Woman a Nils'* Garh-sliot
|>oat Ills Sweetlioart's
• kt—ln n Convent.
(• It wlin tho time of tho your
when ovOhliljr was in bloom, wlion
tho liotvo’uirly ovorrttn tho house*
nnd wheno o run go treos wero laden
with frutjOno any 1 was strolling
through I Holds with lather Hally
nnd ho winding mo u particularly
good stojin Irish dialect when wo
suddenly pronched tho tiguro of n
nun. Shuts tall and shnpdly. and.
though hutco was perfectly white,
her benutwis such that I paused in
volttniarland oxcla mod: Thoro
is a pict for an artist, that mag- |
nificcnt won in dark array, stroll- j
ing in thisradiso of naturo.’
••Fttthbmlly returned cryly that j
hers was ’t physical bounty, but
beauty of o soul. I replied that 1
could wellliovo that, having looked !
for a moot into her dark, soulful j
oyes. - Sl a woman must have a
history.’ Jldod. •That is true,* ho '■
responded ’Hut her history belongs j
to tho p.’ Tho woman passed
slowly avr Then Father Hally re
turned tola story, and I asked no
more quosns about her. However.
1 saw hdircquotitly thereafter and
had no d :ulty in learning of iter
past, for try ono seemed to be ac
quainted 'it her romantic oureur.
••Beforoo war sho was the only
daughter’ an extremely wealthy
planter ailivcd in ono of tho largo,
handsomchome&toads which then
wero so ion seen in tho land of
Dixie. ,S hud been educated in
l’uris nmad acquired all tho graces
which ar.supposcd to accompany a |
perfect < cation in tho fine arts. |
As sho dan heiress sho had many 1
admircrino of whom was a south- !
ornor, m|lo another lived in tho j
North, liing mot tho accomplished
girl in I’is. Thoro was a hot rnco I
for her hd, but her heart, evident
ly inclini to tho latter suitor, who
was graeil nnd talented and alto
gether übrthy y<4mg follow. Tho I
southern witnessed his rival’s sue- j
coss witlnuch chagrin, nnd when j
the nnnacomont of tho engagornont !
was miv ho was henrd to remark !
that ho *u!d kill his hated rival al !
tho alia However, tho wedding
bolls diinol ring, for war troubles
wore iciincnt. The lovers took a
sorrow! farewell. vowing to ho
loyal lioach other, a'though ho i
per/orctwas going to join tho ranks !
of tho cmy of the South nnd assist
in putti down the confederacy. ,
•■Thotnouement to the story was j
sad and artling. One day a man. i
worn ouand travel-stained, sought
refuge alio house and was admitted
into thc’oung woman’s prosenco.
Sho gava cry of rapture, for It was
her nororn lover, nnd then ex
claimed 'lh consternation:
•• -lio lid you get here?'
•••By ossing the line.’
•• But you are found hero they
will kill'iu.’
•• *1 e«ld not resist seeing you.’
• *Thc n nn agitated manner shu
informs in that a detachment of
souther oldiers was encamped be
yond tli mall wood and that tho offi
cer in oimund was bis former rival.
•• 'Yomust go at oneo. ’ she urgod.
•They cno boro for supplioj. and if
they ilnyoii they will kill you as a
•• -1 low that.’ ho returned in a
gloomy tinner.
••At lh tim: the door win burst
open ami.number of soldiers ontered
the roon
•• Abhorc is the spy.’ said a voico.
It was t southern r . al.
•••Io no spy.’
U •• Wit arc you doing boro? 1
•• -Yoshould know.'
•At ts the' southerner waved hi.?
arm to b men. •Leave tho room.’
ho said. Tho men obeyed.
••-Nc sir.’ said llio southerner,
won nrnwaro wl.nl your fate will
•• -Yt cannot take roe alive,’ was
tho su|h answer.
Contalog Cotton Root and Pennyroyal.'
tbi Ltcnr nmn.
In tiit sal a.f. Hlutll
y i»a»l« ntdy In tkt wwlL
aHNfB Mestnin's l-'renrh Fo-
V mala Pills, bavo been
cold {or over twenty
- v jears.and used by Thou-
W* U Rands of Ladies, who
/&ss§£, 1 bavo given testimonial*
s' that they ore unexcelled,
aa a specific monthly
A \j!r v medicine, for immediate
VT 1 relief of Painful, and
/ \\ \ Irregular Menses, Fo
-1 male Weakness otc.
jvV ' price *2.00 R box, with
* S full dlrecUons.
MEJIN CHEMICAL CO., Dethoit. Mich.
Kon SAB ijy W. P. SWARTZ, Druggist,
Bessemer, Colorado.
JK w caused byr exeesFire use of Tobacco, Alcohol or Opium, or on account of
Wm Qt youthful indiscretion or over indulgence, etc.. Dixztness, Convulsions,
Mr \ I Mental l>epres*ion, Softening of tho Brain, Weak Memory, Seminal Weak
\* JflgH r.ofs. Hysteria, Nocturnal Emissions. Spermatorrhoea, Loss of Power and
1 **J Jmpotcnry. which, it neßlected. may lead to premature old axe and Insanity.
FOtL positively guaranteed. Price, fl.oo a box; 0 boxes for $5.00. Sent by
. mnil on receipt of price. A written anarantee furnished with every $5.00
l Alter ujiu*. order received; to refund tho money If a permanent cure is not effected.
NEHVIA M KL>ICINK CO.. Dxtroit, Mica.
Foil SALK by W. P. SWARTZ, Druggist, Bessemer, Colorado.
only totakes nw deeca Asthmlone when thespasmlsbrnken, thebrenthlnobecome
tasy end vou feci nn if an nn-cl of meri-v had unloosed the Iron rrrasp of ihe finem
of death. The haonlest moment of your life will bov/hen you have used a fewboflli,
•r Dr.nn-* ASTHHALENC and It jus cured you Of am pa .SXT
Arthmi IT, mt!J »_•*!nifty n Wo/NgNfe fe
••id vy < n«f!a*. tr. T«ft in*. c*.* RMRinif ii.T ■ ■iw mmBSBSti
••Tho young womnn throw horsolf
before tbe southerner.
•• -You know ho is no spy!’ sho ox
•• AYcl I, ho will bo shot ns one.’
•••Hnvo you no morcyP*
•• AYlmt morcy hnvo you had lor
me? Ho shall die like a dog!’
•• Sea’ site implored, ‘I beg on my
knees. Could you not withdraw your
men, or so arrange it that ho may re
•• -Possibly I could.’
. "And you will?’ =* r
j •• On ono condition.
•• ‘Nmno it’ * «• ■*»
••Ho bent over nnd whisporod In
her our.
*• •Never!’ sho oxclnimod.
•• Then ho shall dio.’
»• -Not us a spy!’ oxcmlmod tho
northerner, rUshing for tho window?.
Thoro wns n sharp ropdrt Tho
n irthernor slnggorod. placed his hnnd
to ills breast and then foil to tho floor,
dead, shot by his rival before tho oybH
of tho young woman who had boon
tho occasion of the bittor vondotlfk
That strango fate which hud permitted
tho meeting of theso two men under
such circumstances had occasioned
ono more tragedy among tho many
remnrlcublo and sorrowful ovonts ol
tho war. Tho opportunity for a bit
tor revongo had boon olTorod nnd
accepted. Tho northerner was buried,
the young woman bocnino a nurso nnd
after tho war retired to a convent
whoro doubtless sho still chorishcs
tho memory of her lover.’’
w.iat One Youth Mail to Promlnn In
Order lo Wl » a llrlilw.
Sho—You will lovo mo always?
Ho—l’assionatoly. my darling.
Sho —And you will novor cease to
lovo mo?
Ho —Never, my darling.
- Sho—And you will sav« your
Ho—Kvcry cent.
She—Aral you will never speak
harshly to mo?
Ho—Novor. ' v
Sho —And you will givo up all your
bad habits?
lie—Kvcry ono of thorn. 'fvxJN
Sho And*you will got along with
Sho—And pupal v_
Sho—And you will always do just
what mamma wants you to do?
Sho— And just what papa wants
you to do? --viei
Sho—And just what I want you to
do? —it ii |
Ha—Of course.
Ssho—Well. I will be yours: but 1
fear I am making an awful mistake?
Looked to the Future.
! Sho was a stalely croaluro. and sho
1 received his proposal of marriage with
perfect sang fro id.
••Will you accept my unworthy
love, IJladys?' 1 ho whlsporod. gazing
i yearningly into her Inoo. -vEM
•■Certainly ” sho rojolnol with tho
; combined frankness of the ingonuo
and tho norvo of a gas company.
He was transtigurod with happi
•And you will be my wlfo?’’ ho do
inandod. fearful of his own audacity,
skeptical of tho reality of tho ntinos-
I phoro of bliss in which he found him
! adf
•On ono condition."
1 lie kissed her rapturously.
1 "Name It." ho ox cl aimed.
She plncod lior hand confidingly In
• Do not blamo mo—■”
A dew overspread her big brown
"Fil/jullus, if I ask you to sign a
stipulation for a public trial of tho
: divorco suit. You know lam entire
j ly dependent on my own oxortions for
a livelihood. ”
Sho read consent In his beaming
countenance. —Detroit Trlbuno.
In about 100 of the synagogues in
this country Sunday meetings are now
held, at which lectures arc delivered
! l»y tbe rabbi . who hn-.l conducted tho
regular Jewish service on tho previous
: day.
a few dnvs, anil you will !>r starllrd at tin* unox.
i.ictril huccl'f* Unit .will rewurd your effort*. We
iio'ltivcly have the be-1 bunluess to offer an agent
Unit can In- found oil the face of this earth.
S 13.00 profit on M 75.00 worth of buainen* I*
tii-ln-z fii-iiv und honorably made by mid paid to
liiiii'lrfil* <>f men, women, boys, und girls in our
employ. You can make money faster at work for
u* (him you have any Idea of. The huslness is so
ca- v t<> learn, and indruclion* *o simple and plain,
Hint nil succeed from the Mart. Those who tnke
hold of the husiui'** reap the advantage that
arises from the sound reputation of oue of the
oiliest, most successful, and largest publishing
liou-i-s in America. Secure for yourself the profits
I Unit the business so readily and handsomely yields.
All beginners succeed grandly, and more than
realize their greatest expectation*. Those who
trv It liiul exactly u* we tell them. There is plenty
of room for it few more worker*, ami we urge
them to begin «t once. If you arc already ein
ployed, but have a few spare moment*, nnd wish
to use them to ndvuutnge, then write u» nt once
(for tills W your grand opportunity), and receive
full particular* by return mail. Address,
TIOIE & CO-, Box No. 400, Augusta, Me.

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