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The Bessemer indicator. (Bessemer, Colo.) 18??-1894, April 14, 1894, Image 2

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The Indicator.
Madame Patti has bid a Anal far#
well to America, and we shall
probably not sec her again till sh<
comes back for another tour.
The latest society fad consists is
••chafing dish” parties, at which
Welsh rarebits are cooked by azna
tours. Next in order will be pepsin
A professionai. humorist has been
defeated in the mayoralty contest at
Yonkers, N. Y Voters never seem
Inclined to take the political aspira
tions of a professional humorist seri
Lord Rosebery Is fortunately
situated in respect to his love affair
with Princess Maude. His lordship
is in a position to insert in the bud
get an allowance for more gas a’
Windsor castle.
On. mnrehunt In thy hour ole «r,
If on this paper you should c e o.
Take our ad v ice and be thrice y y y.
!io straightway out anil adrer 11 1
You'll rind the project of some u u u,
Ne/lect can offer no ex q q q
He wl-e at once, prolong vour <U a a a.
A silent business soon de U k k :
The dispatches argue that Brazil
is likely to bo left without a revolu
tion at an early day. The first we
know the dispatches will be reviving
the exploded rumor which declared
there were no snakes in Florida.
Twenty- foyk hour clocks are rap
Idly coming into uso in New York,
and it is a sensible innovation. The
use of& m. and p. m. in stating the
time of day is n relic of barbarism
and in a railroad time-table it is
conducive to paresis. By all means
let tho timepiece builders give us
twenty-four hour clocks.
Speaking of her husband, the wift
of Chris Evans, the ('alifornia baudit.
aays she has decided to "let the old
man taxe his medicine.” The senti
ment will not perhaps promote hei
in public esteem, but it shows her
possessed of a ripened judgement
that does not propose to tire itself
out in reaching after tho unattain
The man who has succeeded to a
well-established business, which lie
thinks needs no building up, is ocea
sionally heard to say. “There is nc
need of advertising." Ho sometime?
has his doubts, however, when he
sees another man. without his ad
vantages. build up a better business
in a single year in the same street,
or around the corner, by the aid of
An era of romantic unions seem?
to he about to set in in New York's
milllonalredom. Following closely
upon the announcement of the en
gagement of Howard Gould and
Actress Odette Tyler comes the dec
laration that fjohn 11. Flagler, the
Standard oil rnagnue. is soon to wed
Miss Alice Madelick. the sweet sing
er, by whose musical notes he wa
attracted in church.
The eighteen persons killed at
Santander. Spain, by toe explosion
of dynamite in the wreck of a sun
ken steamer, were in addition to the
much larger number killed when the
same steamer was blown up some
months ago. The name of the steam
or. < abo Muchiehaco. will long be
remembered in Santander, as will
the interesting fact that dynamite
is something dangerous to handle
even under water.
Til.: gloom and sorrow which have
prevailed in Gravesend church
circles over the enforced departur*
of Brother McKane have not been
lightened by the discovery that thai
wayward shepherd i 9 in debt to the
town s7oo,oo'i. The liberal raannei
in which McKane built up Sunday
schools on tho Sabbath and dance
houses during the week on other
people’s money i 9 not without it?
disagreeable features.
A Yot'NG man in Lancaster, Pa .
boasting the usual respectable ante
cedents of the sensational thug, con
fessos to three attempts to blow up
houses with dynamite, urging as a
defense that he couldn't help it- It
is the duty of the law to supplement,
with proper restrictions, the tern
peVamental limitations of all de
structive cranks of that typ -. Then
is a place to put them where they can
“help" the perpotration of deviltry
and mischief.
It is claimed that William Waldor:
Astor enjoys an annual income from
his American investments of about
$6.0 (0,000 and now that he has be
come a resident of Great Britain
this income is to be subjected to c
tax amounting annually to about
$175,00(1 One hundred and seventy
five thousand dollars a year seems c
large bonus to pay for tho privilege
of swelling around in a society which
William Stead long ago character
Ized as anything but pure and whole
And so Commander Kick ins. I‘.
S. N.. is to he permitted by congres?
to accept the decoration of the crosi
conferred upon him by Spain ir
recognition of his services in caring
for the duke of Veragua on the occa
sion of his visit to this country u?
the guest of the nation. Whatever
honor attaches to the conferring <>
this bauble was earned by Com
inandor Kickins by the (luency with
which he was ablo to converse with
the duke in hirgrace’s native tongue
Tho accomplishment thus has its jus
The notion that no more prizi
fights will be permitted in this coun
try has little foundation to rest on
True, most of tho states prohibi
contests of this sort, and many gov
ernors have given notice th«
laws would be enforced. But whei
a big light is arranged it is notice*
that it always comes off, and genet*
ally in a state where it has !>een for
bidden. There is no reason to sup
pose that the sporting fraternitj
will experience any more difficult.)
in finding arenas in the future thai
in the past.
The surrender of his name by ;
young man in Delaware who recent!?
married a widow and is hereafter tt
be known by his wife'- name, ha
elicited considerable comment as i
quite remttrkublo innovation of i
custom that is hoary with ag»-.
As AN arbiter of revolutioos th*
yellow fever baa much to comment
it It is absolutely without favor t.
either party in interest, and the sug
gwUsu far outsiders to keep at:
rMwtfu! dbtUM it rt-JtlH* •
IwtettiTV .
asKisfe-.;. s v'-i
News From Everywhere.
The Ferris wheel will be moved to
New York.
The coinage of gold during March
> amounted to $12,000,000.
Rhode Island was carried by the Re
publicans st the state election on the j
The Massachusetts senate has de
feated the bill for female suffrage by
a vote of 13 to 23.
Three of the Oliphaut train robbers
who killed Conductor McNally were
banged ou the tith.
On the 4th Governor Tillman ex
pressed the determination to recall 1
the troops from Darlington.
It cost the government $8,500 to
send the steamer down to ascertain if
the Ke&rsarge could be rescued.
A receiver has been appointed for 1
the J. B. Watkins Land Mortgage
Company of Lawrence. Kansas. As- |
sets $7,000,000. liabilities $5,500,000.
A storm of great severity swept
along the North Atlantic coast on the
10th and 11th. It did great damage
to shipping and a number of vessels
are reported wrecked.
A team of Irish cricketers, under
the captaincy of J. M. Meldon, will
come to America this year and play a
series of matches in Philadelphia, New
York. Boston and Chicago.
The attorneys representing the va
rious railway organizations have de- .
cided to appeal to the court of appeals
on Judge Jenkins' ruling to modify
the Northern Pacific strike injunc
Coxcy’s army is getting many re
cruits in W estern Pennsylvania. At
Homestead three wagon loads of pro
visions. 32 blaukets, 130 pair of shoes
and other manner of supplies were
The American Bank Association de
nies the authenticity of the ‘‘Bank
Bulletin which was issued in March.
1893. and called upon the banks to !
unite in making a money stringency to
repeal the Sherman act.
A dispatch from Major Francis, !
commander of the German forces in
Damaraland, states that he has inflict
ed two severe defeats upon Chief Wil
bool, and believes be has put an end
to the latter's raids against German
It is reported that Kabba Kega,
King of Unyora. and the most power
ful and troublesome of the East Afri
can chiefs, was attacked early in De
cember by a detachment of the Brit
ish Hast Africa Company's force, un
der Major Owen. The fight lasted '
three hours and resulted in Kabba Ke
ga's defeat, S(H) of his warriors being
A party of train robbers met with a
painful surprise a few nights ago when
they attempted to rob a Hock Island
express car ueur Pond river. Okla
homa. They blew open the door with
dynamite in the regulation way but
were met by a shower of bullets from
the revolvers of the messenger. Jack
Harman. One was killed outright
aud another badly wounded. Their
companions promptly tied.
South Carolina is again at peace,
the state troops having been dis
charged. Mayor Ficken of Charles
ton conferred with Governor Tillman
concerning the governor's proclaroa
tion assuming control of the police to i
carry out the dispensary law Cover
nor Tillman says: “I do not intend to
have any more dodging or hesitation
in enforcing the law. I have had an !
understanding which is likely to pre
vent further friction in Charleston.
Judge P rif the United States
District Court at Topeka made a
special decision dissolving the injunc
tion sought by the Chicago. Burling
ton & Quincy railroad to restrain the
sheriff of Norton county from levying
on the rolling stock to secure unpaid
taxes. The principal railroads of Kan
sas are fighting their taxes on account
of an advance in assessment. This
will give counties a chance to force
A panic occurred in the Humboldt
school Chicago on Monday and in the
mad rush of the children to escape
from the building one boy was killed
and over a score were crushed and
trampled. The children were prepar
ing to leave for a recess when a loud
explosion startled every teacher and
pupil in the school. A steam pipe had
burst in one of the rooms and a mo
ment later the children were rushing
pell moll through the halls and down
the stairs shrieking with fear They
went down by dozens and were tram
pled beneath hurrying feet until the
stairs were covered with unconscious
The industrial army which left Ban
Francisco a few days ago went over to
Oakland. When the army found that
the Southern Pacific railroad would
not allow them to ride on its freight
trains, they camped in the Mills tab
ernacle ami waited. The people of
Oakland fed them, aud they were in
no hurry to move. Finally the citi
zens raised S2OO to pay the fare of the
industrials to Sacramento, and arrange
ments were made to have them start
at 0 o'clock Thursday night. When,
however, the army found that it was
to be transported in box cars the men
rebelled and refused to leave unless
passenger coaches were provided. The
city authorities then took action and
on Friday morning drove the men
from town. The army numbered 000
They rode to Sacramento in box cars.
There they were joined by 300 more.
A train of twenty freight cars carried
tin? army eastward.
It has been discovered the state ,
state school fund commissioners of
Kansas, comprising Attorney General j
Little. Secretary of State Osborn and j
Superintendent of Public Instruction |
Gaines, have invested $17,001) of 1
the school fund in Kearney county
bouds held by eastern parties and re
pudiated by the county, and SIO,OOO
in Hamilton county bonds owned by
George W. Crane of Topeka and also
repudiated. The courU may bold the
bonds valid, but the purchase of them
is write.
Wh»t CoifNM Is DUlt-Ow*rl««M
MS Social OoMlp.
President Cleveland has issued s
Behring Sea proclamation, warning
persons against violating the seal fish
! cries act of Congress.
Senator Martin of Kansas has intro
duced bills providing for the retiring
of United States judges when they be
come physically or mentally incapaci
tated for service.
Letters received by General Stone
indicate that practically all the road
material producing sections of the
1 country will co-operate with the agri
cultural departmeut in the move me ut
| for better roads.
Senator Wolcott has submitted to
the Senate a resolution looking to the
drafting of a treaty with Mexico by
which the United States should coin
I silver dollars at its mint. They would
J be used to export.
Forty-one men came into this city
' last Saturday packed into a box car.
; They were at once taken to the lock
-lup in patrol wsgons. The authorities
| intend to treat them rigorously to in
timidate Coxcy's men.
Although this country is not re
; sponsible for damages to French ex-
I hibits at the time of the fire in the
Manufactures building, President Pal
mer is trying to induce Congress to
, appropriate $91,000 for that purpose
| as an act of courtesy.
The House has reduced from $243,-
; 000 to SIBO,OOO the appropriation for
1 the manufacture of stamps, and adopt
ed an amendment providing that all
publications purporting to be issued
periodically, but which are really
parts of books, to be subject to third
class rates.
The Senate on Tuesday passed Mr
Wolcott’s resolution requesting the
President to secure from Mexico the
I permission to coin Mexican dollars in
| this country for export. It is proba
> hie that the House will also pass the
: resolution, but it is doubtful if Mexico
will consent to such an arrangement.
The Cooper bill to tax greenbacks is
I needed. The $304,000,000 greenbacks
in circulation are exempt from taxa
tion while other money is not. The
banks keep these greenbacks and even ;
trade them around in advance of the j
! coming of the assessor so that the re
port shows that $3,000,000,000 is ex- j
empted as greenbacks. This is a *
fraud upon other tax payers.
Senator Morgan has introduced a
bill for the reorganization of the state
department. The purpose of the bill
is to take the foreign service and the |
department work out of politics, to
provide an educational qualification !
for an appointment, to make the ser- ■
vice continuous and to provide for pro
Senator Vest has presented in the |
Senate a list of the buildings now in
the books of the supervising architect
of public buildings not commenced
and those iu the course of construc
tion. giving limit of cost under exist- I
ing legislation and the total amount
appropriated. The list includes 104
buildings, the limit of aggregate cost
of which is $32,827,664. and the
amount appropriate'! $22,802,317.
>euator Hill created one of his sen
sations in the Senate Monday. In
the course of a speech on the tariff ;
bill he attacked the income tax provis
ion in strong terms. He warned his
Democratic colleagues that they were
going to extremes in reducing the tax
on imports. He criticised Mr. Cleve
land's Hawaiian policy and delared
that Secretary Gresham was too good a
Republican for his position.
Governor Tillman's reported state
ments thut news is not commerce
that the interstate commission has ;
nothing to do with it—has directed at
tention to a decision rendered by a
majority of the Supreme Court in 1877
bearing indirectly on this subj»:t. At
that time Chief .Justice Waite, in de
livering the opinion of the court, held |
‘ that since the case of Gibbons vs. i
Ogden, it has never been doubted that ;
j commercial intercourse is an element i
of commerce which comes within the
! regulating power of Congress. ”
Senator Wolcott delivered another
| of his splendid speeches in the senate
in favor of the resolution for the coin
age of Mexican dollars. Senator Wol
j eott first explained the purport and in
: tent of his resolution, which, he said.
was to provide a market for American
| silver in eastern countries. The Mex
ican dollar was preferred by these
1 countries and therefore his resolution
called for the coinage of our dollars
I into that kind of money. Mr. Cleve
land and his policy were next consid
ered. and the galleries got what they
i were looking for. The veto of the
j seigniorage bill was severely criticised,
j Mr. Wolcott declared that the presi
dent was the slave of the gold power,
and that under his administration
nothing could be hoped for that would
favor silver.
Tho committee on public lands has
before it a bill intended to do away
with the rushes to take up reserva
tion lands when thrown open for set
tlement. This hill provides for dis
posing of the valuable lands by receiv
ing sealed bids and disposing of the
lands on the principle of awarding
them to the highest bidder, with the
superadded conditions in other re
spects of the homestead law in favor
of actual settlers and thereafter for
disposing of any lands not bid for at
the first offering to applicants in the
ordinary manner at the price paid
therefor by the purchaser and in other
respects by the homestead laws.
Washington people are beginning to
wonder what will happen if Coxev’s
army reaches the city. The army will
prove a white elephant.
The La Fiesta Carnival season, a
rival of the Mardi Gras, opened aus
piciously at Los Angeles, California,
on the 10th.
Fighting is still reported in .Brazil.
A fleet of ten war ship# ha# been Rfot
t« engage the i*b*U if th* tenth.
It Is lu favor of lk« I'ntou Pacific Em
Judge (’aidwell s decision in the
Uniou Pacific wago schedule case was
rendered on the sth, and was a com
! plete victory for the employes.
The United States court room was
ill rouged with railroad men. who lis
j tened intently to the reading of the
opinion, which was very lengthy, com-
I prisiug over 4.000 words. After stat
1 ing the facts of the road coming into
J the hands of the receivers. Judge
i Caldwell says
* ‘‘When a road comes under the man
! agement of a court, on which the em
ployes are conceded to possess all
these qualifications, and that concess
ion in made in the fullest mauner here,
the court will not, upon light or triv
ial grounds, dispense with their ser
vices or reduce their wages, and when
the schedule or wages in force at the
time the court assumes the man
agement of the road is the result of a
mutual agreement between the com
pany and the employes, which has
been in force for years, the court will
presume that the schedule is reasona
ble and just, and that any one disput
ing that presumption will he required
to overthrow it by satisfactory proof.
This, the court contends, has not been
done by the receivers, although they
had all recommended that a cut he
made. It is the court's belief that
the receivers made the request iguo
rantlv. as only one of them is a practi
cal railroad man. and their opinions
upon the question of wage schedules
is practically of little value.
“The court shares in their anxiety
to have an economical administration
of this trust, to the cud that those who
own the property and have liens upon
it may act out of it wliat is fairly their
due. but to accomplish this desirable
result the wages of the men must not
be reduced below a reasonable and
just compensation for their services.
They must he paid fair wages, though
no dividends are paid on the stock nud
no interest paid on the bands.
Those Utah Flocks.
1 It is reported that there are in all
j 140.000 sheep between Grand Junc
! tion and Thompson Springs en route
I for Grand Mesa. The state veterinary
surgeon of Colorado was in the city
Thursday after having made an exam
ination of them. lie says they are
diseased with scab, and such will be
his report to Governor Waite. The
cattlemen, farmers and all classes of
citizens are preparing to resist their
advance. Sheep herding has already
ruined the grazing lands of I tali and
Nevada, and one year's gruziugof such
numbers will render the counties of
the Grand and Gunnison rivers barren
to say nothing of the pollution of the
waters aud the spreading of disease.
Governor Waito has issued u procla
mation prohibiting the bringing of
I tab sheep into tlie state of Colorado.
Midnight Tragedy at Como.
A few minutes before midnight Fri
day a sensational tragedy took place in
( oino. City Marshal Cook Was shot j
and instantly killed by J. K. Streeter, i
a shoemaker. There were no wit
nesses to the tragedy, and it is difficult ’
to learn the cause of the deed.
Streeter claims that the marshal
came into his shop a few minutes be
fore the shooting and demanded that
he throw up his hands. Believing
that he was about to be robbed, Street
er claims, he grabbed a revolver which
lay at bis side, and fired. This story
is not given much credence by those
who were acquainted with Cook.
Marshal Cook was formerly a fore
man in the South Dark shops at Como.
Two years ago he was elected to the
office of eitv marshal, and on Tuesday
last he was re-elected. He was a man
nbout 45 years old and was a quiet and
well-liked official. Streeter has also
lived in Como for a number of years
I and was considered a peaceable mah.
' He was said to be somewhat eccentric
at times There was no known trouble
between the two men.
The Latter Day Saints.
In the eonference of the Latter Day
Saints at Salt Lake on Sat unlay Elder
Lyman spoke. lie said that last
January lie was called to Southern
California and visited the principal
cities of the state in order to give the
people the privilege of hearing the
gospel. He said the church was as
much the work of God now as it was
in the days of Brigham Young
Elder Brigham Young spoke briefly,
saying he had never witnessed so
much of the power of God iu the
church as recently. The Saints had
been forgiven their sins at the dedica
tion of the Salt Lake temple.
At the afternoon session the author
ities of the chuich were presented by
I'rcsident George Q. Cannon for the
votes of the assembly as follows: Wil
ford Woodruff, as prophet seer and
revelaloi. and president of the Church
ol Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
in all the world. George Q. Cannon,
.is first counsel of the first president;
Joseph F. Smith, second counsel of
the first president: Lorenzo Snow, as
president of the twelve apostles.
A long list of officers were elected
to fill minor positions in the church.
All the voting to sustain the authori
ties as presented was unanimously
The reports of the Young Ladies’
improvement Association and of the
Sunday schools was read. The enroll
ment of tcacheis and pupils in Sunday
schools showed a total of 83,657.
The conference closed on Sunday
The Mercur Mine.
Dispatches stating that the deal in
Mercur mine in (’tab is off. have not
given the true cn.se for the failure to
connect, says the Denver
The negotiators for it were Senator
Wolcott. Henry II Wolcott, Jacob
Sunders, 3. Z Dickson and some New
York men, aud tne p.ice agreed ujiou
•bonto the huifir b* made waa to
tween 9600,000 end 9700,000. They
put up 925,000 to be paid the Meronr
company, if, on examination by their
own experta, the mine should show
150,000 tons of ore running from about
912 to 914 to the ton. The purchase
was then to be discretionary with the
Denver men.
The report of the experts indicated
only about 50.000 tons of the required
richness in sight, and the Wolcott
syndicate decided not to take the mine.
They are therefore out only the
amount paid the experts.
Western News Notes.
Daniel S. Lament, secretary of war,
was in Denver on the 7th on a tour of
the Western forts.
The Florence A Cripple Creek road
is completed to Kobiuson. twenty
miles from Florence.
Since April 1. 1803, tho city of
Black Hawk has redeemed $5,000 of
the $16,500 bonds then outstanding.
• Judge Kiner has decided that the
I'nion Pacific receivers cannot be gar
nisheed on the wages of their em
The 04th annual conference of the
Church of .Jesus Christ of Latter Day
Saints opened in tho great tabernacle
at Salt Lake on the 6th.
A plentiful flow of good water has
been struck on a 100-foot well at Crip
ple Creek. It rises almost to the sur
face and the well eannot be pumped
The estimated Kio Grande earnings
for the first week in April wero $104,-
500, as against $144,200 for the corres
ponding period of 1893, a decrease of
The body of Gabriel Montoya has
been discovered at Las Vegas. He
was murdered by Vincente Silva some
mouths ago. Another Mexican has
admitted seeing the crime committed.
President Cleveland has sent_the
following nominations to the Senate
To be members of the board of regis
tration and elections in the territory
of I'tah: Hoyt Sherman, .Jr.. Albert
(1. Norrell, .Jerold H. Letcher, George
W. Thatcher and Krastus W. Tatlock,
all of Utah.
The United States branch mint in
Denver purchased gold bullion on the
10th to the amount of $94,000 —the
largest day's purchase in the history
of the mint- The total purchases in
April a year ago amounted t 05101,641.
For the present month up to date (10
days) the purchases already foot up
Six desperate prisoners confined in
the Sweetwater county jail escaped
sometime during Thursday night. The
names of the prisoners who escaped
are Sullivan, Yeager, McNee, Howard
and Kogar. All were in jail awaiting
trial at the next term of the District
court for various offenses. When
Sheriff Whitmore went to feed the
prisoners in the morning he found
they had made their escape by break
ing through the roof of the jail. It is
thought that they will be captured.
The train load of 1,000 men des
tined for Washington reached Ogden
on the Bth. Governor West had taken
steps to prevent their crossing the line
into the territory. He even secured
an injunction from .lodge Kiner
against the Southern Pacific road, but
it was not served on the officers until
the train arrived in Ogden. A force
of police and militia kept the men in
the railroad yards. The Union Pacific
people refused to take the army east
ward without payment of regular fare.
It was not known Sunday night what
would be done with the army.
The industrial army still remained
in Ogden on Tuesday night. The
courts aud Governor West had ordered
the Southern Pacific to take them
hack but its officers refused to do so
unless paid for it. The 1,200 men
declare that they will walk east if nec
essary. Their leader, “General"
Kelly, was planning to move eastward
through Wyoming in wagons. An in
vitation was received from Governor
Waite to pass through Colorado.
The body of an unknown Italian
was found in Colla canon, Cochita dis
trict, Thursday. There was a bullet
hole in his body, it is believed that
he was killed while jumping claims.
The inevitable result of the long
and bitter fight between the two rival
water companies at Denver has come
to pass. They have agreed upon a
consolidation and the people will have
to make up what the old companies
have lost.
'Die first accident is reported from
the Cochiti mining district in New
Mexico. .J. E. Sandoval and a com
panion were injured by an explosion
of giant that they were thawing. San
doval's left arm was torn into shreds
from the elbow down, while bis asso
ciate was horribly injured about the
body and head. The explosion at
tracted the attention of other miners,
who carried the unfortunate men on
their backs for a distance of 15 miles
to the camp of .Judge Oaks, when a
message was sent to Wallace, the
nearest railroad station, and a tele
gram sent for a doctor at Cerrillos.
One of the men will undoubtedly die.
Coming Toward Colorado.
The industrial army has started
eastward from Ogden. They left that
place at 4:30 Wednesday afternoon.
They started afoot escorted by a troop
of Utah cavalry. No one has any idea
that the army will walk very far. It
is expected that there is some un
derstanding that a train will be found
on the line not a great distance from
Ogden, which the army will board and
ride to Denver, where they expect to
he received with open arms by Gov
ernor Waite.
It appears that Governor Waite did
not invite the army to visit Colorado,
but in reply to a telegram announced
that anyone had a right to pass
through the state. _
It is reported at Denver that the
pilfering of gold and silver bullion
from the Omaha and Grant smelter baa
been in progress for a eonsidorablo
time. A countable stumbled upon
some bullion wbieh tbe
»•« m? hi (bob* >s*.
Mining Notes.
Tillie Buuell. at Sunshine, is ship
ping rich ore. On Saturday three and
ane-half tons of third grade ore brought )
between 9800 and 9900 per ton, second
grade 913,000 per ton; first grade 98
per pound.
During the present month the
United States branch mint at Denver
has paid out for gold total
turn of 9320,187.26, against total pay
ments in 1890 of 9111,532.22. This
shows a gain of 9208.655, or 178 per
Three hundred and fifty ounces of
gold valued at about 97,000, has been
received by express at Denver from
Breckenridge, the result of a week's
clean-up on Farnconib Hill. Repre
sentative Westermau says the hill av
erages from 250 to 400 ounces every
Keports from Russel Gulch are to
the effect that workmen in the 350
foot level at a distance of twenty feet
from the main shaft of the Alma Ad
ams vein of the Sutton group, brought
to view at the last shot a large streak
of the same high grade as is found at
the bottom of the shaft at a depth of
275 feet. The leasers are in high
glee and confidently assert that this is
going to be the big mine of Gilpin
During the summer 'of 1881, says a
Durango paper, a miner named Ken
nedy, prospecting on the Needle moun
tains, discovered a mine from which
he brought down some very rich ore.
Nobody had been able to locate his
find, so secret were his movements.
Heavy snows forced him to leave the
property, and he spent a portion of
the winter in Silverton, took sick and
died, without giving any person a clue
as to the location of the property. J.
N. Liveugood spent months every year
searching every gulch and peak, and
was rewarded last week by finding the
property. The assays from the ore
taken out, which is brittle and ruby
silver, give a value of 20,000 ounces to
the ton. The location of Kennedy's
mine was never recorded. Mr. Liven
good has named the property the Gold
en Needle. He will proceed to add
further developments and make some
shipments at an early date.
March showed an increased output
of stamp mill ore in Gilpiu county.
Every available cauip in Black Hawk
was employed. A home pool has se
cured a lease for a period of eighteen
months on what is known as the Dal
las company's mill, situate in the up
per portion of the Quartz Mill City,
which has a capacity of thirty-nine
stamps. These have been overhauled,
and yesterday twenty-nine stamps
wero started up on custom ore from
various mines. The mill has been
supplied with Gilpin county ore con
centrators. The remaining ten stamps
of the mill will he runniug this week.
The Empire Mill Company is putting
in a new eighty horse power boiler
and will add 25 more stamps to its
present capacity, which will give them
fifty stamps. The new Gilpin mill is
running and twenty-five stamps are
being added. At present writing
there are over live hundred stamps
running in the county, and by the
middle of May fully six hundred and
twenty-five stamps will be running.
It is understood that the Ibex Min
ing company of Leadville, which num
bers among its properties the famous
Little Johnnie, has in contemplation
an exhibition that will most effectually
discourage all the skepticism in re
gard to the possibilities of the Lead
ville region as a gold producer. The
exhibition is to be in the shape of u
solid pile of bricks whose aggregate
value will be in the neighborhood of
SIOO,OOO. The present daily output
of the belt is placed ut 500 ounces in
gold, the daily tonnage exceeding 250
tons. The Little Ella mine is cited us
an instance of the opportunities in
gold development which were over
looked previous to the recent revival
in gold mining in this community.
Before the present management ob
tained control the mine was operated
by a lot of local capitalists, who sank
$100,oH) in the vain endeavor to take
out lead and silver enough to make the
venture a profitable one, and failing in
this practically abandoned the mine.
The present management repros
pected the property and obtained
evidences that it is rich in two and
three ounce gold.
The officers of the Kico Aspen Min
ing Uompany, operating in the famous
Kico district, have announced the reg
ular dividend for March. The amount
is $25,000 at the rate of 2J cents per
share of the capital stock, or 30 |>er
cent, per annum on the par value of
the company's paper. Tho report
from the manager of the mines sub
mitted to the directors, states that
ore bodies now in sight will warrant
dividends for a year at the March
rate without further development.
The second class ore has so risen in
value that the entire output of the
mines is now ranked as first-class ma
terial. The output, about fifty cars
per month, is treated at the Omaha-
Grant smelter. The average value is
S6O dollars in gold and 250 ounces oi
silver to the ton. the gold increasing
ns depth is gained in tho workings.
Tho Star vein is now a producer. First
of next month the company will com
mence sinking for the second contact,
which, according to expert reports,
should be reached at from 100 to 200
feet below the present workings. The
second contact runs throng): an area of
700 acres. With an increase in gold
as compared with the upper contact
this vast body of ore when blocked for
shipment, gives a bint of the probable
wealth of the Rico-Aspen group.
The Hillsborough, New Mexico,
Aihocnte says: “The big strike on the
Richmond &00 foot level is breaking
all previous records in that remarkable
mine. Twelve ounce gold ore in car
loU is something worth talking about.
There are mighty few camps on this
continent that show anything better.”
The United Mine Wotkm of Amer
ica have ordered * general strike to be
«U April ?1.
TV* OeemUtlUe a*|«M la P«aaaylvaala
a Imm ml Vmwlmaammaa
aae VlaUaea.
Aa the result of the striking of many
thouaand coke workers there is a
reign of terror in the Connelsville dis
trict in Pennsylvania. The strike
took effect on the second and rioting
commenced almost immediately. Most
of the strikers are foreigners of the
more ignorant class who have no re
gard whatever for law or the rights of
Dispatches from Uniontown on the
4th said:
It would take columns to tell in de
tail the exciting events of to-day in
the Connelsville region. At least
nine lives have been sacrificed during
the past twelve hours. Unless the
strong arm of the military interferes
the dead will be counted by scores by
The rioting began early this morn
ing, but the climax was not reached
until 3 o’clock this afternoon when n
body of strikers numbering several
hundred marched on the Davidson
works of the 11. C. Frick Coke Com
pany at Connelsville, Fayette county,
where men were working. When the
strikers approached they were ordered
to stop. They came on and tried to
get at the men at the ovens. The
deputies fired; the strikers returned
the fire and charged, driving tbe depu
ties and men from the plant.
J. H. Davidson, the ehief engineer
was struck on the head by a stone and
then beaten to death. Hiß body was
thrown into an oven and an attempt
made to burn it. Before this was ac
complished the deputies returned with
reinforcements and drove the men
away. They overtook the strikers
half a mile from Davidson and opened
fire on them. The strikers fired in re
turn, but ran on. Four strikers fell,
two being killed and two others fatally
All of the efforts of the deputies
and more level headed citixens were
required to prevent the lynching of
eleven strikers who were taken to Con
nelsville. The law-abiding element
had their way and at 8 o’clock a special
train arrived with sixty-four of the
mob who killed Paddock.
At Alverton the coke drawers at the
Denny coke plant were attacked by a
riotous mob of sixty Hungarian wo
men, armed with revolvers, clubs and
pokers. The men hastily retreated
but were followed by the triumphant
mob. Men were knocked down and
dinner buckets and coke forks were
thrown into the ovens.
A similar Beene was enaoted at the
Mayfield and Donnelly plants on the
Mount Pleasant branch. Here one
Hungarian was killed.
Strikers Quieting Down.
A later dispatch from Uniontown
Yesterday's tragic events in the coal
regions appear to have had a sobering
effect on the strikers, and it is hardly
probable that there will be a repetition
of such bloody work. With the dis
covery of tbe bodies of eight Hungar
ian strikers in the woods near Dawson
the deaths are increased to ten, with
many more wounded. The eight dead
strikers found were undoubtedly
killed bylthe pursuing party after tho
Paddock murderers, and at least 11 in
all have or will pay the highest pen
alty for the brutal crime without trial
by jury. No definite information as
to the cause of tbe death of the eight
men has been obtained up to this
The general feeling among the more
intelligent strikers is that they cannot
win against such sentiment stirred up
against them by yesterday’s trouble,
together with the unpropitious time
for a strike. The foreign element,
however, are nothing daunted and fur
ther bloodshed will be caused by
them. As a consequenoe of the gen
eral feeling of discouragement the big
raid planned for to-day will not occur.
Warrants are out for all the officers
of the strikers’ organixation, but only
Davis and Secretary Darby have been
arrested- Since the killing of Pad
dock company officials are keeping
very close and never venture out un
less strongly guarded. They fear an
attempt on their lives by the Hun
Fire in the Horn Silver Mine.
A special from ’Frisco, Utah, on
the sth, says: The new concentrating
plant and hoisting works on the Horn
Silver mine have been totally de
stroyed by fire. The mill made its
first run April 1, but was not in opera
tion when the fire broke out. The fire
is supposed to be of incendiary origin.
The timbering of the shaft is on fire
and the ground is supposed to be caved
in for a distance of 200 feet. Men have
been sent through the air shaft but are
unable to get near the main shaft on
account of the smoke. All miners
were hoisted safely exeepting six, who
were compelled to climb the ladders
through the air shaft from the 700 foot
level. The loss is estimated at SIOO,-
[K)O. Nothing is known as to the
amount of insuranee carried.
The Troops Recalled.
Darlington and Florenoe are no
longer in insurrection and on the 6th
the state troops evacuated those local
ities. The governor issued a procla
mation declaring that in the counties
of Darlington and Florenoe there is no
longer any insurrection, and the civil
itAtua is hereby restored. Governor
Tillman is already beginning to re-or
gatiiae the state militia.
Yellow Fever on Board.
The sanitary condition of the Por
tuguese warships Mindello and AJbu
qnerqne is so bad that the Argentine
governmenUhaa insisted that those on
'boenl he landed at the LasersUo, or
the rentals depart Yellow fever re
seat) y broke oat on these two vessels
tad hes a eased many deaths. Aboard
Mr*. U. M. '
Like Morning Dew
Hood’s Sarsaparilla Fresh
ana, Strengthens, Curas
Hurt S»lpl««tlon - Ol*tr*u In ttl«
Stomach That TlrU Fulln«.
•’ 1 an: glad to stat* that Hood’s Sarsaparilla
has doun me lota of good. I was subject to
cramps In the stomach, liver complaint. Indi
gestion, palpitation of the heart, and that tired
feeling. Two years ago I gave Hood’s Sarsa
parilla a trial. I liars not been without a sup
ply of It from that time. It relieved me won
derfully, and now when I feel the least uneasi
ness I resort to Hood’s Sarsaparilla, and It
always gives mo Immediate relief. I could not
do without It. and several of my neighbors have
used It upon my recommendation and found It
An Excellent Medicine,
Doing them good after all other medicines
failed. I am also highly pleased with the
effects of Hood's Pill* As morning dew refreshes
Hood’s s #” Cures
withered grass, so Hood's Sarsaparilla and PUIs
refresh the human body of Ills and pains.”
lUkhikt M. Stover. Versatile*. Missouri.
HoOd’aTpillC are the best family cathartic,
ciMitle and effecthc. Tryabor.. a cents.
an married
SlinUMßuri.nlMrrM. Wall*. MclK.mi»H.Ckiss«s.W»
n FA A»?
Ilkm e.>. r.uTnl -k*. *M fell. ••KgßPg
s>r H..CO. a&a S'U.T.M v. w.n.(.,Luk
■m|~ mio j#~h||innßrin niniinn,
ntraslUN Washington, D.C.
■ Jjrrsiu last war, 13 adjudicating claims, alty since.
Patents. Trade-Marks.
Klamination ami A.lv. :e as to Patentability of
Invention. Keud for •' Inventors' tiulde-or How to Get
Anil I’hi'inloal laboratory.
(Ehtaumkiikd 18M.]
Jewelers unit I'liorographer*, send yoor
sweeps and waste containing gold and silver for
treatment. Prompt returns and highest cash
rrlcc paid for gold and silver bullion. AddrsM
.Maud 1« H I.awn nee Bt.. Denver. Colorado.
■ «aiwirc (T AMO PAY FREISHT.
A LA n*r. our tilr.*,r*il..l m ask tm
feßWV JfMWi Vl'r.'H tilth lr«i ai*tuH*l 4 wstklss
EHn HP* *'•>•1? ool*l>*4, *L k*l pl*wU,a4*»t*4 to lit kt
hu»r Work; ruruluj for lOTu»| -Ilk
< UT A.t**.l.n-bM.>l.d.r,fW.f.Tkeu4m # C»Se.
/ Or Kksllle, Hr if.Hotllsf X—SI. s»4 • sowsM*
1 i-l cf Mhl iltukanl.i *lpw4 say *ke> te
~ * SO Par’s Trial. Ns oour trqiM I. Urue.
11,000 sow la as*. World’s Fair M«dsl s-srd*d marklaa ssd stuck-
Ussta. Buy from factory ssd sees dsslsr’s so.I tflM’a prods.
XOXC M This Oot ssd seed l»dsy f.t iwklu or lari* frss
rfltK rslslsco*, WattmreUl. ssd GM-irer. of lfc« Wsrld'sFsU.
Positively Cured with Vegetable Reined let.
Have aim’d thousands of cases. Cara caaoe pro
nounced linpel.’M hy boat physicians. Krom first does
srmptom* disappear; in ten duya at least two-thirds
sll symptoms removed. Send for f res book testimo
nials of inlrai-iiloua cures Ten dayi,’*trsatm#nt
free by you order trial send 10c In stamps
to pay postage. UK 11.11.(iitkKN A Hons, Atlanta,Oa.
If you order trial return this advertisement to us.
Ely’s Cream BalmjiUgdM
Apply Helui Into oar h nostril.
KLf BROS.. Sil Warren ML. Jf.Y. HUhI
■l.l HlfOR
the nionrv
and price
n. livery
: no suhsti
:r» for full
how to or.
derby mail. Pontage free. You can get the iickt
bargains of dealers who push our shoes. *
just win,! i very
ltn of IVrrj’a tggjw
form the linindntn-n in- SBißv
on which ||.|« boon l.iiili Die WjL
largest ac-d lujbliicy.h in tin- world.
W Ferry’s Seed Annual for 1894 va
H coniHina the Mini mid »id«:a.iuv of Hj
the lalrfet farming knowU-dL". i-‘rro MB
for the Making. iCT
D. M. FERRY A CO., jy
Detroit, Mich.
unlike the Dutch Process
Ql No Alkalies
Other Chemicals
are used in tba
preparation of
ffWC w - MAKER & CO.’S
J iMreakMCocoa
r ilt schl eh la abaalutaly
KM I i I V 7’“ r " mini aolubla.
ill - ! I , ' r] It ban more than threatimaa
Bifl , I **, [I at rent/th of Cocoa tnlxod
with Btarcb, Arrowroot or
Sugar, and In far more eco
nomical, coaling lesa than one cant, a cup.
It Is delicious, nourishing, and umi.t
Bold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorohetter, Huts
Spading Boot
Tb* outer or tap sot* ntend*
tb* whole leriEtkaf the sole ip>wn toj&^^^RH
iSshllig, tMgghkg. Ac- Best finality throughout.
JaMkotMMe Mao . Cure for ■

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