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British Columbia News Aug 27, 1898

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 BRITISH
VOL. IT.
KASLO, B. G, SATURDAY, AUGUST 27. 1898.
NO. 6.
NEW ELECTION IMMINENT.
Report Neither Confirmed, nor Denied at Victoria.
Tn answer to our telegram of yoster-
day asking if there is any truth in the
report that the Semlin government
would appeal to tho people before meeting the present legislature, the following reply has been received:
"Victoria, August 26.���There is a
rumor here that the Semlin Govern
ment will not meet the present legislature but appeal to the people. Cannot
And from what source the rumor
arises."
PKIGHTPIL COLLISION.
Six Passengers Killed nnd  Tucnty-
Slx Seriously Injured.
Sharon, Mass., August 21.���A frightful rear end collision occurred iu the
Sharon station of tho New Yi>rk, New
Haven & Hartford Railway at 7:30
o'clock tonight, when an express train,
which was running as a second -section
of a long traiu, crashed into tho llrst
section, composed of local cars. As a
result six persons wero killed and
twenty-six seriously injured. The injured wore nearly all removed to Boston on a special train, which was met
by ambulances and surgeons. The
iear car of the local train was completely demolished and a portion ol tlie
second oar, while tho engine of the
second train*was crippled.
I
Yukon on tlie Wane.
The withdrawal of the (7P.K. steamers Athabasca and Tartar from th
Vanoouver-Wrangel route, coupled
with the tlelng tip of some half dozen
river steamers at tho month of the
Stickeen gives a death blow to the much
talked of Teslin lako route to the Yukon. Meanwhile tho Chilkoot i'ass
route is doing business at tlio old stand
and Dawson City can now be reached*
within lu days from oitber Vancouver
or Victoria.' The Alaskan bubble has
burst iu so far as it applies to the rush
of pilgrims to theso-northern solitudes.
The much talked of $25,000,000 output
for the season has dwindled down to
Uf.,000,000, and this in the hands of tho
few. Where ono man strike.; $50,000
hundreds get nothing a"nd it is quite
snfe to say that all things considered,
cost, hat... '''ns and possibilities, .tint
tho average | 'specter will do far bettor in the Koou .lays and in districts
���where tho businoss can be carried on
ivith infinitely loss hardship aud within easy reach of eeutres of population!
MINES AND MINING.
I ���	
Progress on Various Properties n
thc Kuotenav.s'.
At tho head of Kootonay l.ake, 20
tuileB north of Kaslo, and embracing a
largo country, Is what is known as the
Lardo-Duncan. From tlio head of
Kootonay lako, going north a distance
of 12 miles into Howser lake, is the
Duncan river. Howser lake Is 10 miles
In length and for a f irthor distanco of
12 miles the Upper Duncan Is navigable for light draft steamers. The
government has er.porded $10,000 In
the construction of trails from the
1 head of navigation up the Lardo and
also a side trail from the Duncan to
where Hail-creek is met, up Hall creek
to Trout lake. This opens up a rich
��� seotlon which will contribute largely
to tho business of Kaslo.
s Andy .Johnson, this weok, received
" -word from his brothers of a very encouraging nature about thoir claims on
the second branch of the west fork of
the Duncan river.    They have  done
work on all their 10 claims and finished
the yearly assessment on the Johnston.
They expect finish up all work In 10
days. They find the ore in their claims
is the same as that in the Lade Bros.'
group and alongside Westfall's.
Westfall has made big strikes. He
has two feet of clean ore that assays
from $104 to 1,294.40.
Tho Lade Bros.' have made another
big strike, and find free gold every
place they put a shot in on all their
five claims and prospects are that the
assayB will run up high.
We understand that"* a government
enginoor is expected daily to inspect
the trail recently made by J. McKay
Anderson at Jubilee point.
L. F. Holtz and A. S. Williamson
have sold their two-third interest in
the Fidolity  to   Scott  McDonald   for
$10,000. *
:Vt a meeting of the Leviathan Mining Co. held on Saturday it was decided
to proceed with the work as now outlined. Some surface assays on an adjoining claim to this havo recently
gono as ltigh as $15.
Since July 1st, 1898, ore shipments
over the C. P. R. has been  as follows:
Idaho....  388 tons
Alamo  200   "
Cumberland    55   "
Crawford Creek.
Crawford creek and its branches are
alive with men doing'assessment work.
On Canon creek alone there are about
50 men working. J
The Humboldt, on Crawford creek,
has 14 men at work. This mine Is
showing up well and tho owners have
100 tons of high grade ore.on the. dump.
They are working foe q- crown . grant
now.
Tho Princess group is one of the
host group of claims ou Sawyer creek,
a tributary of the Crawford. This
jjfroup comprises the Ludington, Black
Prince, Princess, Paduel, Flossy and
two others. The Black Princo, owned
by A. O. Mooers and J. W. Blanchard,
is an A 1 proposition showing gold, silver and copper. Thore is only a small
foreo of men working on it at present
but an increaso is expected soon. Mr.
Mooers showed us a specimen and it
does, without doubt, make an excellent
showing in copper, and he says they
have six feet of pay ore In sight. There
has been about $5,000~w"orth of work
done on the group so far.
The Climax group, alongside the
Princess, consists of the Florence, Climax, Verona and two othors, all of
whick aro showing big in gold, silver
and copper.
The Silver Hill, another group near
the Black Prince, is a bonanza for Its
owner*. An assay made ta short timo
ago showed 800 oz. silver, 16 por cont.
copper and $27 in gold. There are 10
men taking out ore.
The government appropriated large
sums of money for trails on Crawford
creek, but instead of Crawford croek
boing benefitted Hoker creek got it, to
tho benefit of the few against a large
majority, and there iH great discontent
among the miners thereby.
Woodbury Creek..
Frank Heap is working on the Pon-
tlac, which has a foot of solid ore in
sight. The ore is galena and carbonates. On the other side of the creek
aro two claims owned by Frank McGraw, In some places of which soveu
feet of oro have beon exposed tapering
to 16 Inches in others. An assay shows
120 oz. silver and $15 gold, These
properties are about 9 miles up the
croek, 7 of which there is a good pack
trail.
(I
Railway Surveys Now Being Made
by a Large Party [or
THE  NEW COMPANY.
Consolidation of the Kaslo & Sloean
Ry. Co. and the International
Navigation Co.
Crow's Nest reaches Kootenay lake
from the east, wlll be built to Kaslo
from Whitewater, thus giving the C.
P. R. practically a monopoly of the
trade of both the KootenayB.. The C.
P. R. are also reaching out after the
Boundary trade, bujs are very apt to
again run up against Messrs Heinze and
Corbin, who, we believe, are by no
means disinterested in that promising
mining and agricultural country.
J. H. Gray, engineer, K. & S. Ry.,
assisted by Messrs.Heyland & Stephenson, with a large party of men,
left Tuesday for the Duncan. It is understood they go on behalf of the
Kootenay Railway and Navigation Co.,
Limited, to locate a line from
the foot of Howser lake to the Upper
Duncan rivor as fur as Hall
croek. This will open up that country
as it needs to be and will give an enormous stimulant to all the mines in the
vicinity. The road will act as a feeder
to the new company so that ere long
we may expect a regular service between the upper waters of tho Duncan
and Kaslo aud also between Kaslo aud
and the districts to the south,
Sunday Train Services
The Spokane Falls & Northern RyJ
Co.will, after Sept. 1st, run dally, Including Sunday, passenger trains from
Five Mile Point to Spokano. All trains
to bo run on present schedule time.
Sam Schwander will give a gold
ring, worth $20 to any ono who can
produce a watch that he cannot put in
perfect order. He can be found at the
K.tslo Drug store. Call nnd see
him. ��
Hon. G. K. router on Ills rounds.
Calgary,N.W.T.,August 23.���A large
audience, among whom wero many
ladies, greeted Hon. G. E. Foster last
night at the opera house. Mr. Foster
was the last speaker and after explaining the principles of parliamentary
government ho proceeded to arraign
the Laurier ministry for its failure to
fulfill its ante-election promises. He
prophesied its overturn at tno next
election. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, though
pure himself, could not control his
team of Tarte and Sifton and thoir disgraceful acts.
Hon. Mr. Foster, without preamble,
said the Conservatives had a definite
policy, a national policy and separate
seho.ils for Manitoba. The Liberals
had promised all men all things and
although the Conservatives were defeated at the polls they were defeated
with a good conscience. Tho public
debt had increased $3,500,000 a year
since last election. Four million dollars moro were taken out of the people
as revenue this past yoar than during
the last five years of Conservative ad
ministration. During tho last year of
tho Conservative government $30,000,-
000 of capital account were spent., The
Laurier government asks $48,000,000
for this year.
BY THE ROADSIDE.
Consolidation of the K. A S. and I. N. Co.
The prospectus of the Kootenay
Railway and Navigation Co., Limited,
is belore us. The company has
been formed to consolidate into
one system the Kaslo & Slocan Railway and the International Navigation
and Trading Co., Limited, and to connect these with the Great Northern
and Northern Pacific roads by a line
owned and controlled by the company.
The capital Is ��500,000 and the present
issue consists of 5 per cent, debentures
to the amount of ��480,000. The chairman of the new company is H. W". Foster, M. P., while the other directors
aro Frederick Lubbock, a director of
the Bank of British North America;
A. C. Mitohell Innes, director of the
British Columbia Electric Ry.; and
George Alexander, president of the-In-
ternational Navigation and Trading
Company. The now company secures
the undertaking of the Bedlington &
Nelson railroad and the whole of tho
undertaking of tlio proposed American
company now being formed to construct
a railroad from the international
boundary to Bonner's Ferry, at wnich
point It will connect with tho Great
Northern and ludirectly with the N. P.
R. at Sand Point, Idaho.
PROPOSED LARDEAU BRANCH.
A General Idea of What the C. P. If.
Will Do.
The proposed Lardeau railway will,
in all probability lead from Arrowhead
along the northern shore of the arm to
Thompson's Landing, thence to Trout
Lake City with a spur to Ferguson^ud
along the western shore of Trout lako
to a townslte known as Dawson, situated on Lardeau creek, at a point
where Healey and Tenderfoot creeks
empty Into it, thonce through the valley of the Lardo creek to the head of
Kootenay lake. From this point and
Kaslo the C. P. R. will run barges, as
Is now done on tho Arrow lakes, between Arrowhead, Nakusp and Robson
to connect the terminus of the Crow's
Nest with their Lardeau branch and
the main line here, and also their
Slooan branch whloh, by tha time tha
PERSONALS.
II. F. Green, M.P. P., is at the coast.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Patrick were in
the city Saturday.
E. M. Sandilands, of Sandon, came
down on Sunday's train.
R. C. Campbell-slohnson, of Nelson,
spent Monday in the city.
H. E. Macdonell, C. P. R. travelling
agent, came in on Monday
G.A.' Keefer, of the Reclamation Co.,
came up on the Alberta Sunday.
J. Warren Bell and J.A. Ward Bell,
of Whitewator.came down on Sunday's
train.
Mr. and Mrs. Qerrftrd have returned
from a trip to Halyeon Hot springs, on
Arrow lako.
John A. Coryell, surveyor, from the
Boundary country, was in the city
Wednesday.     ,
Col. Robort Irving, secretary of the
K. & S. Ry., wont to Spokane on Tuesday and returned Thursday.
Nelson and'Loo Buchanan returned
to Woodstock, Ont., Wednosday, after
spending the vacation with their parents.
Goo. C. .Marsh left Thursday for Victoria and Kansas City where he will
visit his children,then proceed to Cuba
where he will embark in business.
Renewed ovidence of forest tiros all
around us.
A Conservative convention will be
hold in Vancouver September 1st and
2ud.
The steamor Idaho ceased running
on the Upper Duncan Thursday, owing
to low water.
The Slocan Sun did not shine yesterday. Wo expect the editor sees more
money in mineral water than the newspaper business.
Our fire laddies have been out the
last couple of evenings practicing.
They intend taking the prize at Sandon
on Labor Day, Sept 5.
Tho eastern end oi the town was in a
fuioreof excitement yesterday afternoon when it was scon that a sailboat,
about half a mile out on the lake, had
upset. Several boats put out and relieved tho young sailor fro n off tho
bottom of tho overturned craft..
Ice cream served free with all orders
from 5 to 8 p m. daily at the Queen. *
The Soda Spring editor almost persuades us that there should be an archaeological society formed in Kaslo by
the Stress he lays on the antiquity of
the place. Who knows but what evidence in the vicinity of Kaslo's "Spa"
may yet be found to prove that Julius
Caesar once drank these waters?
*
The vegetarian cause never had
greater support than that given by tho
hog ranch on the main road west of tho
city about two miles. What was once
a charming walk has been completely
spoiled by the stench that arises within
a radius of a mile. It must come home
very forcibly to tlie pork eater aflbt*
witnessing the above, what filth he
puts within him for "as an animal
eateth so is if' and its tissues are pol-
uted with the poisonous food it absorbs,
so that by partaking of this food man.
poisons his whole system. The appear-
anco and taste being mere delusions in
precisely the same way that beautifully
clear water may contain   the deadliest
of germs.
** # ��
*
This reminds one of that innocent
bivalve which people ravo over and
pay fancy prices for in ordor to tieklo
their gustatorial propensities. I refer
to the oyster. If anything this fish
beats the pig for he is the scavenger
of the sea and is happier at the outlet
of a sewer than anywhere else. It is
enough to makeone's hair stand on end
to think that this Is classed as "food
for man." Considerable research ih
the direction of the question of the
proper food of man has brought mo to
the conclusion that nine-tenths of the
diseases are the outcome of  improper
diet.
# #
#
On the question of antiquity it is
curious to note that no remains have
boen found, going to prove in any way,
that thero have ever been races existing in prehistoric times in British Columbia or the Northwest Territories.
I heard yarns from halfbreeds in 1885
at Lac la Biche, north of Edmonton,
about ruins of buildings in the far
north, but nothing to support the statement. It is conceded that the peoples
of the greater Northwest America are
of a low evolutionary plane and consequently have only a nomadic past.
��� *
a
People who are troubled with ill
health should join the Ralston Health
Club. It costs a dollar for which a
hook is given full of good sound advice.
Having become a member one can take
further degrees by either buying tho
moro advanced books or by Inducing
others to join, as 1 am doing now, and
getting them for nothing. Application forms can bo obtained at tho olllce
of the B. C. Nows.
�� #
��
Some gentleman has written four
columns in the Province on the Anglo-
Israel quesliou. It is a pity that so
much grey matter should be expended
on these fruitless themos. Thero are
no favorite people or nations with tho
Deity. "Of ono blood God hath mado
all the nations on the earth;" and tbey
are knit together in a bond of brotherhood, the true meaning of which Is
llttle.ttnderstood. "Of a truth, I per*
eoivo" says St. Paul, "that God is no
respecter of persons," and "Not everyone who says Lo hore! and Lo thorel
shall enter tho kingdom of God, but he
who doeth the will of my Father," Says-
Jesus of Nazareth.
Wanderer.
A fine chicken dinner at tho  Queen
Restaurant every Sunday at 4 p. m, * SIX KILLED TWENTY-SIX HUET
Terrible Accident in Kailroad Station at Sharon, 1Iiis��,-'I'ivii Sections of a Ti-iiin Smashed, Into
Mas-It   Other,  Telescoping; Curs.
Sharon, Mass., Aug. 22.���A frightful
rear end collision occurred in tlie Sharon
station of the New York, New Haven &
Hartford railroad ut 7:30 o'clock, last
night, when an express train wliich was
running as tlie second section of a long
train Clashed into the flrst section, composed of local cars. As a result six persons Here killed and 20 seriously injured.
The injured were nearly all removed to
Boston ou a special train, wliich was met
by ambulances and surgeons. The rear
car of the local train was completely demolished and a portion of the second
car, while the engine of the express train
was crippled.
The Dead.
The dead arc: Franklin M. Waters,
sSoinervitle, Mass; Mrs. W. J. Fitzpatrick.
Boston; her granddaughter, Mary Fitzpatrick, a 10-year-old girl; her grandson,
15 years old; a woman supposed to he
Mrs. Watson of Westerly, R. I.j Mrs. H.
C. Briscoe, Revere.
The   Injured.
The Injured ure: James II. Fit/.palrick,
18 years old, Boston; J. 11. Whitoomb,
Boston; Mrs, J. 11. Whitoomb, Boston;
Mrs. James Bay anil her aged mother,
Jamaica Plains; Mr. Crockett, Somer-
villc, Mass.; Mrs. Alice Bianian, Soulh
Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Krii-sson and child;
Daniel C. Cantor, IJ. C, McCunn, South
Boston;   Fred Tudor,  South  Boston;     J.
Ogden, Lowelli Mrs. J. Ogden, Lowell;
Mrs. Maggie O'Connor and two children;
Qeorge Quinn, Providence'; Miss Fitzpatrick, Boston, 8 .veins old; Mr. und Mrs.
John Gordon, Boston; 0, W. Dadman,
Boston; Mrs. Ida M. Walker, W'ultham;
J. Philipps, Boston; A. K. Newark,
l'ittsburg; Joseph M. Munn, Providence)
Mrs. Delia V. Brennan, South Boston;
Marguerite M. Qriwehaw, Somarvllle.
How   the   Aeolilen'   Owurred.
The two trains wliich were in the collision were usually combined into one
long train, but as tlie traffic today was
so heavy il wus divided, the first section
running us a local accommodation, while
the second, which started from Mansfield
15 minutes later than the lirst, ran us an
express. The local train due at Sharon
at 7:02 wus l.'i minutes lute, lt left Muns-
lit'lil on time, making two ttopt, and had
lost lit minutes between Mansfield and
.Sharon, lt was due iu Canton Junction,
the next station beyond Sharon, two minutes ahead of the express train, which
should have passed it there. Sharon is
situated on a curve and bolh the outward
nml inward tracks are protected by electric block signals. After the accident
it was thought the block signals protecting the inward track were set at danger,
showing, as it was intended, thut time
was a train in the station.
There was no warning given by the
coiuluilor of the Mansfield local to show
the track was not clear at the station,
uml it, was not until iie was within 3IMJ
feel of the station that the engineer of
the express noticed anything wrong. He
immediately set all brakes and whistled
a warning, but it wus loo late to stop
the express. It crashed into the rear
cur, splitting it asunder and completely
demolishing it wilh the exception of tlie
roof. Its speed waa not slackened until
���the engine hnd penetrated fully live feet
into the rear of the second car. The escaping sleam entered tlio cur and badly
scalded a number of the occupants. The
roof of the last cur was'forced on top
of the engine of tlie express and remained there, us the only portion of tlie car
inlui-t.
The   Knuineer's   Story.
Engineer Qetchell and Fireman Holmes
of the express train both jumped. Oct-
chell was out und bruised about the head.
He Stated after the accident that he left
Miinslitlil promptly on time, and there
was no incident until he was within 400
feet of the Msusfleld train. Then he saw
the red lights of thut train und shut off
steam. Meanwhile iie had whistled fur
brakes und used every effort to stop bis
train.
Every one of the killed and injured was
on tlio Mansfield local, and the only explanation of tho fact that the number of fatalities is not lurger is that the
passengers were all in the forward end
of the cur in the act of alighting -it
the slat ion.
There were about 30 people in the last
car, and most of then, at the time of the
accident were either upon the front platform or standing by the door.
Mnry Fitzpatrick, 10 years old, was taken from the wreck unconscious and died
just as the special train bearing the injured started for Boston. Twenty-one of
the injured were taken on this train and
four others whose numfra they refuse to
disclose remained in Sharon.
The scene about the little station , nt
Sharon was a terriblcone. A large corps
of surgeons and two "undertakers arrived
soon after the accident and immediately set to work to relieve the suffering and
care for the bodies of the dead.
There were few lights about that porr
tion of the track where the. accident occurred and the surgeons were compelled
to do their work in almost total darkness.
WILL    ENTERTAIN    EDITORS.
Their   Cintherliiw   nt   Spokane   to  Be
a   *ssitu Ills-   l_YVIlt.
Spokane, Aug. 22.���Plans are nearly
pciiivtiM lor tne entertainment, of cue
visiting new .-paper men ot* ine northwest
who will be in Spokune this week.
Never before lias tliere been audi a
gathering in tlie history of t..e country,
ilie Oregon Press Association and tuo
Washington Press Association come hero
for their annual meetings. Not as au association but individually tl.e editors of
Idaho come and before they go home they
will probably have effected the reorganization of tneir association, l'rom Montana more editors w ill come, while from
British Columbia tliere will be a representative attendance of bright newspaper
meu.
The men who make the papers of four
states and a province will tnus be gathered together in Spokane for the tliree
days tlie session is to la��t. No such extensive assembly of editors was ever before attempted on tlie Pacific slopes
As tlie visiting newspaper men and their
families come in on tlie trains Wednesday
evening and Thursday morning they will
be met at the depot and escorted to headquarters which will probably bo established in the Symons olock. There they
will register, be given badges and be assigned to rooms.
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock business sessions of the associations will commence in the court house. The Washington asociation will meet in one of the
court rooms und the Oregon association
iu another. If a meeting place is desired
by the Idaho delegation it will be provided in the court house, close to the other
associations,
The morning business sessions will continue to noon, when adjournment will be
taken to 2. The afternoon sessions will
continue to 4 p. m. During Ihe afternoon
there will, be a musieale and reception
al the Hotel Spokune, under the auspices
of the Ladies' Matinee Musieale, for the
visiting ladies. The arrangements for this
portion of thc entertainment me in the
hands of Mrs. Arthur J. Shaw, who is
arranging a delightful programs
From 0 to S o'clock p. m. the newspaper
people will bo the guesls of the Spokane
Street Railway Company on a trolley oar
ride about thc city. Story Buck, of tho
general committee on arrangements, wi.'l
be commander-in-chief of lite trolley ride.
Bel liming limn the ridu ull the newspaper people will assemble at the Hotel
Spokane, where a general public reception
will bo tendered in the parlors. It is
desired to make this an affair where the
visitors will meet the people of Spokane.
No invitations will be issued, tlie understanding being that a general invitation
is extended to all.
Hxeursloli tin the l.ake.
Friday will be spent chiefly on Lake
Coeur d'Alene. At 8 o'clock in tlio morning the entire parly will leavo on the
Ooeur d'Alene train for Coeur d'Alene
city, where the ste.ii.er (ieorgia Oakcs
wiil be iu reailines. She will take the
excursionists about the lake and will land
lliem at a point near Harrison w here
luncheon will bo served, F. W. Strang,
of the general oommlttee on arrangements, is tlie man who has charge of tlie
duy. Returning tho party will reach the
city in the early evening. Two ph.us have
been prepared for the Friday evening entertainment. Circumstances will decide
wliich will be put into effect. One is to
hold a joint open meeting of nil the visitors ul the Auditorium, und tlie oilier is
to go to Natuforiuni Park for a Bohemian picnic. If tlie hitter plan is followed
the general gathering at tlie Auditorium
will take plans Saturday evening.
Saturday morning at il o'clock a flrc
drill and tournament will be given by the
tire department near the Auditorium
building. A small building, to be erected for tlie purpose, will be iircd and tl.e
department will make a run and put out
the fire, then giving an exhibition of tho
working of the apparatus with which it
is now provided.
Thero will be several other interesting
features during tlie stay of tl.e newspaper men und women in tho city. Everything possible will be done to make their
visit pleasant.
UNITED STATES HOLDS MANILA
A   WELL   DESERVED    HONOR.
Lieutenant  Mills  Madt* Superintend*
ent nt Wnl I'olnt.
New York, Aug. 22.���A special to the
Herald from Washington says:
For thc first time in the history of tlie
United J*3tatcs a first lieutenant will be
miiiio superintendent of the military academy. Tho ofjicer to be thus honored is
First Lieutenant Alfred .S. Mills of the
First cavalry, one of the heroes of .Suit,
tiago, who now has temporary rank as
captain as a member of Oeneral Young's
staff. The president muds this selection
personally and as a reward for gallant
conduct at the storming of San Juan
heights. |
The Full Terras of the Capitulation
���The Spanish Turn Over All I'uli-
11c Funds to the I'nlted States���
Hull,ins, (or Spanish Soldier* aud
Protection  Assured.
Bark Nimbus Sank.
Aldenburg, Eng., Aug. 23.���The Norwegian bark Nimbus, Captain Nickleson,
for Sunsfel, Sweden, was sunk off here in
a collision with an unknown steamer. No
lives were lost.
Woman Aeronaut W��  Killed.
New York, Aug. 22.���Addie Christiansen, a balloon performer, was killed at
Bergen beach by a fall of several hundred
feet.    Her parachute failed to ojien.
Washington, Aug. 22.���Tlie war
department posted this cablegram from
Oeneral Merritt, giving tlie terms of the
capitulation of Manila:
" 'Hong Kong, Aug. 22.���Adjutant
Oeneral, Washington: The following are
tl.e terms of the capitulation from the
undersigned:
"The undersigned having been appointed a commission to determine the details
of the capitulation of the city and defenses of Manila and Its suburbs, and
the Spanish forces stationed therein, in
accordant-) with the agreement entered
into tlio previous day by Major Oeneral
Wesley Merritt, I*. S. A., American commander iu chief in the Philippines, and
his excellency, Don Fenniii Jardines,
acting general In chief of the Spanish
army in the Philippines, have agreed upon the following:
"'1. The Spanish troops, Eropemi anil
native, capitulate with the city and tie
lenses, will, all honors of war, depositing
their arms in the places designed by
the authorities of the United States and
remaining in the quarters designated,
and under the orders of their ollicers, and
subject to control of the aforesaid United
Slates authorities until thu conclusion of
Ihe treaty of peaco bet ween the two belligerent nations. All persons included in
ine capitulation remain at liberty, the
officers remaining in their respective
homes, which shall be respected as long
us they observe tho regulations prescribed for their government and the laws in
force.
" '2. Officers shall retain their side
aims, horses and private property. All
public houses und public property of all
kinds shall be turned over to the .stall
officers designated by tho United Slates.
"'3. Complete returns in duplicate of
men by organisations and full lists of
house property and stores shall be rendered to the United Slates within 10 days
from this date.
" '4. All questions relating to tho reparation of officers und men and of the
Spanish officers and their families and
tho expenses of said reparation, may occasion urise, shall be referred to the government of the United States at Washington. Spanish families muy leave Manila at any time convenient to them. The
return of the arms surrendered by the
Spanish forces shall tnke place when they
evacuate tho cily or when the American
army evacuates.
" % Officers and men included in the
capitulation shall be supplied by the
United States, according to their rank,
w ith rations and necessary aid, as though
they wore prisoners of war, until the conclusion of a treaty of peace between the
United States and Spain. All the funds
in the Spanish treasury and all other
public funds shall be turned over to the
authorities of the United States.
Private  1'ronerty Snered.
"'0. This city, its inhabitants, its
churches and religious worship places, its
educational establishments and its private properly of all descriptions are
placed under (lie safeguard of the faith
and honor of the American unuy.
"'V. F. W. GREENE. Brigadier Oeneral
of Volunteers, U. S. A.
"Hi. L. LAMKERTON, Captain U. S. N.
"'C1IAP.LKS I,. WHITTTER, Lieutenant
Colonel and Inspector General.
" % L. CROWHER, Lieutenant   Colonel
mid Inspector General.
" 'N. D. PENNA, Auditor General.
" 'CARLOS REYES, Colonel.
'"DE 1NOENEROS, Major.
'"JOSE MARIA OLLNyUEN, Major.
'"FEL1A I)E ESTADO, Major.'
".MERRITT."
MILES COMING HOME.
Arrana-ementa    Made   for   Work   of
the Commission.
NORTHWEST COMING EVENTS.
Hales    of    Future    MretliiK*    lu    the
I'lK'llli- Northwest.
Montana republican convention, Helen i,
September 24.
Flathead county, Molilalia, democratic
convention, Knlispell, September  17.
Spokane fruit fair, October 4-15.
'Montana democratic, silver republican and populist state conventions, Anaconda, September 21.
Montana democratic state convention,
Anaconda, September 21. ���
Montana K. of P. grand lodge, Deer
Lodge, September 21.
Pierce county silver republican convention, Tacoma, August 23.
Walla Walla county democratic, populist and silver republican    conventions,
Walla Walla, August 27.
' Pierce county   democratic   convention,
(TiK-iiuia, August 25.
Pierce county populist convention, Tacoma, August 29.
Shoshone county (Idaho) republican
convention, Wallace, August 30.
Stevens county republican convention,
Colville, September 1.
King county republican convention, Seattle, September IB.
Walla Walla county republican convention, Walla Walla, September 17.
Thero are said to be 230 glaciers in the
Alps over live miles in length.
Ponce, Aug. 22.���General Miles has decided to leave with his staff for Washington in a few days, possibly tomorrow.
He will turn over the command to General
Brooke.
Miles has arranged matters generally
with Captain General Macias, preparatory to the meeting of the peace commission at San Juan. Macias, while maintaining the outposts, is steadily retiring
his forces to the capital preparatory to
embarkation.
Mail communication between Ponee
and San Juan hus been re-established, and
the overland telegraph wires, which have
been severed, will be connected immediately. All that will remain lo do, Miles
says, will be to secure an inventory of tlie
government property there to be transferred to the United States.
Macias has shown the best spirit. He
is anxious to co-operate in bringing about
the evacuation at the earliest moment possible mui is placing no obstacles in the
way of the volunteers returning home.
Order  Prevails ut  San  .lima.
New York, Aug. 22.���A dispatch to the
Herald from Sun Juan suys:
Order prevails, although some evilly ilis-
|n)se<l persons are trying to stir up racial
mui religious differences among the ignorant portion of tlie people. Thc sooner the
commission arrives to settle plotters and
dispel doubts the belter for the future.
The streets tire tilled with furniture*
laden carts returning from the suburbs.
At the pulucc nntl oilier government buildings the work of packing the archives is
going on. Telegraphic communication was
opened yesterday with all parts of the island. ���
ll is still impossible for luge shi|is to
enter the harbor nnd there hnve been no
Importations. Some scarcity of food supplies exists. The mines iii the harbor have
been raised so us to allow the ships to enter.
NO PAY POR THE INSURGENTS.
With the Spanish Army Out of Cuba,
There la No Reason for the Cubans to Remain Under Arms���A
Plan for Future Payment.
Water in Portneuf river is lower than
it has been for many years, und the electric light company at Pocatello is seriously troubled to know how it can get
wafer lo keep ils plant running for the
next three months.
During his recent visit to Lewiston
General Manager Woodworth stated that
un extension of the 0. R. & N. railway
system into tlie Clearwater basin was contemplated for  the  near  future.
Register West of the United States land
office ul Lewi-Inn has given notice that
the official plots of township 42 north,
range 1 west) township 42 north, range
1 east, and fractional township 30 north,
range S east, B. M., have been received at
Hint office and will be filed October 5,
lsSd.S, on and after which date the lands
therein embraced will be subject to entry.
0. P. AVilcox has nearly finished tlie
construction of his great evnporsitor and
dryer at Parker. Some idea of tl.e size
of Hie plant, iimy be gleaned from the
statement that the boiler is of 40 horse
]lower und that there is over a. mile of
steam pipes laid, and thnt the capacity
will lie over 25 tons of fruit jicr dny.
The slate's white pine land case still
remains in un unsettled condition. The
state land board seems to have decided
that all they had to do was to refilo on
the same land, and Attorney General Mc-
Furlaiid, who is secretary of the board,
appeared at Lewiston and offered a second filing on the land. The land office
refused to accept the filing because the
first filing had not us yot been declared
void. Mr. McFarland has appealed from
thc decision of the land office, and is
quoted us saying that his offer to file a
second lime and his appeal would nut
only protect the state's rights, but would
also shut out the claims of the homesteaders who are contesting with tl.e state
for the righl. to file on the land.
The United Statos department, of agriculture at .Moscow, says the weather of
tho pnst week was generally favorable
in most sections for thc maturing of crops
and harvesting. The days wore hot and
dry and the nights somewhat warmer
thut. usual. Harvesting progresses
in sll sections; much of the fall
sown grain has been cut and stacked,
and some of it threshed; the yield is above
tho average generally. Lite sown grain
is ripening fast, and farmers will soon be
busy cutting and stacking tho crop. Oats,
barley and rye are expected to turn out
well, and at least average yields aro looked
for. Fruits aud vegetables are doing well,
notwithstanding the unfavorable effects
of hot, dry weather. Potatoes for tho most
part aro looking fine and from present indications the crop will be very satisfactory. The second crop of lucern is being
cut.
Chicago, Aug. 22.���A Washington dispatch to the Inter Ocean says:
President McKinley und the members
of his cabinet are unanimous in the determination that one of the first official acts
toward bringing about, a restoration of
peace and order in Cuba Shall be the dis-
bandn.ent of the Cuban Snuy. As there
is no longer a Spanish army in the field
in Cuba, there is no longer any reason for
tlie existence of the Cuban army, and it
is therefore to be regularly mustered out
of service. Tlie government has no idea,
however, of adopting tlie quixotic idea of
paying the Cuban soldiers for their services during the war or assuming the responsibility for their payment. If the
idea were not in itself altogether a fanciful one, tliere are at least three good reasons why, in the opinion of the president,
it would not be wise to adopt it:
1. The United States would not under
any circumstances be justified iu paying
a debt it does not owe.
2. Tliere is no appropriation out of
which such payment could bo made, and
it would be necessary for congress to lirst
appropriate the money.
3. To place such a large .sum of money
ns would be required in the hands of the
destitute and impoverished rank, and file
of the insurgent army would result in
their utter demoralization and be responsible tor till sorts of disorders.
Plnii for 1'a*. iitcnt
The president has, however, a plan in
mind by which the insurgent army can
be disbanded without the necessity of
turning the soldiers adrift with no sort of
recognition of their services. The plan
contemplates the grunting of an honorable discharge to each soldier, accompanied by a certificate of service and ,i
promissory Obligation, signed by tlie Cuban general in chief, to be made good out
of the public resources when the Cubans
shall hnve established the stable government which the United States lias pledged
itself to help bring into existence.
in addition to thus providing for the
soldiers of the Cuban army, the plan under consideration by the president contemplates the mustering into the United
States volunteer army of a large number
of Cuban soldiers who are American citizens. Their services could be used to good
advantage as members of thc various immune regiments to lie maintained on garrison duty in Cuba.
The plan above outlined has the approval of some of the highest officere of
tl.e Culm., army, mid is likely to be put
into operation very soon.
THE   PRESIDENT   AT   OMAHA.
He   Wlll   Attend   the   Peace   Jubilee
There lu Uetober.
Rivera la Alive and Well.
Madrid, Aug. 22.-���The report cabled
from Gibraltar that General Prime de
Rivera, former governor general of the
Philippines, had been shot is without
verification. General Rivera, it is alleged,
is in good health.
Madeline   Mon tun   Near   Death.
San Francisco, Aug. 23.���Madeline Ronton, lato leading lady of the Frawley Dramatic Company, is lying at the point of
dent), as the result of a recent surgical
operation.
At a recent auction in London $2S0 was
paid for four volumes of a visitors' register kept in Shakespeare's house at
Stratford from 1821 to 1818.
Omaha, Aug. 22. ��� President G. W.
Wattles, of the tmns-Mississippi exposition, has received a dispatch from Manager K. Rosewutcr at Washington stating
that President McKinley has given a positive nssiiruncc of his consent to be tl.e
guest of the exposition during the grand
peace jubilee, which will lie the feature of
early October.
Mr. Rosewater hns not received acceptances from the cabinet officers, but from
private sources it is learned that there is
Httlo doubt that a majority will accompany tho president to Omaha in October.
The peace jubilee will be the big week
of the exposition. Fuel, day of the week
will lie marked by some special demonstration. One day will be president's day,
another governors' day, another army and
navy day, and so on thismghout. the weok.
A number of the greatest orators nnd
most distinguished statesmen of thc United States will contribute to the oratorical
feature's of the celebration, and efforts are
being mado to have a grand review of volunteer troops.
PIERCE FOREST FIRES   RAOE.
Destroying   Forty   [Square   Miles    of
Woods In California.
Pasadena, Cat., Aug. 20.���The fire tn
the mountains Is already twice as great
as that ot July, and ls still gaining. It
has held Its own tor six days and has
devastated a territory 40 square miles tn
extent.
Tonight the flames are gaining headway
every hour. They are preying upon the
best waterheads of the San Gabriel reservation, and lt Is almost appalling to think
of the ruin they may wreak. The men
who are fighting the flro wlll work all
night.
A call for reinforcements has been made
and a desperate endeavor wlll be made
to protect the San Oabrlel canyon, Eaton's canyon and the Tejunga, all ot which
are endangered.
The 40 miles of woods overwhelmed In
ruins can not be summed up ln dollars
and cents, as they are Inaccessible, but
hundreds of thousands of dollars would
be required to represent Its worth to this
valliy as a conservator of moisture,
Gable Now Works.
Washington, Aug. 22.���-Major General Merritt has notified the department
that the cable from Hong Kong to Manila is again ln operation. ITEMS FBOM EAST AND WEST.
Facta and Occurrence! From All
ftuarters���Matter* Cnrlona and
Peculiar���Peraona Talked About���
Accidenta and Crime*.
Mrs. Margaret Fallon, buried last
Thursday, at King's Ferry, N. *��., was
said to be 117 years old.
The Texas State Horticultural Society
enumerates and names Fill varieties of
plums raised in the Lone Star state.
California, is preparing to establish an
experiment station and school of instruction in the grafting and planting of vines.
Governor Barnes of Oklahoma spent a
short time in the guard house at Fort
Keno last week for failing to give llic
countersign.
Violent storms and floods in the Island
of Formosa resulted in the loss of hundreds of lives and great damage to property.
Denmark has placed the seaport of Copenhagen in a state of military efficiency
in fear of a conflict between England and
ltussia.
The list of postoflices in the United
States now includes Hobson, Va.; Sigs-
bee, Ark.: Dewey, N. C.) Sampson, Fla.,
ami Manila, Ky.
l'rof. George F. Barker of the United
State geological survey will go to the
Philippines to examine the coal and petroleum deposits.
Charles Poppe, an electrician, while
working with street railway wires in New
York, received a shock of 2000 volU and
escaped serious injury.
Gold has been found between London
and Manchester, on the line between Clay
and Laurel counties, Ky. A sample has
been forwarded to New York for analysis.
Late ndvices from Sitka, Alaska, state
that large nnd extensive coal deposits
have been discovered at Whale bay, on
Baranolt islands, about forty miles from
Sitka.
The superintendent of the mint at San
Francisco estimates the gold output of
the Klondike this season at not to exceed
$0,000,000. Food riots are feared at Fort
Yukon.
Senator II. M. Teller and wife of Colorado have been spending a week in Eastern Washington and Northern Idaho,
making their headquarters at Spokane,
where on Saturday evening a reception
was given for them by Senator and Mrs.
George Turner.
Emperor William of Germany lias extended an invitation to representatives
of Evangelical churches in the United
States to attend the ceremony of dedicating the Church of tho ltedeemer at
Jerusalem on October 81,
ln view of tlie success which has attended the use of dynamite guns in Cuba,
the Kussian minister of murine is arranging to mount such weapons on four Russian warships. Their use will be extended
if they turn out to be satisfactory.
Tiie West Indian weather service was
practically inaugurated last Wednesday,
when reports were received at Washings
ton from the observation stations established there. The system is now in complete working order, and the signal service
department will be enabled to forecast
the terrible West Indian hurricanes that
fur years have swept the Atlantic coast
without warning.
Sampson and Schley have been made
rear admirals; Captain Clark of the Ore-
gun has been advanced more numbers
than any other captain, and Walnwrig'it
goes up higher than any other officer.
The war department has under consideration the establishment of army camps
as Lexington, Ky.; Knoxville, Tenn.; and
Tryon, N. C, to which the troops now at
Chickamauga may soon be sent.
Krupp is building 5-ceutimeter (2-inch)
paper Held guns for the German infantry.
They are so light that a single soldier
can easily cany one, while the resistance
of the paper is greater than that of steel
of the same caliber.
Col. W. P. Cody received the name of
"Buffalo Bill" from the fact that he had
the contract to supply meat to the men
who were constructing thc Kansas Pacific
railroad, and that he i lnui.it always gave
them buffalo meat.
Our war with Spain lasted three months
and twenty-two days.
A plague of roaches infests the northern
portion of West Philadelphia.
Tlie Piccadilly Club of Cincinnati will
present a loving cup to Admiral Dewey.
0. R. Gilford, a legless man, and who
only haw one arm, was arretted at Auburn, Ind., charged with horse stealing.
Bannock Indians who have 'been slaughtering elk near Jaefasop's Hole, Idaho,
will be driven back to their reservation.
Divers in Lake Huron have recovered
000 tons of copper from a wreck 100 feet
deep, after it had lain there for 32 years.
While cutting tobacco ndar Lancaster,
Pa., Henry Ban- stopped to pick up a
stalk and gouged one of his eyes out with
his cutter.
Father Kosdowski, recently excommunicated, filed his threatened suit against
Archbishop Feehan at Chicago for $50,-
000 damages.
A trolley car on the Nassau line of
Brooklyn jumped from the track in New
York city. Thirty persons are reported
to have been seriously in j mod.
Italy is the first of the powers to learn
a lemon from the War. Tlie navy department has given orders that wood shall not
be used on battleships.
The American colony at Sydney, New
South Wales, has cabled to Washington
praying the government to retain possession of the Philippine islands.
Princess Kaiukni of Hawaii and Captain P. Bradley sStrong, son of ex-Mayor
Strong of New York, are engaged to he
married. The announcement has been
made in Honolulu.
A Hong Kong dispatch says that the
officials of the Manila cable are anxiously
awaiting pel-mission to repair, and a cable
steamer is now waiting at Singapore for
instructions.
A laborer working on the Guerrero railroad ui Mexico dropped a lighted cigarette into a cask of giant powder, und a
fearful explosion followed, killing three
Mexicans and tearing off the leg of a
fourth.
After covering Michigan and Ohio attempting to obtain a marriage license,
Harry I^ewis and Dora Cross of -Mulinta,
Ohio, were married by Squire Hague at
Napoleon. The girl's parents objected to
the marriage.
II. Clans of Nanalmo, B. C, who was
convicted of murdering his partners,
Burns and Henderson, while on their way
to the Klondike, cheated thc gallows by
committing suicide with strychnine, furnished by his wife.
Miss Ashing Larson, a professional
nurse in New York City, was bitten by a
mosquito at Mystic, Conn. The insect's
poison butlled all medical treatment, and
She died in groat agony. Her face was
greatly swollen and disfigured.
The pen which was used hy Secretary
Day in signing the peace protocol was
given to Chief Clerk Michael of the state
department, who had bespoken it. M.
Thibeuut, secretary of the French embassy, secured tbat used by the French
ambassador.
The Michigan peach crop is much better
antl larger than last year. The early varieties are ripe and the peach season in
that state will 'be fully open next week.
Michigan peach gfoweil ��ay they can
make money selling pouches at 20 cents a
bushel this year.
Alexander I_i Duke of the Second Wisconsin has been convicted by court-martial ��t I'onee, Puerto Uico, of killing
Thomas Stafford, a regular army private,
in a wine room at Ponce, und sentenced
to life imprisonment in the penitentiary
at Leavenworth, Kas.
At the sugar conferences in Brussels the
delegates of Great Britain, Germany, Austria Hungary, Belgium and 1171.in.I wero
ready to propose the abolition of bounties, while those of France and ltussia insisted on their retention. Sweden and
Spain would agree to anything.
Vigorous measures will be taken in
Madagascar to prevent the extinction of
the population. After next year every
man 25 years of age who can not show
that he is the father of a child, legitimate
or illegitimate, will pay un annual tux of
$3. Childless women over 25 years of age
will pay $1.50.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson of Brooklyn, N.
Y., left their homo last woek for a visit to
Xew Haven, Vt., leaving three little children alone in their residence, with but hi
cents for food. The children were rescued
fnun starvation by the Children's Society,
and an order was issued by the court for
the arrest of the parents.
BUILDING 0UTD0OB FIEES.
Seaaonuble     SuirffeMtlona    for   Prospective Campers.
The camping out days have come and
the person who can make a good fire under disadvantages has a proud position
and is likely to be the star of the camp.
There is a widespread idea that it takes
deep occult lore to build a good camp
fire in the rain, knowledge that must be
learned- from gypsies or Indians. Gypsies aud Indians know how to do it, but
there is nothing mysterious in the accomplishment. Auy one eun learn it To
begin with, you must learn to keep your
matches dry���and before that, to be sure
you have matches. Leather match cases
are likely to let the matches get damp;
carry a metal one. Then always make a
habit of having some old newspaper in
your best protected pocket. You can
get on without it, hut it is good woodcraft to do things the easiest way, and
the pn per mukes ({rebuilding easy. Select a pluce for the fire where it won't set
either timber or tents ablaze.
Clear the ground around it of Inflammable trash; a few stones roughly piled
up between it and the wind will often
save more time than it takes to gather
and place them.
If everything is soaking look for a
fallen tree or an old stump; shave off the
surface at one spot and then you can get
good dry splinters from the old wood beneath; often a little "grubbing" in the
stump or underneath the log will bring
forth a handful of good dry wood without any use of tlie knife. Gather dead
twigs from the trees, not from the
ground; build your pile with care; hurry
makes worry here and it is to be hoped
you wear a broad hat so that you can
protect the infant blaze from untimely
breezes with it.
Cn.it. Blssbee Promoted.
Washington, Aug. 23. ��� The president
has promoted Captain diaries D. Sigabee,
U. S. N., now commanding the St, Paul,
by advancing him three numbers on the
list of captains in the navy for "extraordinary heroism."
The queen is said to be prouder of her
Stuart blood than of anything else in
this world.
US OF I FIGHT
LIST OF KILLED AND WOUNDED.
At the Manila Battle the Astor Battery Led���Utah Took Part���Colo-
ratio anil California Troops Were
In the Front ot the Conflict.
Tlie hardest fighting at the capture of
Manila was done by the Astor battery,
whieh led the advance. Brigadier General McArthur, commanding the brigade
complimented the men in the highest
terms right in the midst of thc battle,
for their valor and success.
The Astor battery led the column, supported by the Minnesota volunteers snd
the Twenty-third regiment. The Utah
battery's guns were too heavy to move
through the swamps. The march was
along the l'asay road on the right of the
river Pasig, where the Meet could give
no assistance. At the junction with the
eingali.il road, the vanguard came without warning on a strong Spanish entrenchment. Suddenly the enemy rained
a deadly lire upon the Americans, killing
two men of the Astor battery, First Sergeant Holmes and Second Sergeant Cre-
mius, nnd one Minnesota man, Private
Patterson, at the same time wounding a
score of others. Sergeant Cremins, after
he was shot, started to his gun, tired it
and then the next moment fell dead beside the piece.
The Astor battery was forced to fall
back from the murderous fire, temporarily
leaving two guns. But the reserve under
Colonel Ovcnshine came up promptly and
with their support the Asters charged thc
enemy with only revolvers for weapons,
quickly regained their guns and put them
into action again with increased vigor.
Thc Spaniards were then shortly put to
flight. The following is the list of casualties in the Astor battery.
M. K. Holmes, first sergeant; D. Cremins, second sergeant; P. 11. .Sillman, sergeant; H. Vanhorne, C. Baker, 0. Dunne.
T. J. Huyden, W. H. Seymour, C. 17 Yan-
pelt, privates.
Private Dunn's wound is serious. The
other wounded men will get well. The
losses were pretty evenly divided between
the two brigades.
The following are thc names of the
killed and wounded soldiers outside of
the Astor battery.
Killed.
Samuel Howell, Fourteenth regiment;
William Lewis, Nebraska volunteers;
Robert MeCunn, Fourteenth regulars; Edward O'Neill, California volunteers; A. P.
Patterson, private Minnesota, volunteers;
  Phoenix, private Colorado volunteers; August Thollen, private Twenty-
third  infantry.
WlHl Mil I'll.
Bjornsted Biirsen, captain Minnesota
volunteers, severely; 0. Sebach, cuptuin
Minnesota volunteers, seriously; Baker, private Twenty-third regulars;  	
Carlson, private Minnesota, volunteers;
John Duniiiore, private California volunteers; Albert Hammerson, private California volunteers; ������ Kahl, private
Minnesota volunteers; McC'aim, private Twenty-third regulars; Private
Moore, Minnesota volunteers; Private
Morgan, Twenty-third regulars; Private
Newman, Twenty-third regulars; Private
Parker, Twenty-third regulars; Private
Tet/.off, Minnesota volunteers.
Thc Spanish loss is estimated at not less
than 21 Kl, including both the killed and
wounded, uud in the neighborhood of 8000
captured. Vast stores of military and
naval supplies were seized.
The casualties on the American    side
were  confined   to  the  land  side.  Not a'
man on the lleet was injured.
Through four miles ut entrenchments,
extending for two miles, the enemy was
driven in a panic to the walled portion of
Manila. Then the Spaniards surrendered.
As tho Stars and Stripes were raised over
the official residence of tlie governor, Cup-
tain General Juudeuez burst into tears
and his suite hid their faces in their
hands.
ill> n>isiii Opened Fire.'
At 0:30 a. m., the Olympia opened fire
with her starboard five-inch guns at a
mnge of 4000 yards. The troops cheered
and waved their huts. Thc first shots fell
short, but again uml again the guns
run nil and the projectiles fell closer and
closer to the enemy's stronghold. Tho
Haleigh and Petrel, covered with national
colors, tried five-inch and six- inch guns
at 3500 yards.
Shell after shell hurst In the fort and
drove the Spaniards panic-stricken toward
Manila. Every shot was marked hy debris
hurled high iu the air. Soon the enemy
deserted the trenches in front of General
Green but ran oil to the right into the
bamboo swamps. Two*shots from the battery in the magazine was the only reply
given to the fleet's fire. Both were 300
yards short The gunboat Callao and the
launch Barcelo advanced within 1000
yards nnd began sending a deadly hail
from rapid-fire and machine guns.
The Troop* Advance.
By this time the fortress was deserted
and the fleet was signaled to cease firing.
Then orders to advance were given. The
Colorado troops formed in column with
their flag flung to the breeze and dashed
into Rio Cingalon, wading waist deep.'
The Californians followed. The enemy's^
Mausers began to crack in the 'bush in
front on the left but the shooting was
wild. The Colorado men ran up to tho
fort and took  possession.
Private Phoenix climbed to the ram
parts and pulled down the Spanish flag
and as he was raising the American standard he was shot dead. Thereupon Sergeant Richard G. Holmes seized the flag
and- ran it up on the pole.
The Coloradoans and Eighteenth infantry drove the Spanish through tlie streets
of Malate. Tlie enemy threw away guns
and ammunition in their flight. Their
trenches were filled with Mauser cartridges. The troops followed them, capturing the Luneta battery and chasing the
enemy into the walled city.
General Green passed around the walled
city and took Binondo on the north side
of the Pasig river, where he cstahlished
his headquarters.
McArthur'! Hot Fight.
Meanwhile, General McArthur's brigade
over on tlie right wing, was having the
severest kind of fighting. Two guns of
the Utah battery opened on blockhouse
No. 14 and soon knocked it into splinters.
Then the troops advanced towards the
city. The Astor battery was in the lead,
and, as previously described, had the hottest fighting of the day at the junction of
the Cingalon road.
The Spanish soon retreated and McArthur entered the city and established
headquarters in Malate. The insurgents
followed up thc advance of our troops.
An attempt was made to keep them out
of the oity, but it was found impossible.
Thousands entered in companies, ' *ok
possession of empty houses and began pillaging. Malate and Ermita, the fashionable residence districts, were deserted. The.
troops scattered aud stopped the insurgents pillaging as fast as possible, but
complaints continue to come in.
MONTANA.
The next annual conference of the Methodist Episcopal church of Montana will
be held in Livingston.
B. J. Oafer of Chateau sold the Gate-
wood cattle to George Therricn for $25
per head all round.
M. Gulligan bus been awarded the eon-
tract to construct nbout 2000 feet of new
sewer in Kulispell.
The tax levy in Jefferson county for
1808 has been fixed at 18 mills for state
and county purposes.
A deed to an interest in the sapphire
mines, tiled for record last week in Uticu,
had $100 in internal revenue stamps affixed to it.
The oflice of public administrator of
Silver Bow county has been declared vacant. Alex C. Abbott was the administrator, but ho enlisted at tlie outbreak
of the war.
The wool clip of tlie Sage Creek Sheep
Company, one of the largest in Montana,
has  been  sold  at  10J  cents.      The clip
amounted to about 170,000 pounds.
Recently   A.   J.   Davis  secured   10,000
' young  trout  und  turned  them   into the
stream   that runs through  his Waterloo
hatchery near Whitehall. They came from
WATEE SUPPLY IS CURTAILED.
The l'llli.In..s Limit the Water at
Manila���They Are In lit to Govern Themselves���New Governor of
Guam Taken Prisoner and Curried to Manila.
New York, Aug, 22.���A dispatch to the
World from Manila says:
The natives control the water supply
of Manila and refuse to allow the water
to run except for a few liours each day.
They have demonstrated that they are incapable of self-government.
The fourth American expedition, which
left San Francisco July 15, in command of
General Otis, arrived loduy.   All are well.
Thc monitor Monadnock arrived August 111. On the wuy over she stopped at
the Lodrone island of Guam, wliich had
been seized by the first expedition. She
found that a Spaniard had repudiated the
American rule und set up a government
on his own account. Captain Whiting of
the Monadnock promptly upset this new
govornment, made the usurper a prisoner
and brought him here.
Brigadier General MoArthur has appointed as provost marshal Colonel Over-
shine of the- Twenty-third regulars, and
for deputy marshal Colonel Smith of the
California volunteers. Brigadier General
flreene has been appointed fiscal administrator and Colonel Whittier collector of
cusifoms.
The total number of deaths in the campaign is 25 and of the wounded 100. Private 0, Dunn of the Astor battery and
Cuptuin Bjornested Burscii of the Minne-
sotu volunteers huve died of their wounds
since the buttle. The other wounded officers and men are doing well.
Paymaster Genera] Boston has ordered
throe paymasters with funds In go to Manila to pay the troops there. They will
sail from Sun Francisco in 11 duy or two.
Adjutant (ieneral Corbin has cabled
General Merritt to send a list of the
wounded at Manila.
WASHINGTON.
Old oats ure bringing $23 and the new
crop $21  per  ton on board cars at Sno-
llOlllUu.
A great fire is raging in Kilsup county.
Volumes Of smoke rising lieiivenward, obscuring thc sun, can he easily seen from
Brinnon.
Tlie movement of the new oat crop has
begun at Anacortes. The steamer Umatilla Thursday took 250 tuns of oats and
2000 hales of hay trom thut city. It is
from there that all the vast crop of the
Swinomish and Samish flats finds its way
to market.
The A.  P.  A.  cannon' at  Somiahmoo
the  Bozeman   hatchery.
Among the late wool sales is that of I Put "P on the 11th the largest number
the Schwartz clip at Box Elder. It is said  of W" of S"I'"<'" ev,'r P��* "I> anywhere
in the world in one day. The pock that
day  was  3240 cases,   lt  hus never  been
uny thing like squalled before.
J. .1. Tracy of Spokane is still bemoun-
to have been bought by Jeremiah Williams & Co. at KSJ cents. The C. H. Evers
wool clip was sold to E. McAdam at 17
cants.
All Montana divorce records were brok-1'���� **�� ���*�� of llisi l"*ye.ir-old son, who
en Saturday by Judge Clancy, who heard
the proofs in eight cases and granted as
many decrees, the actual time consumed
in the proceedings being less than one
hour.
In the injunction ease wherein Henry
Buck, acting for the people of Stevens-
ville, sought to enjoin County Clerk Fit*-
gerald from issuing an official ballot fur
the question of removing the county sent
to Hamilton, Judge Woody on Monday
denied the motion for an injunction on
the pleadings. Attorney Stiff, for the
plaintiff, refused to amend the pleadings,
und said he would go to the supreme
court on the same.
ln the case of the Catholic Mission Society of Jesus at Missoula, the equalization board ordered that the assessment
for the year  1807 of $00,000 be reduced
disappeared from home some time ago.
The hoy is of a light complexion, with
blue eyes, and the second linger of his
right hand is slightly deformed from an
injury to it. years ago. Friends have offered a reward for any information concerning his whereabouts.
An area three block, in length and
varying fnun lid to 300 feet in widt.i,
lying between First avenue south and
Third avenue south in Seattle, is being
filled in with gravel by the Northern
Pacific Railway Company. Tlie amount of
the fill is approximately MyOOO cubic
yards, and the cost of the improvement
will be $10,000.
County Superintendent Tanner's annual
report bhows that iu Whatcom county
there ure 54.55 children within the scholastic age, and of this numlier -1558 are
to the sum of WM87.BO, and that a fur- ��� "W ���* ���*��* 11'e avcn,��? ��� e ,of
the.- reduction of $4800 be made on the �����*�� *w_l, md e *���"��*" '" *M',U'' fc;
amount of cash for the veur 1808. "�������������� *:,8'."J'"nU gf toUl v*-ue of 8tho01
J.  11.  Tydeman,  a  blacksmith  of  ltil-' proporty is $881,088,
lings, was arrested Thursday, a'*'g 4 With I. !'0  r",lH"*v  <-,o��'l'��ny  lies  begun  the
outraging   his   little  stepdaughter,   Elbe,    "U-lbiiont of a contract enterj.*d ...to w.th
aged 8 ream Tydeman was at one time    be c..y of A.��.cor es for hauling 1..0 ear-
.   loads of gravel to be used on streets. Ihe
practicing attorney  in  Wyoming, In
was disbarred for unprofessional practices.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA   FISHING.
livery Aitnllenut for n License Mut
He  ..   llrllUli  Subject.
Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 20.���A report
has been received trom Ottawa to the effect that fishery regulations of British
Columbia have been amended to provide
that every applicant for a fishery license
shall be a British subject and a bona fide
fisherman. A deputation appointed by the
Victoria board ot trade has waited upon
Hon. Mr. Semlin, premier, and ured upon
him the importance of appointing a British Columbia representative at the Quebec conference. The subjects affecting
the interests of this province Include
sealing and fisheries. Sir Charles Hlbbert Tupper is talked of as the British
Columbia representative.
Powder Mill Explosion.
Chattanooga, Tern.., Aug. 23.���A tremendous explosion at the plant of the
Chattanooga Powder Company at Oolte-
wah station,18 miles from here, kiiled two
white men, Lucius B. Angan and Harton
Mortrhke, and wounded seriously, if noi;
fatally, tax others. The plant was destroyed by fire.
Scales lost from flsh are never renewed.
greater pert of this gravel is to be used
on the main highway leading from tho
i farming regions to the business part of
town, ami is to replace wornout, plunking, a change that is meeting uiih high
favor.
Hon. W. H. Hum has received the appointment of assistant forestry commissioners for the state of Washington. His
duties are to employ and keep men patrolling thc boundary line of the forestry
reserve in the Olympic range of mountains. Mr. Ham will make his oflice at
Castle Bock for the present.
Three cars of wheat raised by Major
Walker, near Roy, in Pierce county, have
been received in Tacoma and inspected by
the state grain inspector. The wheat
weighed 64 pounds to the bushel and
grades as extra choice milling blue stem.
The unhappy domestic relations between Angelo V. Fawcett of Tacoma and
his wife, Carrie M. Fawcett, have come
to a termination by a decree of divorce
being granted to Mrs. Fawcett by Judge
Kean, on the ground of non-support. Mrs.
Fawcett is given half the property and
$4275 cash, payable in monthly installments of $70. 'The property is variously
estimated as worth from $30,000 to $4uy
000.
In   all   Spanish-America the   Indians
form the great mass of the population. THE BRIM CflliBM NEWS.
IYblisiikd   Every   Saturday   at
Kaslo, u. C.
By The News Pub. Co.
Subscription. $2 per year.���Advertising rates mado known on application.
AUGUST, 1898.
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tTs27i77oY3~r 5
THE OUTLOOK.
The latest advlcos from Victoria
would seem to indicate that Mr. Semlin
hae formed his Cabinet und that the
new Ministers, having familiarized |
themselves with the legislative machinery, bave settled down to business,
The portfolio of mines has gone to Mr.
IIline: while wn muy regret that our
member, R. F. Green, did not yet it,
we are better pleased that it should
havo gone to Mr. Hume than Mr. Martin; there is moro in common (between
tbe interests of Kelson and Sloean rid-
in;.'- than between either and Unit of
Rossland, so that Mr. Hume will be
benefitting us when be is looking more
minutely nfter the interests of his own
riding, wlii'i'i-iis. Mr. Martin, to say
ilu- least) Is unfamiliar with the peculiar state nl affairs in the Slocan and
we should, no doubt, have suffered at
his bunds.
It Is to the point now to take a retrospect of affairs political generally and
to glance rapidly ovor what we havo
good ri'iisoii to anticipate at tbe bands
of the Semlin administration. Naturally our flrsl wants ure of a local nature
and Mr. Green, being largely Inter*
ssted here, will see tbat the appropriation to be made for all public works in
this riding is adequate. Wo must
have two tilings done properly and at
ones'. I'm-y are the wagon road up the
South Pork and snob expenditure on
the Lardo und Dunoan rivers as may
be doomed necessary for development
in tbat district, Jusl what form thoy
should take will be a matter we think
can be sol tied by tho Lardo-Duncan
association. No ono man should havo
the exclusive say as to where public
moneys aro to be expended. Doubtless
between this and noxt season the
gentlemen who make up tbe association will have pretty well defined ideas
on tbe question. ��%
Coming to minor matters, something
should be dono forthwith in the matter
of County Court so that at tho completion of the new city hall a resident
clerk of tho court can tnke charge end
arrangement*! mado for regular sit.ln_'s
iothati litigant*! will be iparad the
trouble and expense of going to Nolson.
Tho lend duty question will no doubt
obtain tbe "moral support" of the
now government, which eun help r$vj
(-really any efforts that can bs mid*
with the powers that bn at- Ottawa,
This is * vital matter to tbo Slooan
and should bo energetically pushed.
A question that affects the Province
generally but more particularly tlie
miniDg district is the abolition of tho
miner's tax. The loss that will accrue
to the government by reason of this
can be made good by raising the assess
ment valuo of the IJunsraulr estates to
their proper figure aud by taking such
steps as wlll ensure to thp Provincial
till a good round annual contribution
from this and kindred corporations
which have been enjoying good times
auu fn!toning at the expense of the
peoplw.
Th" i-ftof.
olisbod and any loss of revenue thereby
should be made good by a direct t.nx on
iu HOuip&n.s. . It .s uu rubbish to say
tbat etich a course will drive them
away. Never fear, they are getting
too high rates horo and it iB not possible to make irom 12 to 16 per cent, in
other provinces, and this is about what
the building and loan companies have
to mako to be able to pay the dividends
thoy promise.
There are of course several other
matters of prominence which the present Government has promised to attend
to, noticeably the railroad question.
Wo want all tho competition we can
get. Tlio question of re-distribution
ofseatswill.no doubt.be attended to
in due course and thoso dear little
pocket boroughs on tho island will
havo hiul their day and ceased to be.
Altogether there is a large amount
of useful business in Store for thc new
assembly whon its meets in January,
and there seems no reason to doubt
that, the present Government will mako
good its pledges to the people, namely,
that it shall be run in the Interests of
tbo whole Province ami not for the
Island of Vancouver and a few up
country land grabbers���a policy carried out with such gall by the '.ate administrations
CONGRATULATIONS.
tax should bo ab*
Now tbat tbo war is over it is a pleasant duty to extend onr congratulation;;
to our cousins aerose thc border, not so
much for tho victory tbey havo
achieved, as that, was a foregone conclusion, nor for tho heroism displayed
on all sides, for that was to be expected,
but more particularly for the dignified
and statesman-like manner tbe whole
campaign has been directed. Prom
the President down everything has
been done on a far higher plane than
wc bave been accustomed to find in
matters publio With tho American people. Of necessity, almost, there bave
been tlio usual 'bungling incidental to
transportation, etc., of u hurried war,
but hardly moro so than wc would have
expected with a nation as unprepared
as thoy were at tho outbreak of hostil-
ities. None of those, however, mar in
any way thc credit that will accrue to
the powers tbat be that directed the
movement of tho army and navy as
well as the diplomatic incidentals now
going on, leading ix) the final signing
of peaco. Nor are the people at tbe
present moment, flushed as tbey are
with success, calculating the profit and
loss account of the campaign so much
as the general position of affairs within
tbe country. They are busy discussing
not so muob what they will get out of
Cuba, Puerto Rico and the Philippines
as wbother It would be politic to adopt
Imperialism and expand their already
enormous territory. Opinions are dlv.
Idod en this point and will, no doubt,
be brought Into party Hues. To us Imperialism would seem Inconsistent with
tho much talked of Monroe doctrine.
At tho time of tho Votizuola dispute,
nnd to any who have studied the Internal pqhUIou of affairs within the commonwealth, tha undertaking of vast
responsibilities la the shape of territorial aggrandizement seems hardly compatible w ith the best Interest of a land
having yot within Its own confines
enormous latent possibilities on tbe
one hand and social discontent and an
over widening breach between labor
and capital pn the other. We see,
however, in spite of all this, that Congress will be asked to appropriate iu
tbo neighborhood of $50,000,000 for
now naval armaments. The people are
pow In a mood to vote largely in this
direction so that lt will doubtless pass.
Should tho proposed enormous addition
to the navy bo made it will place Amer-
Icu :.i..1.1 _ '.7_  1,101.1   | ,j  and   ia
view of the unmistakoable affinity for
Kngland that has sprung up as a result
of the recent war, we on this side may
welcome with opon arms auy project
calculated to cement more firmly the
two great English speaking nations.
Such a coalition would naturally alter
diplomatic questions in the far East
and leave Russia In a far from enviable
position. To return to the war aud its
immediate effects, it has, without
doubt, roused thc slumbering patriotism, cemented a people by nature a
heterogeneous mass and brought an
esprit de corps among all that it is
Impossible to undervalue. Wo have
always thought that the prejudice
against things British was the result
of political dictation and of Ignorance.
Now a lasting change has come over
tho American people bo that one can
almost seo the hand writing on the
wall Indicating that the eventual material and spiritual uplifting of the nations is to bo accomplished by the
Anglo-Saxon raco in thc shape of a
lasting alliance between the poople of
the United Kingdom and their kinsmen of tho laud of Washington.
KASLO AS A SUMMER RCSORT,
for such, is a question for discussion,
but certain it is there is a splendid opportunity right now to mako Kaslo
something more than a mining camp.
We should require to go to thc larger
centres of population for numbers) but
we should be able to get quite a patronage from the increasing number of
those who spnnd the year in tbe mountains of the Slocan and to whom coming down to Kaslo is what going to
Florida is to tho northerner. Tho
first and principal point is ' for us to
evolve a scheme for advertising tho
city in tho direction indicated and to
solicit in a tangible manner the co-op-
oration of the transportation lines for
noxt season. The matter might eventually bo taken up by tho City Council
tnd Board of Trade, and should receive
consideration at tho hands of all wbo
have thc interests of the city at heart.
HOTELS AND KESTAURANT8.
Milwaukee
Beer
Hall
Keops a large stock of lino
Cigars and Liquors.
Lager Beer
Always   Cold   -and  sold  by   thc
Schooner or Quart.
Good rooms by tbe Day or weok.
Opposite the  ->t.Minium!  I,million
Central Hotel
t'UAMIIS IN MINIMI IAW8.
FRONT ST., KASU), B. fl.
New nuildiii!!. -Newly Furnished Through ou
Kaslo being a mining town it is common custom to think that there aro no
other resources around, which can be
turned to profitable account. At this
season of the year ono hears and reads
a groat deal of tho extreme heat and
consequent general inconvenience of
living in most of tho inland towns
and cities of Eastern British Columbia
and Washington State, and people can
be seeu daily hurrying bithor and
thither in search of a place where they
can spend from a fow days to a
fow wooks in pleasant recreation. Familiarity breeds indifference,
so that we of Kaslo do not appreciate
the comparative delight that tbe climate bore on Kootenay Lako affords at
this season. During the recent hot
spell tho thermometer has been remarkably low, thanks to the pleasant
breeze from off tbo lako, while Nelson,
Rosslnnd, Spokane, etc., have boen
sweltering under a torrid sun rendering life hardly worth the living. Now
why should not the people of Kaslo
seek to attract lo this ncity, during tho
summer season particularly, a share of
that large lakoskie pilgrimage of people which takes place from tlio larger
cities and finds its way to Lakes Loon,
Cootir d'Alene, and Pend d'Oreille and
other Inland watprs of the Northwest?
We can offer them ovtn more natural
advantages than any of tho places
named: Walks amid woodland surroundings, boating, bathing and fishing
���particularly if something wore done'
to tbo sands at the mouth of Kaslo
Creek-i-'stoawer trips to way points on
the lake and tho ride to Sandon up tho
canon of tbe Kaslo River. We have
not, howevor, oertaln artificial attractions that the other places mentioned
hold out, and although the people ot
the Northwest are far less difficult to
please, do not expect or demand, ultra
fino accommodation and are not as
helpless as eastern folk in the matter
of providing amusement for themselves,
they wlll want something more than a
shcak and a frying pan, and at present
we are certainly not In shape to entertain summer visitors quite in the way
they would expect. How. to provide
suitable .nd attractive entertainments
Tho following changes in tho British
Columbia mining laws should be carefully studied by those interested in
mining in this I'rovince:
First of these refers to the location
of fractions. Iu all fractions surveyed
from now on, whether staked correctly
or not, tbo surveyor may adopt the
boundary lines of thc surrounding
claims, provided no sido exceeds 1500
foot in length. In other words, the locator is entitled to tho vacant ground
that ho claims, even if bo does not
stake it it, such a manner as to include
it all, which ho seldom does.
By a rocinit decision of the Courts a
prospector lost a claim becauso of inability to securo the post necessary to
mark tho location. The amendment
provides that in cases where claims arc
staked above tbe timber lino, or the
prospector can not secure the necessary posts, be may erect monuments of
earth or stone.
In staking an oxtonslon tho posts aro
often planted so as to form a wedge-
shapo fraction between two ends of tho
two claims. These fractions have often incurred great, expense, uot only in
recording and surveying, but in cases
where they carry tho load, and thus become of such value as to promote litigation. Tho amended act authorizes
tho surveyor to include such fraction,
provided it does not cover more than
51.65 acre*, the area of a full claim,
and provided further lhat two location
posts are together.
By failure to record assessment work
within tho roquired period of ono year,
either through oversight or the mio-
undorstandinsr of partnership interests,
valuable claims havo been lost. Now,
if a prospector fails to record the work
within a yoar, bo has ,'JO days' additional time in which to mako tho record by
payment of an extra $10, provided that
tho work is done within tho year.
Anothor change regarding tho assessment work is in that particular
which called for work to the amount'of
$100 each yoar. Now, a minor can do
and record as many assessments as he
idoasos in a yoar by paying tbe recording feo lor eacli assessment done to the
extont of $100.
ln case anybody should adverse an
application for a certificate of improvement and crown grant, tho contestant
must havo bis claim surveyed immediately and file a plan made and signed
by an authorized provincial land surveyor with tho writ.
To obtain a crown grant In 18IH5 it
was necessary to do assessment work to
the amount of $500 and to have tho
claim surveyed, which meant another
$100. In 1897 the act was amended so
as to provide that up to May 1,1808,tbo
cost of such survey should count as
work dono on the claim, not to exceed
$100. In plain English, it counted as
an assossmont and as work toward tho
orown grant. A survey generally costs
$100. The last legislature extends the
time to May I, 1809.      /
Hereafter, in adverse proceedings in
connection with the title to mineral
claims, bofore any court, each party to
the proceedings snail give affirmative
evidence of title- Heretofore the burden of proof was on tho contestant.
Tho feo for  recording assessment
work has beon reduoed from 92.75 to  ��
$2.50. Heretofore the foe for recording J \
assessments has been 23 cents higher,
than other fees.
Anybody who pulls down a legal post
erected to mark a boundary or location
of a mineral olalm, or any writing by
law requlrod to be thereon, is liable to
Imprisonment for six months or a fine
of $250, or both. This Is supposed to
be directed particularly towsrd preventing the use of old posts by people
who restake a claim and sometimes destroy evidences of a prior looatlon.
Best Rooms in the City.
A FIRST CLASH II.-wi IN CONNECTION.
BJtUTER .t CO.
Nelson House,
KASLO, B.C.
NELSON A BOSTHIM, PROPRIETORS
Nicely furnislitxl rooms. Bar well stocked, fpo
Itanc Beer on Draught by Schooner or ijuari
Best freo luii.-li In llic cltv.
SILVER  KING HOTEL,
OTTO AI'llt'STINK. PROPRIETOR.
Bar and Billiard Room
t\ CONNECTION.
Rooms from ��. per week tip. Newly furnisher!
throughout. Electric Unfits. Front St., next
door to Port Office, Kaslo, B. 0,
Kalama Hotel,
KUSKONOOK. llRITfKH COLUMBIA.
Otherwise Armstrong's Landing
anil (lout ltiver Lauding.
Mrs. Wm. Middleton. Propr.
We eater imperially to (lie traveling public.
To and from European points via Canadian and American lines. Apply for
sailing dates, rates, tickets and all information to any C. 17 It. Ily. agent, or
Ar.uKH lirsnii', t'.l'.K. Agt,Kaslo.
Wm. Stitt, (ion. S.S. Agt., Winnipeg.
r,
IN A'
?
THIS a.
Notice of Pliolntlon Co-Partnorahlp.
Nelson, B. C, July 1, 18B8.
The undersigned partnership heretofore existing between J. A. Turner
of Neleon, B. C., merchant, and W. J.
Macdonald of Whitewater, B. C, merchant, doing business as general merchants at Whitewater, B.C., under the
firm name of W. J. Macdonald & Co.,
has this day been dissolved by mutual
consent. All liabilities against the
said firm of W.J.Macdonald &.Co., will
be paid by W. J. Macdonald, and all
dobts owing to the said firm are to be
paid to him.
(8igned)   Jno. A. TURNER.
(Signed)  W. J. Macdonald.
Witness:
W. A, Jowett,
I Between Duluth and
Buffalo via the
magnificent passenger steamships
"North West'W
"North Land,"
Touching en routo:   "TheSoo,"
M-AorciN,\(' Islands,
Detroit and Cleveland.
Conocting at Buffalo for New
J, York and Boston.
Also at lake points for all
Points Bast and South.
To daily Great Northern trains
(Knstern Railway of Minnesota),
from St-'Panl and Minneapolis
connect with steamers at Duluth.
Before deciding on your route
to the East call on agents Great
Northern Railway, or write
F. 1. WUITNEY, G. P. & T. A.,
St. Paul.
(Handsomely illustrated descriptive matter sent.on request.) Tl'c Ci-r ef ftarfjt..
The City of Kaslo is situated at thc
mouth of Kaslo creek on Kootenay
lako, 42 miles from Nelson and 140
miles due north from Bonner's Ferry.
Population, 2.000. The Kaslo & Slocan
Hail way runs from hero to Sandon (30
miles); C. P. R. steamers run to Nelson, Pilot I3ay, Ainsworth and Kuskonook, also Argenta and Lardo; International Navigation & Trading Co.'s
steamers to Nelson and Bonner's Ferry.
Tbe city is picturesquely situated on a
a bay of the lake: has churches of all
denominations and a large public
sclioool; well graded streets; first class
hotels; saw mill; ore Eamplci". electric
light and a good supply of water. The
climate will compare favorably with
any part of the Pacific coast. Can be
reached by.C. ;P. B., via Revelstoke;
the Spokano Falls & Northern, via
Spokane or thu Great Northern, via
Honner's Forry. With the completion
ofthe Crow's Nest Pass Ky. to Kootonay lake it will givo the district an
outlet via Macleod and Lethbridge in
the Northwest Territories. Kaslo Is
tlie commercial centre of the Whitewater, South Fork, Woodbury creek,
AitsSwortli, Campbell crook, Lardo and
Duncan mining camps Information
regarding the district will he cheerfully supplied on application to the
Kaslo Board of Trade.
.Vj��vHei;Mii:i .'.-i _.:q���or Lltensc.
Notice is herobygiveu thatthirty(30)
days from date the undersigned will
apply to tbe Stipendiary Magistrate
of West Kootenay for a license to sell
spirituous and fermented liquor by retail at my hotel at Whitewater, County
of Kootenay.      John Culhane.
Edward Dukrney.
Dated, July 15th, 1898.
TKAVKLEK'S Ol'lOK.
Summary of Hallway and Steamer Time
Cards From Kuslo.
Shortest and quickest route to tho
i Coour d'Alene mines, Palouse, Lewis-
! ton, Walla Walla, Baker (.'ity mines,
Portland, San Francisco, Cripple Creek
gold mines and all points east nnd south.
Only line east via Salt Lake and Denvor.
Steamer tickets to Europe and other
foreign countries.
Sailing dates of steamers  from Portland to Snn Francisco   for   September
will be: Sept. 1, fi, 11, 10, 21, 20.
Alaska steamer���Sept. 17.
Snake river���Leave Bl par ia dally ex-
Leave Lewiston  daily
DOMINION DIRECTOR?,
Oovernor-Ueueral      .      .      Karl nf Aberdeen
I'remier     ....      Sir Wilfrid Lnurlor
Member House of Common., Dominion Parlta-
incut, for Went Kooteuay    .   Hewitt Bostoek
PROVINCIAL DIRECTORY.
I.lciit.-Uovernor     . Hon. T. E. Mclnnee
I'remier .... lion, .1. II. Turner
Attorney-General ��� . Hon. I). M. KK-rts
Coin, of Lands and Works . Hon. O. B. Martin
Minister Minus aud Education . Hon.Jas.Bflket
President Executive Council . Hon.C.E.FOOley
Provincial Mincralonlst
Members Legislative Assembly for West Koot-
onav���North Killing    ....     J. M. Kellle
South Riding J. K.Hume
KABLO OFFICIAL DIRKCTORY,
Mayor Chns.W. McAnn
Aldermen���A.W.Ooodsnongh, F.IC. Ari-hor���L n.
Moore, li. Hartin, D. W, Mnore, tieo. Whltosiile.
City clerk .... E. E. cliliiinan
l'olicc Magistrate       .      .      . Alex Lucas
City Marshal M. V. Adams
Assistant W. A. Milne
Auditor C. D. McKcMle
Treasurer S- H. (Ireen
Assessor H. 1'. Tuck
Water Commissioner   .      .      .     K. A. c��c.klu
Healtli Officer   .      .      .      Dr. .1. F. II. Kogers
City council meets every Wednesday 4 p. in.at
hall, 4th it., between Front st. and A ave.
VOLUNTEER I-IHE IIEI'AKTMBNT.
-.Mile! IInull P. Fletcher
First Deputy Chief . . . 0��0. Iteid
Second Deputy Chief, .      .   John (Hills
Third Deputy Chief      .      .      Geo. Whliesiiic
Secretary Archie Morris
Treasurer Ot" Adams
FR
KASI.o l'(iSTOFFICE.
tieneral delivery iini'ii daily Bandars excepted) from S a. in. until 7 p, in. Lobby open Iron.
7 a, m. to can p. in. Mails (ordespatch olou every evening except Suiuriluy and Sunday, at '->
ii. in. .Mails arrive from United States and take
poinls dailv except Sunday, til BJIO p. m. From
C. P. R. ami Slocan points, arrive dally, except
Sundav. iit-l p, m. Registration ollice open,*.*)
u. til., li.ltO p. m. Money order olllce and Post
olllce Savings Bank open9a. in. to 5 p. m.
8. ii. OREEN, Postmaster.
FRATERNAL OUOA.NIZATIONS.
MASONS- Knslo Lodge No. '26, A. F. <!t
A. M., moets first Monday in every
mouth at Masonic hall over (Ireen
Bros', store. Visiting brothers invited to attond. II. Byers, W. M.
E.'*:. Chipman, Secretary.
MAi^HNIC CHAPTER- Kootenay Chapter, B.A.
M.. Ii.ilds regular convueutions on the second
Tuesday of ettch month in MSSOUle hall,Kaslo
Visiting companions arc cordially invited.
Chas. Trumbiill.Scrili.' B, E. B, Chipman, s.
ACCABEES-Sloi-ttii lent No. (',, Knights ol
thc Maeciibees, meets second anil fourth Mondays of ciicli montli at I.lviiigslim'i' hall,Kuslo
Visiting Knights cordiiilly invllcd.
Vi. A. Davies. Ciiiniiiiinder.
ilolph Johnson, Keeper of Keoords.
FORESTERS- Court Kaslo No. lUVT, liulopcnd-
ont Order of Foresters.   Meets   ith lridav  of
each month   in Victoria   house.     > isltlng
brethren areoonllally Invited.
W. B, Strathern, Chief Ranger.
Vi. 3. Hall, Rocording Secretary.
ClIURi'Il DIRECTORY,
METHODISTCHURCH-Cor. C anil6th fl.   Divine services everv Suuday II n. in. and '������'."' P-
m. Sunday school 'l.IKI. Strangers welcome.
Rev. J. A. wood, Pastor.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH -('or. Ith st. nnd B
ave. Survleos every Sunday 11a.m. and 7.H0
n m. Sunday school and Bible class, 2.m p.m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evenings o'clock.
Free scats. Strangers heart Ily weleome.
Rev. A. I). Menzies, Minister.
CHURCH OKENGLAND-Southw-est cor. of C
ave. and 5th st. Services every Sunday at 11 n.
m. and7..10 p. m. Allure coidiully Invited.
Rev. David Richards, Mlssloner in Charge
CATHOLIC CHURCH-Corncr 0 avenue  and
Mb st.   No regular pastor at present.   Occasional services by special announcement.
For Whitewater, Sandon, Cody, etc., K.&. s,
Railway trains leave Kaslo daily at s a. m.; returning, arrive at Kaslo at 3.50 p. in.
For Three Forks, New Denver, Rosebery and
Nakusp, lake K. A S. Ry. from Kaslo to Sandon,
mid ther.rc Nakusp A Slucaii Railway, leaving
Sandon dailv at 7.45 a. in.; returning, arrive
duily al Sandon at 4.55 p. in.
For Revelstoke, Vancouver, Victoria and other main lino points on C. P. R., boat trom Nakusp to Arrowhead, ears to Revelstoke, thence
connect with east anil west bouud trains.
For Silverton, Slocan City, take Btr. Slocnn on
Blocan hike.coniiectlng with N.4 8,at Rosebery.
Por Noi th port, Spokane, llossliind and Qrand
Forks, lake the Str. International Irom Kaslo
dully nt a.ilO a. in., except Sunday, making connections at Five Mile Point with the N.i-.F. 8.
Ry., tlience to Northport. From Northport to
Spokane continue the railway, known soulh ol
Northport as tho Spokane Fails A Northern, arriving at Spokane, Wash., al 8.10 p. m.
or for Spokane, take I. N. st T. Co.'s Str. Al-
berla fnun Kaslo to Bonner's Ferry, Tuesdays
and Saturdays at 5 p. tn, and Thursdays al li
a.in., and connect at Bonnet's Ferry with Great
Northern trains to Spokune, arriving at 8.101
the following day.
For Kossland change at Northport to the Red '
eept Saturday.
except Friday.
L����ye|       Spokane Time Heheiliile
'    5.00*
p.m.
' daily.
Arrive
I    7.I',
tt. m.
! daily.
i FAST MAIL--WnllaWiilla, Port-
j land, San Francisco, Bul;,-i city
I niiil ihe East. 	
j local MAIL���Coeur d'Alencsjj   0.40 "
Fannington, (larllcld,   Colfax,    p.m.
I Pullman and Moscow. | daily.
8.00
a.in.
ilaijy.
For tlirougli tii'kets and further Information,
apply to JAMES WAUGH,
Agt I. N. A T. Co., Knslo, Jl. C.
Or at 0. R. A N. Co.'s oflice, 4:ii) Riverside ave.,
pokane, Wash.    II. M. ADAMS, (.Ieneral Agt.
Or    IV, H.HULBURT, G. P. A., Portland,Ore.
(iKKilT
N O K T H K K N
KAII.WA-*
-WEST
J. Turner & Co.,
Postofflce Box 29.
Wholesale dealers In Hay,
Oats, Bran, Chop & Fruits.
Agent for Marshall's Teas,
importers of Cigars and Tobacco. Mail orders promptly filled	
Front et., near News Offloe, Kaslo, B.C
Mountain Ry., ariivlngiit Rossland nt 1l.J0a.iii.
Or, Rosslaiiil muy be reached from  *'
The surveyor's chain mado it tho
Sl.ortrst Transcontinental Route.
si; K.
Nelson  via
Ky. In Rdlison, thence l,y river steamor,I
to Trail, thence by C. s*i Vi. Ry. to Kossland. Or. ;
Kiissland inav be reached via Nakusp and Trail i
bystrms.doivn Arrow lakes snd Columbia river.
For Grand Forks and Boundary Creek points,
take S. F. A N. Ity. from Northport I" BOMDUrj
or Marcus, thence by stage across reservation.
For Ainsworth, Pilot Buy, Nelson, etc., I. N. A i
T.Co.'s Sir. International leaves Knslo dally.ex-
icpt Sunday, nt 11.20 a.m., returning,leaves Nol- j
son at 6 p. m., arriving at Knslo about s.ilup. m.
C. P. K. Co.'s Str. Kokanee leaves Kaslo dally, j
except Sunday, at 7.:K! a. ni., arriving ut Nelson at 11 a. in.; returning, leaves Nelson at-1 p. |
in., arriving nt Knslo at 7.30 p. m.
For Argenta and Lardo, Sir. Kokanee makes ���
round trips every Tuesday and Friday, leaving
Kiuloal 8.16 p.m.
&*��^��Xe&& sSVift: i   *>'���"��**��' _��d ���m,'"':" -'-��">"����.
in.,or I. N. A T. Co.'s Str. Alberta Tuesday,   call on or aihlicss I.N'. A T.Co.'s agts, Iv. AR Ity.
Thursday and Saturday at 5 p. in.; thenee by j a_t_,orC. d, DIXON,Gou. Agi.. Spokane,Wn,
stage to Fort Steele Wednesday and Saturday.
It is llic moil modern in equipment.
It ia the heaviest railed line
I has a rook-ballast roadbed.
It erosses no sand deserts.
It was built without land grant or govt. aid.
It is noted for llic courtesy of Its employes.
It is only lino serving meals on lu carle plan.
Kootenay connection at Banner's l-Vrry,Tues-
ilay,Wednesduy,Thursdny,H,uimiu> undSunday
TRAINS LEAVE SPOKANE.
Eilslwaril s.50 a. m | Westward. ...8.88 p.m.
F. I.Wil.rNEY.ti.P.s-T. A, St. Paul, Minn
Thc following i�� ft table of distances Irom
Kaslo to surrounding businoss points:
West or North.   Miles,
Whitewater  17
Bear Lake 20
MoGuigan  28
Sandon, :i hours.... 29
Cody  81
Three Forks......... 38
.New Denver  38
Rosebery 41
Silverton  48
SlocanCity  66
Nakusp 70
Burton City 95
Lardo  18
Argenta 20
Duncan City  84
llalcyonlloiSpriugs 85
Airowhead 106
Laurie 108
Thorn psou's Land'g.113
Trout Lake City...125
FcrgiiBon 130
Revelstoke, 31 hrs..133
Vernon 228
Penticton 21)8
Kamloops 261
Asheroft 308
I.vtton 85��
Yale 409
New Westminster. .503
Vaujotiver, 51 hrs. .512
Victoria, 69 hours. .696
Beattie, 28 hours .. .580
Tacoma, ,10 hours. ,690
Portland.48 hours. ,it��2
THE ���
East or South.     Miles.
Ainsworth 12
Pilot, Bay 20
Balfour..,?. 23
Sanca  88
Nelson, 4 hours 42
Ymir 60
Robson 70
Trail HO
Northport, 7 hours.103
Rossland  '.0hours..107
Bossburg 12.
Marcus 180
Grand Forks 180 j
Greenwood 192
Anaconda 196
Boundary    200 i
Midway 201
Bisokane, 13 hours. .232 I
Kuskonook 45 I
Goat River 06 i
llc,-'.liiigton(Rykerts)77
Port Hill 78
Lucas 108
Bonner's Ferry, 13 hliu
Moyle City 125 I
Swansea 136 i
Wardner, B.C 140
Cranbrook 160 j
Fort Steele li'-O |
Ciinal Flats mo I
Windermere 210
Donald 212 1
Golden 2:UI j
Bunff 814
(I
J)
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
R.J. F. B. ROGERS,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Graduate Trinity University, Toronto, Ont
Member of College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Licentiate of tlie B. O. Council. Late of New
York Hospitals and Polyclinic. Olllco on A
av. Hospital por. 5th st. and B ave, Kaslo.B.C.
DR.
A. S. MARSHALL
DENTIST.
Graduate of American College.Chicago
KASLO, B. c.
K
MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS.
OOTENAY STEAM LAUNDRY
White Labor.
Improved Maohinery,
The Best Work at
Utt'H    IlWlHV   Ul,
ei
-AND-
Soo Pacific Line.
The cheapest,  most comfortable   and
direct routo from Kaslo
To all Eastern and European points.
To  Pacific  Coast  and   Trans-Pacific
points.
To Klondike and Yukon Goldfiolds.
Tourist Cars
Pass Revelstoke;
Daily to St. Paul;
Daily (except Wednesday) to Eastern
points.
Magnificent sleepers and dining cars
on all trains. Travel by tbia line and
have baggage checked to destinatiou.
Daily connection from Kaslo (excepting Sunday) ut 7.'i0 a. in.
KOOTENAY RIVER ROUTE.
STR. NELSON.
Lv. (Mondays and Fridays) Ar.
7;li0 a. m Nolson 8:00 p.m.
Lv. (Tues., Wed., Thur., Sat.) Ar.
7:00 a.ra Nelson 10:**0 p.m.
Outward connection Pilot Bay with
Str. Kokanee, but Inward such connection made Mondays and  Fridays   only.
Steamer nails nt Way Ports in both
directions when signalled.
For Argenta and Lardo, Tuesday and
I'Yiduy at 8,16 p. m.
Ascertain prelSHt reduced rates ai,;l
full inTormatioti by addressing ntiarest
local agent or
ai.der BISHOP,
Agent, Ksslo, 11. C.
VI, I-. ANDERSON,
Traveling Pass. Agt., Nelson, B. ('.
E. J. COYLE,
District Passenger Agent, Vancouver.
Northern Pacific Ry.
The Fast Line,
Superior Service.
Throuch tickets to all points in United
States and Canada. Direct Connection
svlth the Spokane Fall6 & Northern Ry.
Kaslo, B. C.
TRAINS DEPART FROM SPOKANE:
Reasonable   Prices.   N��'l West .. 8:85p.m. I No.2EWt....7:00a.m.
Tickets to apan and China via Tacoma
and Northei \ Pacific Steamship Company. For i-(formation, time cards,
maps and tickets, apply to agts. of the
Spokane Falls Northern and its connections, or to F. D. GIBBS,
Oener 1 Agent, Spokane Wash.
W. J. Twiss,
Real Estate and Mining Broker!
INSURANCE
fire, Uie, Accident and Guarantee,  Front St
KtaLO, B. C.
D. X. CHARLTON, Asst. Gen. Pius. Agt.,
No. 256 Morrison St.. Portland. Ore.
Write tor Map ol Kootenay country.
irio,   fishermen,
Will supply you
witli Ever thing i
Needful* at Low !
prices, Steel rods,
Jointed or Telescoped;   Hooks,
r
Baits and Flies; Silk lines, enamelled and waterproof-
Landing Nets, Reels and ah Kinds of Repairs. A full
line of Hammocks and all kinds of Sporting Goods.
In the Grocery Department) a fine line of Fancy Groceries  will i-oon
arrive.   Try our Klondike Deviled Crabs, now here.
in the Clothing-Department, try our eolcbrated  lighter weights  of
Health Underwear for warmer weather.
H. GIBGBRICH
Kaslo,    Sandon,    Ainsworth
Wholesale Dealers in
Presh   Pruits.
and Vegetables*
-ALSO-
Hay, Feed and Produce.
Wo ship direct from California and are prepared to i|tiote
tho lowest market .prices on all kinds of fruits in boason.
Baker Street
Nelson, B, C.
For the
Jobbing Trade!
Just Received) a Largo Invoice of Cigars, Including KKY
WEST, SYLVIA. OLYMPIA, CORONA, DEL RBY, ES-
PANOLA, TR1UMPO, MONO-POLK, AND SWELL !
This is in addition to my already well established GROCERY
TRADE I, A. KICKERS.
THE KASL0 GROCER Y, l"rt"1 s"w''b9twWD ^"SmSl^i
iluiiil'i.
Stocks
and Dies
Screw
P bites
Greneral Hardware !
Paints, Oils, Garden Tools.
H.BYBRS,**���-   Ka^i
Sandon.
R. BURNS & CO.,
KASLO   MARKET.
All Kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats.
FISH m POULTRY IN SEASON M!fWW1tfHH!fl!f!!f!!f!!fWy
lH Timely Topics. ^
^UiUiUiiuuiiwuiUiUiUiiitl
We should not condemn Spain too severely.   Her onions are good.
The Brooklyn Is noted as a racer nnd
her commander has proved himself a
fine eraser.
Among the spoils of wnr there wlll be
also a considerable quantity of spoiled
barbed wire fencing.
"Fighting Bob" Evans is not a college graduate, but lie frequently confers the title "d���d" upou himself.
Dewey did them on Sundny nntl so
did Sampson uud Schley���Sunday is
the greut dny in the American calendar.
By the way, what does Rutlyard Kipling uow think of "the big, fnt republic
whose entire seneoiist Is bound to be
ravished In the event of war"?
From their kindly manifestations we
gather that our British friends know n
band wagon when they see one, and
know also wliut to do when it draws
near.
One of the Eastern universities bus
made President McKinley a doctor of
laws. The doctor, we believe, aspects
to practice for a while on the Spanish
laws ln Cuba.
The rescue of every passenger nnd
the entire crew of the burning ship
Delaware off Barnegat light strikingly
recalls the Bouigogiie disuster; lt wus
so different.
The old phrase, current In Europe a
huudred yenrs ngo, "Africa begins nt
the Pyreuces," Is respectfully commended tu Spain us un explanation of
certain recent events In history.
The Spaniards asserted nt the time
tbe Maine was destroyed thut discipline was so lax ou American vessels
tlint such "accidents" were npt nt nny
time to occur. American sailors hnve
given a pretty fair refutation te thut
���lander.
Lieut. Hobson of Merrimac fume Is
said to have given nn order severs 1
months ngo to a news-clipping bureau
for all newspaper mention of blm. As
these nre now bring collected at tbe
rate of nbout 400 a day It is to be feared
the gallant lieutenant wlll And himself
a bankrupt when be comes to pay tbe
bill.
They have just decided In England
thnt If a iniiii marries bis deceased
wife's sister in a colony, where such
marriage is legal, the union will be regarded ns legal In the British Isles. Our
English cousins liuvt' a good many
claims to our favorable opinion, but we
still <have n lingering notion thnt in
some respects tbey are Just a trllle slow.
Tbe immense and growing business
of the grent lakes is one of the extraordinary Incidents of our national progress. .Nearly 20,000,000 tons of freight
passed Into nud out of Luke Superior
lust year, Its vnlue being a shade under
$220,000,000. This wus an Increase on
tbe preceding yenr of 25 per cent. The
proportion curried In Canadian ships
was only onc-tblrty-elgtith of the whole,
the fraction diminishing year by year.
The military authorities have done
well In this wnr for letting the stand-
ard of physical qualification! of the recruit so high, for physical endurance Is
the foundation of u good army. Tl.e
surprisingly small amount or sickness
among our forces lu Culm���small con*
elderlug the trying climatic conditions
to which tbey have been exposed- Is,
no doubt, due lu large measure to the
souud constitutions of tbe men composing them.
An American In llnmburg recently
made the acqunlutmice of u retired
army officer, with bis wife nud little
aon. The boy hnd just entered a military school nntl wore it uniform. On
one occasion, writes the American, the
mother punished the boy for some misbehavior, when he suddenly took off
bis coat saying, "You may strike n.e,
but you must not strike my emperor's
coat." Does tbe American flag receive
as loyal respect at the bunds of American schoolboys?
Tlfae tax dodger violates every principle of tbe social compact nnd defies every principle of Justice. He seeks tbe
protection of a Government tbe expenses of maintaining which he refuses to assist In paying. Tbe fact that
tbe tax rate is always too high can only
Justify everyone in seeking to. reduce It,
not to dodge It, and the man wbo
dodges it because his opportunities to
do so are better thnn those of his neighbor, whose burdens he Increases by bis
dishonor, Is an anarchist and defies tbe
laws as much as tbe loud-mouthed de-
clalmer who advocates overthrowing
the Government.
many apprehensions were felt for Its
safety. It was feared that Cervera's
fleet, then skulking about ln tbe Caribbean Sen, would evntle our fleet, get
outside, and attack nnd destroy the
Oregon. Captnlu Clnrk, however, kept
on his course, nnd tbe first message
which came from him was: "Don't tangle me up with instructions nnd I will
tnke care of myself." From the way
In which the Oregon took care of Itself
In the Santiago tight and took cure of
some of the Spanish vessels also there
can be little doubt tbat if Cervera's
fleet hnd ever ruu across hlm on his
way to Florida he would bave whipped
the entire outfit.
There are a few misguided Americans who are Impressed with the belief
tlmt the American-volunteers would not
be able to hold Llielr own with lilie trained regulars of Europe. This belief has
lieen shattered, and most happily, too.
The plain, and bills nrotiud Santiago
tell the story. Outnumbered, the volunteers fought an offensive buttle, and
that's a terrible haudlcnp of liaeJf,
ngninst trained European soldiers behind breastworks; ngninst men who
were acclimated; against even tlie elements, for n tropical sun nnd tropical
ruins are more terrible than cold lead;
nnd In the face of all they drove these
trained European soldiers back, and
buck, nnd back, until tbey were ulmost
within the gntes of Santiago nnd under the protection of a fleet the pride of
Spain.. Stnnll wonder, then, that the
Americans rested nud withdrew for a
time, without a single soldier of this
trained lot to follow them, even n single
step. But there is another ense In history where Hie Americans met the
trained soldiers of Europe, Thnt wns
more than n hundred yenrs ngo. when
some hired HtvMlaus were brought over
here. Thoy were supposed to be the
best fighters ll) Europe, real fiends for
fighting.   Anil wbnt wns their fnte? An
unny to fight must be actuated by patriotic sentiment sufficiently deep to stir
the blood, to quicken the pulse. It must
be netunted by something else than
mere niechnnlcnl love of fighting. And
these the American volunteer army ban
ill the highest degree, nnd ngninst It the
trnlued soldiers of Europe etui not prevail.
DEEPEST SHAFT IN THE WORLD.
The < ii I ii in t-t mill Hecla Is \eui-ly
BOOO Feet Deep���The Le Koi Mine
Sule Still in IsltlKBtlon���Rleh Gold
Field*  In   .Molilalia���llrlef   tlinlim
ftotea.
The Cleveland Lender hns been Interviewing the census reports nnd present*
some fncts In regard to the proportions
of native and foreign born citizens that
ought lo clear away a great deal of misapprehension. It shows that In 1800
41,040,204 Inhabitants of this country
were native born and wholly of native
parentage. Ouly 3,004,2(13 were boru
of one foreign nnd one native pnrent,
nntl only 17,011,781 were of forelgu parents. Of these 17,000.000, nbout half
were bori) ou Ainericnn soil. By nit-
thmnlltles 4,142.1110 were Irish, 5.77(1.-
iho German, 1,3.10,12:1 English, 808,168
Scotch, 100,832 Welsh, 508,208 English
Canadians, maklug the British element
about 2,400,000, or more thnn nil the
Italians, Hungarians, Boles, Bohemians, French and Russian and Austrian
Slavs together. Of Swedes there were
000,401, of Norwegians 550,227, of
Danes 104,440, or n total Scundluuvluu
population of about 1,800,000. of other
nationalities it appears that the Russian element lends with 248,105. The
Bohemians numbered 205,305, the Itnl-
iitns 230,008, tbe French 177,007. aud
tbe .Hungarians 00,701. Other minor
foreign elements numbered 1)01,000.
The only uuplensunt feature nbout this
presentation ls thnt the Germanic or
Saxon-Celtic and Scandinavian elements, which nre enslly assimilated, no
longer form so large 11 proportiontif t^>e
Immigration ns formerly.   Slavs, Hun*
gai'lans and Italians hnve been sweeping in In niiinlsei-M so lnrge thut tbe census of 1000 will show a much larger
proporlIon of these elements than the
1800 ligures.
When tbe Oregon was so gallantly
making its way up the South American
coast to join tbe fleet ln Cuban waters
The Iron Age, the organ of the Iron
nnd steel mule, one of the leading trade
Journals lu tbe lund, snys editorially)
"Manufacturers nre taking great Interest lu tbe progress of mechanical education. Evldeuce to this effect Is continually eomiug to light in the proceedings of the various manufacturers' associations. Tbe students of the manual
training schools nre making their Impress In numerous lines, aud employers
cannot help expressing their gratification nt the miiuner in which the standard of every craft Is being raised by the
superior Intelligence which has been
thus Infused luto the mass. While the
benefits uf the truining schools are shared both by-tbe students and by those
wbo becMiie their employers, It is believed that the latter should display In
a more practical way than hitherto the
deep Interest felt by then. In the success of this system of Improving our
mechanical tradee." It is manual training, practical, technlcnl aud commercial training, that has enabled Germany
to push her products luto all quarters
of the globe, ln spite of the greater natural endowment of the American and
Britisher for manufacturing and trade.
West of us lies the Pacific ocean, to the
development of whose commerce all
eyes are turning. To whom will fall
tbe lion's share of this vast trade Is
largely a question, not of armies or navies, but of commercial Initiative and
business capacity. Whether the portion of the United States shall be large
or email ls solely a question of brains,
since tbe advantage in location ia ours
already.
The Denver Republican publishes some
very interesting details of the famous Calumet anil Hecla mine of Michigan, Which
now has the deepest mining shaft in the
world. The shaft is now 4900 feet deep-
deeper than any of the deep mines on the
Comstock, Nevada, and deeper than the
deepest mines iu Austria, wliich have been
worked for centuries. The main shaft
has six compartments, each of which is as
huge as an ordinary shaft, one for the
ladderwuys and the sixth for the wires
and pipes, whirl, are necessary for the
telephones, light, power, water and compressed air. The remarkable feature of
this great mine is Hint the course of the
vein is so untlevinting that the engineers
eun plun work ahead for thousands of feet
with absolute certainty that the actual
working will agree with tlie plans. As a
result the underground workings arc laid
out   with  mathematical   accuracy.   The
great pumps thill hoist thousands of gallon* of water every hour are operated interchangeably by compressed air nnd electricity. There are .'1(H) power drills constantly iii operation, each of them doing
the work of six men, operated by compressed uir, and these are kept at work
night and day. Every ton of ore hoisted
is automatically registered in the oflice.
The Le Hul Troubles.
The Hritish America Corporation can
not buy the majority of tlie stock of the.
Ixi Roi Mining ft Smelling Oompany.
sludge Richardson of the Spokane superior
COUlt lias signed 1. restraining order which
prohibits the holders of the majority of
Die stock from selling to tlie British
America Corporation, and likewise prohibits the hig syndicate from buying the
stoek and the Le Roi company from transferring it. After reviewing the testimony
and arguments presented, the court said
in preface to its order: "The court is of
the opinion and holding that tinder I Inlaws of this state one corporation may
not acquire shares of stock or any stoek
in another corporation, and further, that
under the constitution and laws of this
state the acquiring of a majority of the
shares of stock in 1. damsstio corporation
owning realty within the state of Washington hy an alien corporation, such as
the Hritish America Corporation, would
subject suid domestic oorpoi-mtion to a forfeiture of its real estate, and to a forfeiture of its right to do business within the
state."
The case htiR not been tried on its merits and will come up in the regular order
I for final settlement. The stockholders af-
I footed by the injunctions were at a loss
to know last evening what step would he j
next taken. The suit for damages in the
stun of $780,000 is yet to be heard, and I
the case involving the ap|>oinlinent of the
receiver at Rossland is to come up for
hearing some time this week in Victoria.
Tliere is prospect for much tedious litigation.
Hem (iolil Fields.
Reports from Ihe Sheepenter district, in
Molilalia, indicate that that portion of
Park county's, gold fields rivals the fumed
Klondike, says the Uvingeton Enterprise.
While it offers none of the hardships to
the gold hunters endured by the Alaskan
argonauts, the find promises to involve t.
legal contest that may temporarily at
least Interfere with the continued production of the yellow metal from the pockets
or veins which produce almost fabulous
yields. The discovery was made sonic time
since by P. Dougherty, Felix McCarthy
and N. ('. Henderson, who began operations and were making good wages by
employing the primitive method of taking
out Ihe rock and treating it in a rocker
located some distance awuy on a mountain si renin. Later they made a discovery
ii|hiii the Legal Tender at a point where
the heavy rains of Ihe pust season had
im used u slide front the old opening in the
mine, exposing n formation much resembling the foi in, 11 ion ubout the park geysers. This rock when handled by the
rocker process yields readily to treatment,
11 greater portion being dissolved by the
simple action of the water, while that
which is too hard und resists this primitive treatment is thrown on a dump for
future milling process. The entire force
employed in taking out the decomposed
rock, moving it from the mine to the rocker and washing it is not to exceed eight
swen, and it is authoritatively stated that
the daily yield is from $125 to $200.
( an> 011 Oreek Strike.
There wu-s a good strike made in the
Black Boar, on Canyon creek, near Wallace, Idaho, a few days ago. The ore is
eight feet wide and assays show it to contain 05 per cent lead and 30 ounces of silver. 'The Black Bear waa worked quite
extensively some years ago and yielded
good returns to the owners. During tho
financial panic i'i, was mortgaged and has
lain idle most of the time since. There is
a concentrator on the property, and as development work progresses it should pay
well.
The Mountain Man,
The Mountain Lion ledge at Republic
has not yet been crosscut and It is the
wonder of mining men wjio visit it. The
ore in the ledge along the sides of the tunnel measures 10 feet.   It should be remem
bered, however, that the tunnel is cutting
the ledge at an angle of about 30 degrees,
hence the true width of the ore body is
considerably less than the figure mentioned, but present indications are that there
will be no less than 40 feet of ore. It is
still the universal belief that the east
ledge has not been reached. Tliere is three
feet of this ore that assays $80 per ton.
llll* Strike In Idaho.
E. A. Purisot and .Stewart Woods!de
have returned to Florence, Idaho, from
Buffalo Hump, and they say that Itigley
and Bobbins, the prospectors who mado
thc recent discoveries, did not exaggerate
in tlie least when they snid they had "30
feet of solid quartz." The ledge is even
wider and tliere is sufficient ore in sight
to lust a lifetime. Mr. Woodside is nn old
miner and mill 111:1 ti with 25 years' experience, and was one of tlie first, in 1870, to
go from Virginia City, New, to tlie Black
Hills, and from there to the Coeur
d'Alenes. When asked what he thought
of it, he said that it was simply wonderful, the biggest tiling in the shape of
quarts he had ever seen. Ttventy-four feet
of the vein gave $34.81 in gold, nine feet
$458.17, und three feet $712.17. Thc two
hitter assays carry about one-eighth in
silver. 1'his is evidently one of the greatest strikes ever mude in Idaho, with possibly the exception of the Custer mine at
Bonanza City in 1877.
Mlnlnic  llrlef*.
The mines of Hutte and Anaconda yield
11,000 tons per day.
The assay office at lioise shipped $23,-
041.53 in July.
The bullion receipts at the branch mint
at Denver during .Inly were $2,1X11,340.48.
It is reported that the thermometer at
Dawson City has registered as high as 110
F. this summer.
"Cernsitc" is the name given a lead oro
iu the form of email white needles or
fibers, slightly resembling asbestos.
The highest price for silver in the last
10 years was on August 20, 18!HI, when it
reached $1.11)J per ounce, lt is about 50
per cent lower today.
Twenty cubic feet of broken quarts will
average a ton in weight. Eighteen cubic
feet of gravel in bunk, or 27 feet dry, are
the estimates for a ton.
The De Lamar mine in Nevada has
tried a steam Wagon for transporting ores
aud the result ban been so satisfactory
that a larger one has been ordered.
The llo])e mine near Salmon City, Idaho, is reported sold to the English syndicate which operates the Drum Lummon
mine at Marysville, Mont. The price was
$75,000.      ���
Application for a patent will not hold a
mining claim. The requisite annual assessment work must be done until final
entry is complete and the purchase money paid.
Hon. Charles II. Mackintosh of the British America Corporation has purchased a
residence in Vancouver, nnd his family
will reside there, while he will spend most
of his time in Bossland.
In ils report for the yeur ending .lune
30, 1808, the Victor (Colo.) Gold Mining
Company estimates thut the cost of producing each dollar of gold vulue during
the yeur was 40 cents.
It is said Unit tlie North Star company
in Kust Kootenay is doing assessment,
work on 21 claims in the vicinity of the
mine. Tbe shaft on the property is to be
sunk to the 300-foot level.
Those   'Wnniler-nK   Methodists.
Baptist Olersyman���I don't see how you
Methodist milliliters can ever tie contented In
heaven.
Methodist Clergyman���Well, I'd like to know
why not?
Baptist Clergyman���You aren't used to stay-
lng over three years tn one place.���New York
Journal.
The Retreat.
"I see," sold the elderly boarder, "that the
paper says the foe retreated doggedly. I wonder what sort of a retreat that was?"
"Presumably," said the Cheerful Idiot, "they
took to  their barks."���Indianapolis Journal.
The population of Russia is increasing
at the rate of 1,000,000 a year.
tut AisisXira rooT.R_.aa.
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
At this season your feet-feel swollen, nervous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
have smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen'a Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters and callous spots.
Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and
(rives rest and comfort. Ten thousand testimonials of cures. Try it todav. Sold by
sll druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Sent
by mail for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FTIEK. Address Allen & Olmsted, Le
Boy, Raw York.
A nugget of gold weighing 1,030 ounces
and valued at $32,500 has been found it
Kanowna in West Australia.
Will  no   lloiilil.- llnty.
Washington, Aug. 23.���Admiral Sampson will retain command of the noil li Atlantic fleet, notwithstanding his service on
the Cuban military commission, and Ad-
mi ml Schley will continue in his present
naval command, although serving temporarily on the Puerto Kican commission,
This statement wus mado authoritatively
at thc navy department yesterday.
DEAFNESS CAN NOT BE CURED
By local applications, aa they can not reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There la only one
way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies, nearness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining ot the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube le Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when lt la entirely cloeed, Deafneaa le
the result, and unless the Inflammation can be
taken out, and thla tube restored to lta normal
condition, hearing wlll be destroyed forever;
nine caaea out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which le nothing but an Inflamed condition of
the mucoue eurfacee.
We wlll give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
circulars; free.
F. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 76c.
Hall's Family Pllla are the beat.
A gun wliich can flro 30,000 shots a
minutes lias been invented by Jones
Judge, an engineer of Newcastle, England.
8T. MARYS IIAI.I.-A HOARDING AND
day achool for glrla. Primary, preparatory
and academlo course. Music, German, French,
drawing, painting and elocution taught by
specialists. For Infortunium addreea 22011 Pa-
olflo  Ave.,   Spokane.   Waah.
'.Vine lusters eat a small piece of bread,
with a scrap of cheese, between samples,
to insure an unprejudiced taste.
FITS
permanently Cured. N 0 fits or nervousnes
after first day's uee or Dr. Kllue's Oreat
N.'rvr .tsatorer. Bend fbr _rKfr.lt ���S.OO trial
bottle and treatise. DK. tt. Ii. &UNK, Ltd., UJU
Arch street, Philadelphia. P-
Great Britain's volunteer force of 240,-
000 is maintained at a cost of under
$4,000,000 a year���less than $20 a head.
Vie will forfeit 11000 If any of our published testimonials are proven to be not
genuine.     The Plso Co., Warren, Fa.
The amount of gold coin in actual circulation in the world is estimated by the
itank of Kngland officials to be about 865
tons.
Try Schilling's Best  tea and baking powder.
There is some talk of starting a daily
paper in Jerusalem.
**^*s***^e��*^e*s*****^*i**s****^*^*'"^***e^'*^p*'**s*e**^^M
1 "A Perfect Type ofthe Higheet Order of
excellence in Manufacture.''
Died From SaflTocntlon.
Berlin, Aug. 22.-The "Berliner Post
says that during a recent voyage of tlio
Siberian convict ship Angara from i'euni,
Siberia, to Tomsk, capital of the government of the same name on tl.e Tom,
West Siberia, 35 out of 300 prisoners died
from suffocation and overcrowding.
Fleree Forest Fires
Pasadena, Oil., Aug. 22.���-The fire in
tl.e mountains is already twice as great
as that of July, and is still gaining, it
has held its own for six days and lis*
devastated a territory 40. square miles in
extent.
WaiterBaRer&Gois
The loftiest cliff on the coast of England is Heitchy Head, the height of which
is 664 feet.
Tl.e average walking pace of a healthy
man or woman is said to be 75 steps a
minute.
The Royal Scots and King's Own Scottish Borderers are to be adorned with
the shako.
The number of medical students in
France has more than doubled since 1870,
rising from 4,000 to 8,484.
In the United States 37 per cent of
children under 3 years of age die from
gastrointestinal disorders.
Greasy baths may be made perfectly
clean by lightly scouring with a wet
flannel dipped in common salt
Boots and shoes to the number of 127,-
000,000 are said to 'bo manufactured yearly in the United Kingdom.
Kighf. churches have stood on the site
of St. Paul's cathedral in London. The,
flrst one was built in the year 233.
The' Belfast Irish News has declared
a dividend of 12. per cent and that in a
city where in previous years no Nationalist organ was ever able to make ends
meet
Breakfast
(ijcoa
Absolutely Pure,
Delicious,
Nutritious.
ctsts Lm nm Q|E CEUT1 cop.
Be sure (hi. you get the Genuine Ankle,
made at D0RCHB5TBR, MAU. by
WALTER BAKER * CO. Ltd. 1
EST*SUSHSD 17I0.
lr^*>��t^*��S����t*��>***>>^!*����^*��****>*ie��t>�� I
-fey. CURE YOURSELFT
Use llig*J for unnatural
l discharges, InllaiiiiiiatlonH,
Irriutlmi   or  ulcerations
of mucous   niiunbrsuen.
iPnvsau foniMioii.      Painless, end not aetrln-
.THEEwmCHtMIOIltqo. ��*���������" or twleoiioiia.
 I   Molel by Brwggtate,
'or sent In plain wrapper,
by express,   prepaid, lor
ll.iii, or > liottlns, ���2.7.1.
Circular sent da request.
Founded
1��W.
Blshoo Soott loidtay
A l'oardlng and liar School for boys.
Military discipline In charge ot V, ��.
Army oncer. Primary, preparatory1
and aoademlc departments. Manual
Training or Sloyd has recently been In.
stalled. Buys or all age* received.
Speolal liisiriitilli.il In music, modern
language!, stenography. Through college preparation a specialty. Tne
Christinas term wlll open September
lath, lisW. Catalogue on application to
the principal, J. W. HI 1.1, M. D, P.
O.  Drawer 17. Portland, Or.
N.  If.  V.
No. HO, '08.
m Not Ready for Sacrifice.
"Th. doctor would lute to we you Inalde."
���aid th* maid to the caller la the reception
room.
"Not much." eald tho startled patient, " he
can't try any X ray on me.'-���Boston Traveler.
I Have
No Stomach
Said a Jolly man of 40, of almost alder*
iiuiiiio rotundity, "since taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla." What he meant was that
this grand digestive tonic had so completely cured all distress and disagreeable
dyspeptic symptoms that he lived, ate and
���lept iu comfort. You may be put into
this delightful condition if you will take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
America's Greatest Medicine.
When Other Remedies
Have Failed
to give relief in Rheumatism, Constipation, Kidney Troubles, etc., try Thermal
Bathe with Electricity and Massage
Treatment, by male and female attendants, at the
Alhambra Baths
Company,
Oranite Block. SPOKANE.
You will be satisfied with the result.
THE NEW GONZAGA COLLEGE.
SPOKANE, WASH.
Conducted    hj-   (he   Jeault   Father*.
KKV.   JAMBS   HEIIMA.-VN,   S.   J.,
President.
Classes   open  Sept.  7th.
Painter Madraao Ia Dead.
'Madrid, Aug. 23. ��� The death is announced of Don Frederico Madrazo, the
celebrated Spanish painter, in hia 84th
year.
Teeth arc now filled with molten glass.
The maximum annual rainfall at Manila is 102 inches, the minimum 82.
One acre of land will comfortably gup-
port four persons on a vegetable diet.
Oipital punishment in Massachusetts
will hereafter be by the electric chair.
About 40,000 people without homes are
nightly sheltered in the common lodging
houses of London.
Covcnt Garden has been in the possession of the Bedford family for 300 years.
Cashmere shawls arc made of the hsir
of a diminutive goat found in Little
Thibet.
The exodus of the priests from the
Church of France is attracting the attention of the French press. Some of them
are qualifying for the protestant ministry
and others are going into business.
The King of Siam has a bodyguard of
female warriors���i. e., 400 girls chosen
from among the strongest and handsomest of all the ladies in his land.
Music affects the circulation of the
blood.
(lives a training that qualities the student
for a practical business life, as bookkeeper,
stenographer, teacher, or general accountant.
BEND KOR CATALOGUE.
H. C. 111..Mil, A. It., Frln.
Cor. Island Post. Kl'OKANK, WASH.
nmrTTHE~^NlJlNE~
SYRUP OF FIGS
... JJANtTFAOTURKD   BT ...
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.
CT* NOTE TII K NAM K.
YOUR LIVER
U it Wrong.'
Get It Right
 Keep It Right
Metre's Revealed MmedywtUdoM. three
���dens will make yea leal battel.   Oct ll tr��
ror druggist as* say wfcelesale dr��c hmee, as
frees Heir art a Balmea Dtng Oa. ta.Mla,
Cutler's Garbolate of Iodine.
Guaranteed cure for Catarrh and Consumption.
All Druggists. |1.00. W. H. Smith, BuflUo, N. Y���
sole proprietor.
\eW I       I \af I    W I Stopped atom-,
till. J.C. HomiH. W4Isabellaaidf,Chicago.ll
AIDED BY MRS. PINKHAM.
Mrs. W K. Paxton, Youngtown,
North Dakota, writes about her struggle to regain health after the birth of
her lit lie girl:
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham:���It la with
pleasure that I add my testimony to
your list, hoping that it may induce
others to avail themselves of your valuable medicine.
"After the birth of my little girl,
three years ago, my health was very
poor. I had leucorrhuea badly, and a
terrible bearing-down pain which
gradually grew worse, until I could do
no work. Also hail headache nearly
all the time, aud dizzy feelings. Menstruations were very prufu.se, appearing every two weeks.
" I took medicine from a good doctor,
but it seemed to do no good. I waa
becoming alarmed over my condition,
when 1 rend your advertisement in a
paper. I sent at once for a bottle of
Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound, and after taking two-thirds of
tho bottle I felt so much better that I
send for two more. After using three
bottles 1 felt as strong and well as any
one.
"I think it Is tha best medicine for
female weakness ever advertised, and
recommead it to every lady I meet suffering from this trouble."
Maternity is a wonderful experience
and many women approach it wholly
unprepared. Childbirth under right
conditions need not terrify women.
The advice of Mrs. Pinkham is freely
offered to all expectant mothers, and
ber advice is beyond question the most
valuable to be obtained. If Mrs. Pax-
ton had written to Mrs. Pinkham before confinement she would have been
aaved much suffering. Mrs. Pinkham's
address ls Lynn, Mass.
IMMMM3 HIMWIN������������������MMIMM
1A Beautiful Present
Ib order to further introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Flat Iron Brand),
the aaaufscturers, J. C. Hubinger Bros. Co.. of Keokuk, Iowa, have
decided to OIVB AWAY a beautiful present with each package ei
March sold.  These presents are in the form ol
[ Beautiful Pastel Pictures
They an ijxio laches In site, and are entitled u follow**!
Lttacaaiid
Paiulc*.
PfcOflsM
and
Marguerite*.
pictures,
Wild
American
Popple**.
Ultra tad
Irte.
  --,.��-       number, by tbe renowned pastel artist,
ew York, have been chosen from tbe eery choicest nabjsrt.
These rare
��� LeRoy, of . ^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^__	
In hit studio snd are now offered for tbe first time to the public.
Tbe pictures are accurately reproduced in all the colon used In th* ar||-��
Inals, and are pronounced by competent critics, works of art,
Pastel pictures are tbe correct thing for the borne,
them In beauty, richness of color and .artistic merit.
One of these picture^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
will be given away
with each package of ___a_____i^___________________________________i
Eurchased of your grocer.   It is the best laundry starch ee the market, and
i sold for io cents a package.   *^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^
beautiful picture. ___j
uiuoeut .co cutTN trues. MMmstntimni
Elastic Starch
* s the best laundry starch ee the market, earn
Ask your grocer far this starch and get a
mmmmammmmeamm
mmemaammammamammmtammmmaawmm
THE   UNIF0BMS  OF   SOLDIERS
Austrian   Gray  Ie   the    Least    Fatal
Color on the Battle Field
The ideal uniform should be suitable
for the season and the place and circumstances under which it is worn. The color should be that which mostly resembles
that of dried grass, so that soldiers wearing it should be as little in evidence as
possible. The red and glaring uniforms
of the British soldier of years ago has been
entirely discarded by that government,
for the reason that it too clearly indicated
the wearer to an enemy. It proved
to be the most fatal color that has yet
been devised. On the other hand, statistics prove that the Austrian gray is the
least fatal. Where seventeen soldiers
wearing the British red fell by the bullets of an enemy only seven who wore
rifle green, six and a half who wore
brown, and five who wore the Austrian
bluish-gray fell. General Robert E. Lee
who made an investigation into this matter when he was in charge of West Point,
before the war of the Rebellion, mude a
report in favor of gray as the color for
uniform*, and ever since then tlie cadets
at West Point have worn uniforms of
that color. It was also for this same reason that General Lee adopted tlie gray-
colored uniform for the Confederate army.
The crack regiments of the country, the
Seventh regiment of New York, the Fifth
regiment of Maryland, ami others wore
gray uniforms before thc war in consequence of General Lee's report. There is
no doubt that soldiers are hit in battle
according to tbe color of their uniform.
In the last war the union cause lost many
a thousand men who would not have been
lost hud thc uniform been less decided in
color. The dark blue uniforms woru by
ollicers the flrst two years of the war
were especially fatal, as they gave sharpshooters an easy way to distinguish ollicers. It is needless to say tlmt the dark
blue was very generally discarded by
officers before the war was over, especially
for real engagement uniform. Any color
will do for parades, practice anil the like,
but when it comes to fighting that which
makes the soldier less conspicuous is the
least fatal for war. The new canvas uniform affords less opportunities to un
enemy than any other which lias ever
been designed, and from a distance an
approaching army can hardly be distinguished by the naked eye, liecause thc
color is so allied to that of the dried grass
over which the army is marching.
Puerto Itlcan  ComtiilMMlon.
Mud rid,   Aug.   23.���The   Puerto   Ricun
^commission, it is announced, has been appointed.   It is i-oin|iosi.il of Admiral Vul-
lerino, General Ortega und .Senor Carlos de
Laguilla.
.ALL AROUND MARKET REPORT
LIME, BRICK, AND POTTERY.
Send us your order for Pressed Brick, Common Brick,
Lime, Pottery, fluster, Hair, Cement, or anything in
the building line, and it will be attended to promptly.
Washington Brick, Lime and Mfg Co.,
S.P0K.ANE, WASH.
Wheat   quotations,    Wool   Flarnree,
and   the   Prlee   of   Produce.
Following are the Spokane quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse���Count 17
points: Club, bulk 400, sacked 40c; blue-
stem, bulk 47c, sacked 48e. At Spokune:
Club, bulk 50c, sacked 52c; bluestem,
bulk Sic, sacked 6_e.
Rye���Country points, f. a b., 70c pei
cwt
Oats���At Spokane, f. o. b., 05c per cwt
Flour���Per barrel���Gold Drop, $4.26;
Big Loaf, $4.65; Banner, $4.00; Plan-
sifter, $4.60; Superb, $4.26; Spokane, $4;
Snow flake, $4.26; whole wheat, $4.26;
rye, $5; graham, $4-
Feed���Bran and shorts, $11 per ton;
shorts, $12; bran, $10; rolled barley, $20;
chicken feed, $18@1&.
Hay���Timothy, $8 per ton; baled timothy, $10; wheat hay, $7.50@8.50; oat
hay, $7.60; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs���Ranch, $4.60.
Com���Whole, $2.'<; cracked, $24.
Wool���Fine medium, 6@7c per lb; medium, 5@0c per lb.
Produce���Fancy creamery butter, 40
snd 601b tubs, 24c per lb; 5, 10 and 20-
lb tubs, 25c; prints, 84cj California butter, 25@2flc lb; country butter in rolls,
13c per lb; cooking butter. 10c; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
cream, l.Jc; cheese, twin, skim milk, 9)
@10o.
Vegetables��� Potatoes. $1.25 per cwt;
cabbage, $2 per cwt; turnips. $1.25 per
ewt; cucumbers, 75c per box; onions,
$1.50 per cwt; beans, lj@lja per lb;
carrots, $1.25 per cwt; beets, $1.25 pel
cwt.
Poultry���Chickens, live weight 10(8"
lie per lb, dressed 12@13c; spring broilers, $3.00@3.50; turkeys, live, ll@12e;
dressed 12@13c; spring ducks, dressed
$4@4.50 per doz,; geese, live 10@llo,
dressed 12@121-2e.
Meats���Beef cows, live $2.85@3.10 per
cwt; dressed $6@7; steers, live $2.85(3'
3.50, dressed $8@8.50; hogs, livs $4.60��
4.75, dressed $6@6.50; mutton, live 4<��
4 1-2e, dressed 8(5)8 1-2c per lb; dressed
veal, 7@8o per lb; lamb, 121-2 wholesale.
Wheat.
Tacoma, Aug. 22.���Exporters quote
club, wheat at 54c, and bluestem at 57��
58c. For milling purposes club wheat i��
quoted at 57c and bluestem at 60c.
Portland, Aug. 22.���Wheat,* unchanged; nominal export value; Walla Walla,
57c; valley and bluestem, 00c.
Hernia.
S��tn Francisco, Aug. 22.���Silver bars,
581c
Mexican dollars, 4flJ@4fl_c
Lake copper-Quiet;  brokers', $11.58.
Lead���Firm, $3.80.
CONSUMPTION
CAN BE CURED
The Doctor Slocum System Has
Proven Beyond Any Doubt Its
Positive Power Over the
Dread Disease*
EXTERMINATING   THE   CURSE   OF   AGES
By Special Arrangement with the Doctor, Three Free Bottles
Will be Sent to All Readers of This Paper.
The Doctor Slocum System,
as tbe name implies, is a com-
preliensi ve and complete system of treatment, which attacks every vulnerable point
ofthe disease and completely
vanquishes it.   It leaves no
point unguarded;   it leaves
no phase of tbe trouble neglected;   it cures, and cures
forever,Weak Lungs, Coaglis,
Bronchitis,    Catarrh,
Consumption and all
other throat and lung
diseases by absolutely
obliterating the cause.
Editorial Notf..��� The Doctor Slocum System is Medicine reduced to an
Exact Science by the World's most Famous Physician. All readers of this paper,
anxious regarding the health of themselves, children, relatives or friends, may
have three free bottles as represented in the above illustration, with complete
directions, pamphlets, testimonials, advice, etc., by sending their full address to
Dr. T. A. Slocum, the Slocum Building, New York City. This is a plain, honest,
straightforward offer, and is mude to introduce the merits of The New System of
Treatment that Cures, and we advise all sufferers to accept this philanthropic
offer at once. When writing the Doctor please mention this paper. All letters
receive immediate and careful attention.
If You Suffer
From Epilepsy, Epileptic Spells, Fits,
St. Vitus' Dance, Falling: Sickness,
Vertigo, etc, bave children or
relatives that do so, or know
people that are afflicted,
My New Discovery,
Epilepticide,
Will cure them, and all you are asked to
do is to send for a Free Bottle and try it.
I am quite prepared to abide by the
result. It has cured thousands where
everything else has failed. Please give
full name, AUE, and postoffice and
express address
.__^_^_^_^_^_^_ WM. H. MAY, M.D^ May laboratory,
" Net to take a care tor an othenvIsS total I
disease to to practlcelly cooHait eulcldc." 94 Pine St., New York City.
BoiTOa'S Note���All sufferers are advised to und for Gratuitous Bipert Advice end a Pree
Bottle of this New Discovery, which Is an Unfailing Cur* for any and all ef the frightful forms ot
Epilepsy a.td silled nsrvous diseases.   When writing Doctor May, please mention this paper.
'the flrst'stone of a monument to be
erected in Dublin to the memory of Wolf
Tone and other united Irishmen who were
executed in 1708 has been laid on the
site of tlie old Newgate prison.
The claim of Alexander McCord, a United States citizen, against Peru for $50,000
dt.nu.ges for false imprisonment, has been
referred for m-jittuition to the lord chief
justice of Canuda.
Last year Greece was buying guns,
nnd Ibis year it has ordered 10,000
plows.
Before the war Cuba contributed about
one-twelfth of all thc tobacco used in the
world.
The reports from all parts of Ireland
are unanimous in predicting a good harvest.
The Ke/anlik Valley, in Roumanla, is
entirely given up to the cultivation of
roses. The essence is sold wholesale in
Paris from 30 to 40 pounds per pound,
while it is retailed at 100 pounds or more
per pound.
A Frenchman estimates that there* are
in the world about 10,000 libraries worthy of the name.
There nre 2IS species of bog moss.
Of the 143 holders of the Victoria Cross
no fewer thnn 14 are army surgeons.
The honey bee was imported from England.
Tho lakes Superior, Huron, Erie, Ontario and  Michigan  hnve  un  aggregate
area of   94,750 square    miles, wliich is .
la.'ger than the area of Great Britain.
London has street lamps in operation
which supply pedestrians with tea, coffee,
cocoa and hot water on the penny-in-the-
slot system.
Dear Madam:
Your grocer is authorited
to pay you back your money
if you don't like Schillings
Best baking powder.
No questions asked.
���m Fraaclsc* , A .Schilling ft Company *   .
I ' I I. I I
01 the foregoing, thc following have paid dividends &s follows:
Payne 11*^00,000 Noble Five.... 40,000
SlocanStar...    400,000 Goodenough... 82,6(X)
Ku'fh.     300,000 Washington... 20,000
Rero,      287,500'jttekson  20,000
Rambler-Carl.. ,  40,1100Surprise  20,000
Besides tlie foregoing, other mines, unstock-
eil, have paid dividends as follows:
Idaho" 778 240,OOoTasrchance.7. 87^56
Whitewater...    194,000 Antolne  85,000
Sloean Boy....     25,000|Monitor  15,000
$"TATTOO
<i .... &
�� AT   ADA!"        ~^=L" #V
ALARM"
asleep .M
Some people   are   awakened
by is 'itiidon, loud noise,   i*i
but    soon    fall   ���
tgain.
To such  tho ordinary
Alarm  Clock is  but a -SJ
murmur in tlie ear. For jtt
TK
those is designed tho "Tat- g*
too" which rings its alarm $
intermittently through a per- "r
iod of a quarter of an hour. *8
We have this useful clock ���{;���}
iu stuck. <ind would liko you J.VJ,
to Bee it.
i
$ LAMONT & YOUNG, f
FRONT 8T,,      -      KASLO. B.C.
ft
m
All work and goods
guaranteed.
*
i
i
WI
_it
TOWN Tones.
Cooler weather.
Wm. English is down with fever.
Mrs Davis lias taken tho recently
vacated McPhail store as a diniiif,'
roosts
Silver at 6He and lead at $.I.S"fl and
both rising makes one feel that we are
on the eve of better limes.
I). McPhail has retnovod his tailor
shop to tin* building recently occupied
by the Hank of Hritish Columbia.
A large load of lumber left the mill
Tburtdu] 1 W Nelson to be used on the
new school house to be erected there.
We regret to hear that H. B. Alexander lui.i been taken to New Denver,
sick, ami hope for his speedy recovery.
The steamor International, Monday
avemin.; laid on the K. & S. wliarf (iliO
length ol ii in. pipo for Harris Ai Kelly,
Snndon.
The C. P. R- discontinued, after the
15th Inst., their steamer soi vice between Arrowhead uud Thompson's
Landing,
The Fort Steele Prospector refers to
tho present spell of warm weather ns
tho longest spoil on record. Delightfully cool here!
A party of mining magnates Interested in tlio Whitewater Deep, were
brought from Sandon to Whitowato"
and returned by special train Tuesday.
Found���On the trestle on A uvenue,
Friday of last week, a gold stii'k pin,
Owner can have name hy identifying
proporty and paying for this uolico.
Apply at the li. C. Ndwi ollice.
Thc bishop of New Westminster has
appointed Kev. 0. A. Proeunier to the
charge of tho Fort Steele niissiuuary
district. Services wiil be maintained
at Fort Steele, Cranbrook, and Moyle
City.
V'ojituin CD. Reld, of the Kaslo tire
brigade, is in receipt of a letter of
thanks and a cheque fyr $20 from (Jen.
Alexander, acknowledging lervloes
recently rendered at tho forest lire In
tho vicinity of tho sampler.
J. H. Cray, engineer for the K. est S.
Ky. Co., loft Tuesday foi' thu Duncan
with a large survey party for the pur-
pose���well it is not stutuil publicly luit
whon it ls it will bo highly Interesting
reading for tlie people of Kanlo.
The City Council have at last put a
* man at work levelling off tho east end
of Front street. Tho grade above the
trestle on A Ave. might be looked at
by the public works department. The
stones aud rocks aro coming down each
side of the cut very froely and threat-"
enlng to make it impassable.
The prohibition   plebiscite will take
Better feeling In business circles.
A petition Is boing circulated and
numerously signed, praying that J. D.
Moore be appointed gold commissioner.
G. R. Martin, barrister, is in recoipt
of an anonymous donation given for the
purpose of having St. Mark's church
painted.
. Sittings of the Small Debts Court
during Police Magistrate Lucas' absence will be arranged for by G. D.
Reid at the Kaslo Transfer Co.'s oflice.
The saw mill closed down Monday
ou account of having disabled the carriage and also being short of fir logs.
There are plenty of cedar logs in the
boom but tbey are not to be cut at present.
The advance agent of the Cosgrove
Musical Co. was in town tho other day.
The company will^give two perform
ances at thc Kaslo hotel auditorium,
on Sopt 17th and 19th. Plan of hall at
Stephenson's Drug store.
Posters are out around town announcing a grand celebration at Sandon,
Labor Day, Monday, Sopt. 5. Prizes
to the amount of $1,500 will be given
for all kinds of sport, among which are
a hose reel race, also a li-round boxing
contest fur $'ir>U a aide. A good time is
guaranteed.
J. J. Ullman, of Whitewater, was in
tho city Thursday. He reports business as being good there and says the
opinion is gaining ground that theC.P.
It. intends to continue thc N. & S. to
that point. Wo extend sympathy to
Mr. nnd Mrs. Ullman in the sad ber-
eveinont that has fallen upon thorn.
Mr. Cook mot with a very painful
accident a few days ago while working
on tlio new city hall building. While
shifting somo logs he Jammed his finger so badly that Dr. Hartin had to
amputate it.
For good maple syrup with vour hot,
cakes goto the Queon. *
Advertise In thc Nows    It pays.
Old Papers fur Sule.
Several thousand old papers for sale
at this oflice at 50c por hundred.
C. P. K. Halcyon Hut Springs Excursions.
The following round trip rates have
boen arrangod to Halcyon Hot Springs
anil return, tickets being good for !i0
days: From Kaslo, *10; Rossland, $8.80;
Nelson, $8: Trail, $7.50.
W. F. Anderson T. P. A.
Nelson, June 24.
STEAMER HALYS.
CAPTAIN W. W, WKBT.
Does Jobbing Tr.ulc on Kootonay Lako.
Leave orders with George lluber, International Wharf, Kaslo.
NOTICK.
Notlco Is liorcliy given that a general meet-
ng of the shareholders of the lleillingtiin
A Nelson ItallwHy Company will be held In the
Company's office. In the Hank nf Hritish North
AtnerleS Mock. Kaslu. H. <"., on Monday, .".nl
day nl October, 1H0K. ill the hour of 8O'clock in
tin- afternoon, fur the purpose of issuing shares
mid of conliniiing a by-law tiutlinriiunc (be
Issuing of bonds by the Company, and for tlie
transaction of other basinsn arising from or
conneotsa with snob Issues.
Hy order
Vi. It. ALLAN,
Ksslo, II. C,36 August, ISHH. Seei'elary.
JTttUO
rKltrini'ATK UK IMPROVEMENTS NOTICK.
���IHik ���:    Knight"  nml   ���' Illi.s Is  lli-tir."
Situate in the Ainsworth Mining Division of
Wesl Kootenay District.
Where located',. near the bsad of ihe smith
l-'nrk of Kanlo I'reek.
Take notice thai we James Mellev, Free Miner's certificate No, ll.ss7A. William'c. McCord,
Ifreo Miner's e.illlleate 1*0.8,287 A, and Fletcher
s. Andrews. Free Miner's Certificate No. t.ztiA.
Intend, slxtv days (mm the dun- hereof, in ap-
I'lytulln- Mtnitis*   Keinnler lor Cerlllleiiles Ol
improvements, tot tin-  purpose nf ni'tuining
Crown Grants of the above claims. *
And further lake untie''   thai   action,   under
section 37. ir.ll-t lie enmmeneeil lls-fiire Ilie issll-
iinee of suoh Certificate of Improvements,
imied iiii- lath day o( August, imik,
MIR 1RG RECORDS.
MKTAL UI'OTATIONS.
New York, Aug'.Hi.--Silver. UU1,!-.
I.ea'1 -Sliniig; l"-o_crs' price, ��.1.��u. exchange
* l.u-J'._c*..07V4.
ORE SHIPMENTS.
From Jan. I, I898, to date Inq.  leading mines
ofthe Slocan region   linvc  snipped over  the
Ksslo A Kloean Railway for Water  transportation from Kaslo, as follows:
.Mine.
I'ayne.
"place all over the Dominion 2.*th Sept. , JJ^Mrsj;" ;
The question vou will be asked to voto . Reoo '.'.'.'.'.'.'.
.   ' I Slocan Star*	
on is: I H'liublcr-Carlboo
Tons. Mlrie.
.   MsXKurekh.
17u7 Sovorefi
.liJiFidelltv	
olga.
3f>0 tjueeh Boss..
MB Jncksoft	
"mi. Gibson.
Are you in favor (rt ptisalttjr  of aa Lucky Jim..    !""' l|i,"l"i""��'
 liu.u. sl...  I ���,,,..���' ��� I Gsss    tri'inu-    '-list   Glliltiee	
ui't prohibiting the iiu|iiir;;it.ioii. manu-iuoodenoijgh.
fuctnre, ur   stile   of  ��prt>itS|   wine, tile. ! Dardanelles
beer,   cider  and   all   otliw*-*loob0.fo  i-.i������������."������ ������;:
liquors for use as a bevcragoV''
The following in a partial statement of ore
shipments over the C. P. R. from Sloean and
Lnrttcaii points since January 1st, not Included
ln the foregoing:
If you ore not ready to paper your
house now, tako tho dimensions of each
room and buy beforo the Kaslo Ding
Co. havo sold out   all   thc   clioi.o  de-
.!���..     Thnv uro coin"   fait   and   VOU   Sine, Tons. Mine. Tone^
signs,    xney aro f,oin^   iwi   u��u   .*yVancouver      wsilverCup    440
,,_n hm- now for half the' money it **""' ' fSlocan Star    s_o!Wa,vcrley      Ml
i.tu ' ii.y "" ���>���       ^      Payne   2100 Idaho...,.:   100B
cost a.month hsstor. Bnterprtw       40 Quicmi Hess    flifl
Head tho News. '   iSSSSSSuei.
SSOCharieston.
'20 Antolne.
67 Ajax	
(i'i Hisiiiini'k
FT,liT.
42
Id
'.*0
170
48
16
678
so
135
40
63
Following is a comparative statement of ore
shipped from parts of the Slocan and Alnswortli
mining districts, passing through the custom
house at Kaslo to foreign smelters for the five
recorded months of 189,0, all of 18% andl897:
Year.
Gross Weight
of Ore ln Los.
1895 (5 months)  .,'.HK,H80
18% (12 months)....       28,844,824
1897 (12 months)....        7:i,.r)%,il90
Totals.
99.143.804
Gross Valuo of
Ore ln Dollars
f   114,541
1,114,116
3,099,888
14,328,49
STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Following Is a table of the leading stocked
mining companies of Ihc Slocan nnd Ainsworth
mining divisions:
Companies.
No. of
Shares
I'ayne	
Slocan Star	
Kulh	
Keco	
Noble Five	
Washington	
Rambler-Cariboo	
Surpriso	
Charleston	
Goodenough	
Great Western	
'ackson(tfortti'nBcll)
American Hoy	
KllSlo Mnl.lczllllnl	
Dardanelles	
Gibson	
Wonderful	
St. Keverne	
Idler	
Loudon HIU	
Mack Diamond	
Dellic	
Ellen...	
McLeod	
Twin	
Par   iMarket
Value   Vulue
1,11(10,000
1,000,000
120,000
1,1X10,1X10
1,200,000
1,1X10,000.
1,000,000'
225,000
1.10,000!
800,000!
800,000;
1,000,000
1,000,000
1,1150,0011
1,1X10,000
1150,000
1,000,000
1,000,000
1,000,000
fioo.ooo
l,20ll,0tX)!
700,01)0'
1,000,000
1,000,1100
1.1X10,0(10
��2.50     V
.601 ��2.00
��1        }
fl.00:    1X0
1.00      .18
1.00 ,26
l.OOi      .22
1.001 i
1.001 t
1.001      .25
KASLO & SLOCAN R?
Trains Run on Pacific Standard Time.
doing West.
s.OOa. m.Lv..
8.36 n. in. Lv
9.86 a. m. Lv.
'9.51 a. m. Lv.
10.03 a. m. Lv
10.18 a. m. Lv.
10.38 a. in. Lv.
10.50 a. m. Ar
TIME CARD.
Dally Going East-
 Kaslo Ar 8.60 p.m.
.South Fork Arll.lSp. m.
... .Sproule's Ar2.15 p. m.
...Whitewater Ar2.00p. ra.
. Hen r Lake Ar 1.48 p. m.
....McGulgan Ar 1.83p. m.
Cody Junction....Ar 1.12 p. m.
 8nndon Lv 1.00 p. m.
Kuskonook and Bonner's Ferry.
Str. Ainsworth.
GEO. F. COI'ELAND, Supt.
BOBT. IRVING, O. F. A P. A.
Leaves Kuskonook at 12 o'clock noon.Mnnday
Wednesday and Friday, upon arrival of Steamer Nrlson with passengers from Kaslo, Ainsworth, Pilot Bay and Nelson. Arrives Honner's
Ferry 11 p. ni., Monday, Wednesday and Fiiday.
Leaves Bonner's Ferry 2 p.m.,Tues-ay,Thttrs-
day and Saturday, upon arrival of O. N. trains
from cast and west. Arrives Kuskonook 11 p,
m   Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
E. J. MATHEWS, Manager.
.30
1.00
LOO
LOO
1.00
.30
.25
.15
.26
.09
1.00! .171,
l.ool .ml
l.OOi .04
1.001 .16
.60
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.26
.11
.071.4
*__*
{No slock on tho market
alio
Nelson <$ Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The only all rail route without
change of cai'B botwoen NolBOn and
Rossland and Spokane and Rossland.
TIME CARD.
Dally.
Leave 6.20 a. m Nelson Arrlv   5.35 p, 111
Leave 12.05 a. .11.. .UosBland    . Arrive 11.20 |i.m
Leave 8.30 a. m. . ..Spokane .   Arrive 3.10 p. m
The train that leaves Nelson at '1:20
a. m. makes close connections at Spokane with trains for all . . .
Passengers for Kettle river & Boundary
ck. connect at Marcus with stage daily.
INTIClvNATlONAI.
Navigation tf Trading Co., ���*���������
Concentrates.
Steamers Inlrruatl011ala.nl Alberta on Kootenay Lake and Kiver���Hummer Time Card In effect 15th March, 1898-HuhJect lo change.
STEAMER INTERNATIONAL-l*ave�� Kaslo
tor Nelson and way points,dally except Sunday,
3.30 a. in. Arrive Northport 9.46 a. in.; Kossland, 11.20a. in. and Spokane, 8.10 p. m.
Leave Nelson (or Kaslo and way points, dally
except Bunday,5.00 p.m.Leave Spokane 8.80 a.m.;
Rossland, 8.46 a. 111.; Northport. 1.88 0. m.
Five Mile Poliiteonncctlon with all paBsenger
trains of N. A F. B, Ky. to and from Northport,
Kossland and Spokane. Tickets sold and baggage checked to all United Stales points.
STEAMER ALHERTA���Leaves Kaslo for Kuskonook and way points and Bonner's Ferry,Ida.
Tuesdays and Saturdays at 6.00 p.m., arriving at
Kuskonook at 10.80 p.m. and Bonner's Ferry at 8
a.m. next dav Returning lvs. Bonner's Ferry
Wed., Friday's und and Sundays at 2 p. 111., arv;
Kuaknnfiok 8 P- "i., Kaslo 1 a. m. following day.
Also from May 6th steamer wlll make same trip
luavliig Kaslo every Thursday atSo'clock a. in.
Honner's Ferry connection with all passenger
trains of G.N. Ry.,erv. westward at Spokane
3.10 p. m., or lv. bonnor's Ferry for thc east at
1.16 p. m.   Meals and berths not Included.
Passengers on S8. International from Nelson,
etc., for points on lake soulh of Pilot Bay, will
connect at that point with the SB. Alberta.
Passongers for Kelson via SS. Alberta, from
po'nts soutli of Pilot Buy, can by arrangement
with purser,have stop-over at Pilot Buy or Ainsworth ,or connect with International at Kaslo.
Company's steamers conneet Kootenay Lake
nnd slocan points with all points if. V. St |Qd
Canada bv w��j ol Spokane and Kootenay river.
1, ALKXANDIilt, GeneralHHtinagcr.
P. O. Box 122, Kaslo, B. C.
Subscribe
For the
News
The liveliest and Newsiest paper
in the Slocan.
iS Per Annum.
#1 Kor 6 Months.
Special trial offer for Cash.���
3 Months for 50 Cts.
CKib Oiler.
We will send The News and the,Toronto Mail
and Empire to any subscriber not in
arrears for $2 in advance.
The reliable Insurance Companies are;
The Imperial Fire Insurance Co.
Limited, of London, Eng.
The Northern Life Assurance Co..
of London, Ont.
The Ontario Accident Insurance
Co., of Toronto.
Rales low.   Plans eguitable.
F. W. PETTIT,
Agent.

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