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British Columbia News Sep 10, 1898

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BRITISH COLUMBIA NEWS.
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Stialh. I
fillII... '
VOL. IV.
KASLO. B. C, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10,1898.
NO. 8.
I)
I'KOFESSIONAl. CARDS.
R..I. !���'. B. ROiiKRS,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBOEON.
Cruduate Trinity Onlvenlty, Toronto, (Int
Member of College of I'hysicinns anil .Surgeons.
Licentiate of the B. 0. Council. I.nte of New
York Hospitals anil Polyclinic. Office on A
av. Hospital cor.Slli at. anil H ave, Knsln,B.C.
I)
R. A. S. MARSHALL,
DENTIST.
MINES AND MIXING.
Graduate of American College,Chicago
KAStO, B. C.
IJORACE W. 'BUCKE,
ATTORXKY,
SOLICITOR
NOTARY I'l'lll.lC.
Kront Street,      - Kaslo.
MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS.
TT-OOTENAY STEAM LAUNDRY
White Labor,
Improved Machinery.
The Best Work at
treasonable  Prices.
Kaslo, B. C."
IJ:. Turner & Co
Postofflce Box 29.
WHOLKSAI.E DEALERS IN
HAY,
OATS,
BRAN,
CHOP,
AND FRUITS.
, Agents lor MARSHALL'S TEAS.
Importers of CICARS anil TOBACCOS.
Mail orders promptly lillori.
|   Front st.,    -   near News Oflice,
Kaslo, B.C
P. McGregor,
KJJl'RKSS AND BAGGAGE TRANSFER.
NsBaggagl! wagon meet) all Trains anil Steamers,
Offloe, A Ave., Kaslo.
JAMBS SPROULE,
Packer.
Saddle Horses sent to any part
ol tho District.
Address   -   -   Sproule, P. O.
fl
nan
HAS
LLQUORS
t
ARE CIGARS
.Of the Finest Brands.
Lager by  the   Quart.
Progre.SsS on  Various Properties in
the Kootenays.
There is great activity in tho Aius-
worth camp. Tho Twin mine, owned
by a Canadian company, haB a large
number of men working- tho last two
months. There is about 250 feet of
tunnel to run to strike the ledge under
the point whore No. 4 tunnel hit rich
oro. The ore in No. 4 is good, but
tnuoh broken, and they expect to (ind
it solid at a greater depth.
Silver (.lance.
This mine is only about a mile from
the Twin. It is a dry ore proposition
carrying gold, copper and nil ver, the
latter running as high as 72 ounces.
A great numbor of the old claims
around Ainsworth are being opened up
and the more they are, the more they
improve.
Reiver Creeks
Reports from Rover creek show tnat
ihe excitement is spreading, and that
the staking of claims is being kept up.
Over 100 claims have been staked.
Mr. Prosser, of Nelson, has seven
claims, ono of whieh ho sold for $.500.
On another of his claims the gravel
panned as high as $1.
The Nolson .Miner says: "The ex-
citoment regarding the Rover creek
placers continues unabated and there
lias been a regular stampede of prospectors to tho ground to secure claims.
Parties returning to the city report
that the creek is alive with people and
that in a fow days the entire ground
will be staked. As the placer mining
laws allow 72 hours after location and
24 hours for every 10 miles distant,
only a small proportion of the claims
staked has as yet been recorded, but
Tuesday the staff in the recorder's
oflice wore up to their eyes in work.
The claims that are being worked are
turning out richer every day, and
large cash offers are being constantly
refused by the confident claim owners.
The .Silver Dollar.
The .Silver Dollar, on Mobawk creek,
a tributary of tho Poole, in the Lardeau district, is fast coming to tho
front. It is a silver-load and gold
proposition owned by Moore it Orlando,
of Sandon, Thoy received a (i0-pound
lump of the oie last week which assayed $50 iu gold.
i'l-lli'   Blue.
Manager Croasdaile, of the Hall
mine, took up 14 men Thursday to the
True Blue for the purpose of sinking a
100-foot shaft, in addition to the tunnelling now going on. Further developments are awaited with much interest.
I lie at the   si.l.'in, .
Wednesday last all the buildings
close to tho cookhouse belonging to
the Autoine wore reduced to ashes, together with their contents. Tho men
lost everything they had. It is not
certain yet as to how tho lire started
as the cook was down at McGuignu at
thettlme,
The Sky Line.
The Payne Mining Co., who own the
Sky Lino at Ainsworth, are calling for
tenders for the sinking of a 100-foot
shaft,
'1
rn
CONVENT!*
Was iaracteiW Iiy (lie Eiirlinsi-
asHiofthl^resentatives,
DR,     WILSON    PRES,
Other Officers jSIectcd    The   Duty
on Leod Products Made ti 1'lunh
ol Their flatform.
Rooms by the Day or Week.
W.A.McINTYRE$C0.
Conaorvntive Victory.
Charleston, P. E. I., Sept. 5.���At the
bye-eleetion for Queen's County held
Friday, Campbell, Con., was elected by
a large majority over Robertson,  Lib.
From the rise of the curtain until the
close the interest and appreciation of
the mirth was manifest by the continual applause." The Oosgrove Co. perform here on the 17th and 19ih inst.
Plan of hall at Stephenson's, the druggist.
Tin Liberal Conservative convention
held in Vancouver Sept. 1st and 2nd
was ;in unqualified success. Perfect
harmony seems to have prevailed and
nm h good will come out of It, notably
the thorough organizing of the forces
within the Province-
The following 611}cera were elected:
Honorary president, Sir Charles Tupper, burl.; pres., Dr. D. IJ. Wilson, Vancouver; vice-presidents (one from each
Dominion electoral district), Nauaimo,
A. McGregor; Victoria. D.R.Ker; Vancouver, C. Wilson, Q. C; Yale-Cariboo
and Kootonay, R. F. Greon. M. P. P.j
New Westminster RMcBride, M.P.P.
Secretary, G. H. Cowan, Vancouver;
treasurer, Hon. 17 Dewdney, Victoria.
Several resolutions were carried
unanimously. One that will most interest tis here in the Slocan refers to
the
lint von Lead Pi-mliicts.
Moved by W.A. McDonald, seconded
by D. B. Bogle: ''That the smelting
and refining of our silver-lead ores is
an industry wliich should be fostered
and encouraged by placing a duty on
the raw product of lead imported into
Canada."
Noxt in Importance is the bringing
in of (he local legislature into Dominion party lines on motion of ("'. Nelson,
Q.C., seconded by lion. K. Dewdney.
Other resolutions were carried. One
referring to Liberal neglect of this
Province, moved by Thos.Karlo, M.P.,
and i-cconded by R. 1'. Green, M. P. P.
Another congratulating Col. .1. P.
Whitney, the leader of tho Ontario
Opposition for his gallant fight in tlio
cause of good government. The Yukon
scandals were brought up in the shape
of a resolution by Mr. Bowser seconded
by J. G. Fulton.
R. F. Green, M. I'. P., and Alex.
Lucas were tbo   n piesetitatives   from
Kaslo.
The. following letter of rogret from
Dr. 1). II. Wilson is well worth por-
usal;,
Vancouver, August .'10, 1808.
Hon. 17 Gi Prior, ( onvonor, B. C, Lib-
oral Conservative Con volition, Vancouver, B. O.
Dear Sir,��� Allow uie to express to
you and, through you, to the Liberal
Conservative convention, my deep regret that owing to illnoas, 1 will ho unable to be present on the 1st, and 2nd
pro.x. Through a life time I have supported the party which has had faith
in the possibilities of this country and
the capacity of its people to legislate
for themselves regardless of tho trade
or other policy of their neighbors. I
have supportsd that party for tho reason that I believe it* policy was best
calculated to consolidate the British
possessions in America, to develop the
great latent resources of Canada and
eventually to build up a nationality on
this continent which will be the leading factor in maintaining^ British supremacy the world over.     Alter two
periods of Liberal rule, or i ather misrule, 1 am firmly convinced of the
soundness of my early conceptions, and
feel that if ever thero were an occasion
on which the great Conservative party
required ti be united and vigorous in
ihc interests of the country that occasion is at hand. With every Liberal
ante-election pledge violated���with a
rapidly growing bonded indebtedness;
a current expenditure equalled in the
history of this country; with certain
departments being ^exploited in tho interests of the party or tho party
friends; with men in close touch with
ministers of the Crown, trafficking in
special privileges granted by these
ministers, with an administration oi
our great, gold fields so pernicious and
laloue as to make every Canadian
'is head for very shame of the
Canadian civil service, it is high time
;i,ut a thoroughly organised party
should stand firmly, unitedly and determinedly for the country, the honor
and success of which we all hold so
den-. To this end, I heartily welcome
the calling of this convention, and I
wish it unqualified success. Lot our
aim bo 'Union and Organization,'
thorough and complete, and success
will be for the party that has ever de-
dared 'Canada for the Canadians.'
Believe me, faithfully yOUj*s,
(Signed)   1). H. Wilson."
LABOR DAY AT SANDON
Was Celebrated by a Large Number
of Visitors Prom all Parts.
Monday being   a   statutory   holiday
CANADA'S DRINK BILL.
Interesting Statistics Snowing How
Much Was Consumed in '%.
Geo. Johnson, the government statistician, has calculated   Ihe drink bill of
Canada for 1800 at 10.90 per   head   for
every man. womnn and child, or a total
of835,293,06*1.    These  figures  he  arrives at by taking the average price ol
u drink at 74 cents, and us a  gallon ol
spirits contains   ",'i   drinks   it  would
yield $6.62}. The consumillion of 2,794,-
022 gallons at this pi-ice means an <���<:'-
lay   to   the   consumer   of   1.5,715,3?.
Of beerthe annual  consumption is K
306,804 gallons, at 5 cents a drink and
20 drinks to   the   gallon   would   mean
$16,305,704 as the price paid  for  bei i
Wines valued at $943,370  would  bring
at retail $-','_7(jl_66.   We   havo  tin.-,  -
fore:
Spirits..
Wine...
Beer	
$15,716,374
1,370,866
18,305,801
Total  $.35,393,064
[The above Is higher than it should
be. Spirits would not average 7. cent.-,
for the reason that in tiie East drinks
run about 5 cents and no accounl te
taken ofthe private consumption when
liquor is bought by thc bottle or gal Ion.
Likewise with beer. Scei.ls is too high
was titken advantage of  by the people ', m thousands of   families   have  it
of the Slocan   district  generally   and jtap at a CObt of 25 cents a gallon, ami
large crowds poured  into Sandon from
all  sides   to witness   the   sports   held
also that tliere are not   20  glasses  of
beer taken out, of a galh-n.���EdJ
The Inland  Revenue  department
there and have a good time. ��� statistics show that the
An excursion train loft Kaslo at ti:30
a.m., which was liberally patronized
but a larger portion waited for the regular, wliich left at 8:30 and arrived in
Sandon at 11 o'clock. Tho sports were
to star! at 9:30. but it was afterwards
decided to wait for the arrival of the
regular trains on the lv. & S. from the
east and the C. P. R. from the west.
Somo of the minor events wero called
off first. Great interest was centered
in the 100-yard dash, for which four
competitors entered, Dill and Long, of
Kaslo, Wilkinson of Slocan Oity and
Wilson of New Denver. Pill reached
tho tape first about a foot ahead of
Wilson. Wilson, not being satisfied
With the iace immediately challenged
Dill to run "ill yards for $.*i0 and Gusty
of Sandon did the same, and two match
races came off during the afternoon, in
which Dill defeated Wilson but was
afterwards downed by Gusty.
Tlie great event of the day was tho
hose reel contest against time between
Sandon und Kaslo for $100. Tho Sandon boys 'won, they getting wator in
"I I 5 seconds. The Kaslo brigade got
water in 20 sec, but tho force of water
was so great thoy did not get the
nozzle attached to the hose. Thc pressure of water in Sandon is 1-10 pounds
while, that in Kaslo in only 80 pounds.
Gillis and Hunter secured tho novolty
coupling contest from H'ehiirdson und
Henderson, the Bandon experts.
In the evening Wilkinson and White
were to box six rounds, but White
fouled in the third und ended the
contest.
()n thc r.uid homo everyone expressed
themselves as woll pleased with the
courteous treatment thoy received at
the hands of the Sandon people, and
most of the boys will not soon forget
their hospitable reception by mine
host, Wm.Sudrow, of the Filbert hotol.
onsuniptiou ot
wine and spirits has decreased Bfiice
Con federation, people having gone In
for beer. The following shows the
quantities per head of the last nine
years, as compared with the' record of
the three previous decades:
Thi' Ell moil toll ttoilte.
Advices from Vancouver state that
John Allen, who had just arrived from
Dawson met two parties that loft Calgary in July last year. They were the
only ones Who got through. They endured terrible hardships which reduced them to skeletons.
Rossland will give away $2,000 in
prizes at their grand labor demonstration to be held Monday and Tuesday,
Sept. 19th and 20th.   See program.
IStiO	
1879	
1880	
1890	
1891	
1892	
189.'!	
1894	
1895	
189il	
1897	
Spirit:
G,i Is.
J. 124
1,131
,77(i
.888
.701
.740
.712
.666
.623
Beer
Gals.
2.2!!0
2 209
3,288
3,360
4.711(1
3,516
3,486
.'; 722
5\471
3.527
3,469
Wine
Gals.
.11"
,104
.097
.101
III
,10]
.094
.098
.090
.070
.08*1
Average    1,028      2.020      .J3fl
Howc-ver.the drink bill 1��sufficient!}
biyb as to interest reformers and even
those who hayc given little thought to
the question on whloh tbe people of
Canada will be called upon to vote on
tho 29th inst.
T.cctur.. mi PrtililMtiiMt.
The Rev. A. 17 Green, of Vancouver,
gave an address on the above subject
on Tuesday evening in the Methodisl
chinch and again on Wednesday evening in the Presbyterian church. riu-
usual arguments were adduced to shov
the reason why prohibition should be
adopted, and various reference* were
made to statistics to show thetxtonl o'
tho liquor trade in Canada; Tim gentleman is an earnest speaker and may
turn wavering minds towards voting in
what he considers to he the right dip
ection on the 29th inst.
Kalh-ontl ofMs'iiiisi Here.
Win. Whyte, manager of the Western and Pacific Division of the C.P.R.,
accompanied by Mrs. Whyte arrived
on tbe Kokanee Tuesday evening and
went on to Sandon at once. There
were also with the party R. Marpole,
superintendent of the Pacific division-
Lacey A. Johnson, master mechanic;
F.P. Guteiius, superintendent, c. &W.*
J- P. Geddes and C. IL J. Coyle.
Mr. Whyto is on his annual tour ot
Inspection and expressed himself as
satisfied with the general outlook of
the Kootenays. On completion of the
C. N. P. Ry. to Kuekonook next month
a regular train service will bo main,
talncd and connections made at Kuskonook with the steamer for Kaslo. HI SI W PRIZE ill!
SEVENTEEN MILLIONS IN ALL.
Till* Nuv>   li the Sllfl-st  mill   HrHl   I'nlil
Work   in   (Ik*   'li   of   Wnr,   With
Km   ChimcCM     lot-     Primes,   as    I's-ss
Are Killed in Battle.
New York, Sept 0.���A dispatch to the
Herald from Washington says:
At least $17,000,000 in prize money will
lie distributed among sailors as a result
of the war with Spain. Mule than a hulf
of this award will be in accordance with
that section of tlie law providing for the
payment of bounty to persona aboard the
vessels that sunk tho Spanish lleet.
Although nut a penny of prize money
has yet been turned into the treasury
Judge Advocate Lemley and his chief
clerk, Mr. Hanna, are engaged in considering the various claims for prize money
that have been filed hy the officers und
nii'ii, and in passing upon the various
questions which have arisen.
Prom the official report of Admiral
Montojo, commanding the Spanish lleet
at Manila, there were 1875 persons aboard
his ships. The bounty amounts lo 1)1187,-
500, which congress'will he asked to appropriate dining the coming session. One-
twentieth of this sum belongs lo Rear
Admiral Dewey, commander-in-chief, and
he will therefore be $11375 richer thun lie
was before the war.
sninjiNon'M  iuk Share.
Rear Admiral Sampson has realized a
snug little fortune as a result of the war.
As commander-in-chief of the North Atlantic lleet he will get one-twentieth of
every prize taken hy the North Atlantic
lleet and one-twentieth of the head money
allowed for the vessels destroyed oil' San-
lingo and in Cuban ports, it is estimated
I hut he, will finally receive about $40,000
as his share of prize money.
in determining the amount of head
money due ollicers and men it will hi;
necessary lor the department to decide
whether a vessel destroyed is superior or
inferior to her antagonist, If the latter
the American ship will be entitled to $200
lor each person on board the enemy. Of
course this will swell the aniount of prize
money due the admiral.
it is estimated that, including the Mercedes, sunk ut thc mouth of the harbor
of Santiago, there were 2402 persons on
board   the   Spanish    lleet   destroyed    by
Sampson's command, which wa�� superior
to Ihe enemy and the amount of head
money due the lleet will consequently aggregate $240,200. Besides these ships
Spanish men-of-war were sunk al llanza-
nillo, Nipe and other points along the
Cuban coast, the destruction of whicli
each means a prize for the ollicers and
men participating in the work.
Many Questions (o  Settle.
Legal ollicers of the department will
lu- requested to determine whether merchant vessels carrying guns in their hold
like tlie Santo Domingo, which wus sunk
by tin- Eagle, come within tlie meaning of
tiie section providing for the payment
of bounties for persons on board. These
question may delay the adjudication of
amounts due ollicers and men interested.
'lim department was notified a few days
ago by Judge Locke of Florida that he
would  turn  into  the   treasury    the    net
amount resulting from  the sale of the
cargo of conl on hoard the British tramp
steamer licstorinel. The notification was
subsequently withdrawn.
Tlie lli'sliuiiii'l's case is the furthest ad-
vnni-i'il of any prizes. Owners of the j
great majority of the raptured vessels j
have taken appeals from the courts which
have condemned their ships us prizes and
it Mill he many months before the su-
picnic court of the United Stales is able
to pass on them.
IDAHO.
Jap Mouncc of Wuha has just completed threshing tlie product of 120 uerei
owned by George Clark that yielded 44
bushels of wheat  to  the acre.
S. 0. Clay and J. C. ltohertson have
purchased the newspaper plant formerly
owned by S. N. Gilbert and arc arranging
lo start a paper at St. Anthony.
Threshing in the immediate section
around Jacksonville has been completed.
drain was not damaged by the hot weather. Tho average yield is estimated
at '15 bushels to the acre.
Cattlemen are making their annual
gathering of beef cattle on Camas prairie,
in Elisors county, and several parties
will ship east early in September.
It is estimated tliere will be half a
million bushels of wheat for shipment
this season at points above Lewiston.
This includes the warehouses at Asotin,
Wuha and Couse Creek landing.
The membership of the Y. M. C. A.
at PocateJio, Idaho, is now over 300 and
thu advantages and privileges are appreciated by the men as never before. The
new library  hooks are in great demand.
John 1'. Volliner will light Ids large
store room at Genesee, with acetylene
gas, having completed all arrangements
lor putting in a plant. It will he sullic-
iently large lo light a number of residences wliich lie is planning to-build adjoining his store property.
The town of Lookout, on the reserve,
took a boom last week, as a result of tapping a vein of water at a depth of eight
feet, wliich ran 480 gallons to the hour.
The location is on the highest point in
that immediate vicinity and with plenty
of water will make the town permanent.
A party of government surveyors are
engaged in surveying township 02 north,
of range 2 east. This includes the township directly east of the oue in which
Bonner's ferry is located.    . ���
Last week A. M. Martin and A. L.
Pierce entered Post Falls triumphantly
bearing a 250-pound bear, which they
shot on the island across the river. This
is tlie second hear whicli has been killed
there within a week. The first one leisurely walked up the railroad track, and
down toward the river; but ere he reached the river lie fell a victim to Sherman
Smith's accurate aim.
Tlie Lewiston land office has given its
decision in the lirst white pine land case.
The decision is in favor of the settler, declaring the state's tiling void and recommending that the settler he allowed to
file. The contest involved the southeast
quarter of the northwest quarter, cast
half of the southwest quarter and the
southwest quarter of the southwest quarter of section 12, township 41, range 1,
W. 13. M.
BRIEF SUMMARY OF THE WEEK
\ niliiiHlis-il   ii iiil   Killed.
Tacoma,  Sept. 8.���The schooner .7. M.
Coleman, which   arrived   on   the sound
yesterday fnun SI. Michaels, brings news
that two prospectors wars ambushed and
killed while drifting down the Yukon in
u boat, Indians tired on the boat, killing mn- and wounding the other. The
Wounded man escaped ami reached a police rump. Polios Started and found Ihe
Indians enjoying the prospectors' supplies.
They were brought to Dawson, where
one of ilu- Indians mads a aonfsssion,
I i.ink   \Y.  Coleman suys  when  he left
Dawson there was a stampede to licwry
and Sampson creeks, from whicli fine reports i-unic. Both arc iu American lerri-
lorv.
I.ulior liny ut ( lii'j rnur.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Sept t(.���Never has
such a crowd been seen in Wyoming's
capital as tlmt in attendance at thc second annual Frontier day celebration. The
railroads estimate the number of this
morning's arrivals at 10,000.
A Labor day parade was given this
.forenoon in which a large delegation of
Shoshone Indians, cowboys, overland
stages of a quarter of a century ago and
floats depicting the life of the early pioneers were among the features.
Firemen's Dny Mt lliiuilni.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. fi.���The latest and
most improved methods of fire fighting
will he exhibited on a mammoth scale
during the tournament which opened
here today under the auspices of the National Firemen's Association. More than
60 cities have sent their crack companies,
including horses, apparatus and men, to
compete for the prizes offered.
MONTANA.
Lewiston, Mont., reports a dearth ot
cottages, renting from $10 to $10 a month.
During tlie month of July bounty
claims to tlie amount of $10,047 were filed
against tlie state of Montana.
Will Rea bought 0500 head of lambs
from Huntley & Clark at $2.25 nnd 1800
head of W. A. Clark of Columbus at the
same price.
The military roll of Fergus county
completed by Assessor Plum, shows the
names of 12119 residents of this counly
who on March 1st last were subject to
military duty.
Judge Knowles has appointed Vi. II.
Smith of Great Falls referee in bankruptcy for district No. 4 in Montana,
which includes tho counties of Cascade,
Choteuu, Teton, Flathead, Valley, Fergus, Dawson, Custer and Yellowstone.
The plasterers are finishing their work
at Science liall at Missoula, and the carpenters are following them up closely
Willi the finishing work on tlie interior
of this building. Some of the lecture
rooms are ready for the painters and tha
appearance of the rooms that are in this
shape is such as to call for unqualified
approval of the plan of this building.
Anderson Hros. of While Sulphur
Springs have sold a Hock of 1500 lambs
for $2.25. There are to be no culls but
the purchaser takes all the wether lambs.
David Skuggs has sold to Daniel Who-
lun 160 aires of land situated near Lew*
istown, .'14 head of cattle, funning implements und the growing liny aud grain,
for $1000 cash.
The Conrad Investment Company has
bought the sheep and ranches of \V. I).
Jones, iu the vicinity of Dupuyer, thu
projierty consisting of 1500 acres of land
and about 5000 head of sheep. The
property bought adjoins tho other property of the company and is on the line nl
the large irrigating canal it contemplates
building. The sule is also thought tu
include several valuable water rights,
which will be of value in the canal project.
Attorney John T. Smith of Livingston,
Mont., is developing a new industry. It
is the cultivation of edible mushrooms.
He last spring secured spawn of native
mushrooms which was planted in his garden in soil adapted for mushroom growth,
and now has the satisfaction of exhibiting to his friends when they call'several
beds of the fungus growth in much better shape than it appears under voluuteer
conditions.
The Turner Party Score* In the l.e
Itol Trouble���The Kecelver DIs-
ehnrflreil���IMllccm Xcur Ni-Inoii uml
Hoise���-Coul on the Sound���Mining
Note*.
German limits Injured.
Berlin, Sept. 5.���The recent northwest
storm which swept across the Baltic sank
a German torpedo boat and severely damaged the whole German torpedo flotilla.
Five of the torpedo boats barely reached
harbor.
Japan has labor unions.
The Turner combination in the Le Roi
won a decided victory iu the courts of
British Columbia Inst week. Judge Irving, of tlie supreme court of the province, discharged Receiver Carlyle, who
hnd been appointed hy County Judge
Spinks on petition of Hie Hritish America
Corporation, and declined to appoint another receiver.
The following telegram, received from
Senator Turner, brought the first news of
the decision:
Vancouver, li. C, .Aug. 31.���The court
discharged the receiver, on the ground
that the county court judge was without
power to appoint. Daly, solicitor for
the il. A. C, then tiled a new suit, with
tlie Le Koi company and live trustees as
plaintiffs, and four trustees as defendants,
and asked for nn injunction and receiver,
'iTle court declined to appoint a receiver,
saying that he had nothing to do with
the internal management of the company,
but granted a temporary injunction, until Wednesday, against making the output more than lull tons daily. Plaintiff
is taxed with all Ilie costs.
GEORGE TURNER.
This decision throws tlie legal buttle
over the Le Roi mine into the courts of
the state of Washington. Two suits are
now pending in these courts. One is to
restrain the B. -\. C, W. li. lieyburn,
Mcintosh, Carlyle nud Durant from voting stock standing in their names, from
purchasing any more stock on account t.f
tlie I!. A, C., from inking any part what*
ever in tlie affairs of the Le Roi company,
either as stockholders or otherwise, and
from completing ihe purchase of the
stock contracted for by the B. A. C. This
injunction has been granted until the
final hearing of the case. The petition
further prays for a sequestration of the
slock now alleged to be held anil owned
hy them, for its cancellation on the hooks
of the Le Roi Company, and its retirement from circulation.
The other case is an action against thc
B. A. C.. Whitaker Wright, Mcintosh,
the two Feytons, W. J. C. Wakefield,
and 1). W. Henley for $780,000 damages
by reason of an alleged conspiracy to reduce the value of the stoek.
Conl on   l*ueet   Sound.
The recent, coal discoveries on Cornell
Creek, near Whatcom, promise great ie-
velopnieiits. The vein which has heen
uncovered for n number of feet shows 10
feet 8 inches minimum width. Already
negotiations for its sale lo a syndicate
whicli will develop it are going on. Tlie
site of the lind is near where Glacier
creek empties into Nooksack and where
the Hunni'gaii trail begins lo make its
wuy into the heart of the Cascade mountains, and directly in the path of the
gold seeker making his wuy into the
Mount Baker mining country. The vein
itself was lirst discovered while the rush
into the region was at its height last (all,
but it was gold not coal that was the
nil-alluring prospect then and it wus allowed to stand until this summer, when
the original discoverers, Thomas Tyler
and C. C. Cornell, together with Henry
Wiggins, who had been taken into partnership, Commenced to develop it, wilh
the results above stated. Now il is said
that men ure deserting the gold regions
In come down and join in the search for
coal veins.
I'lneem Near Nelson.
Last week a report gained currency
around Nelson to the effect that a rich
strike of plater gold hud heen made on
Rover creek, which Hows into the Kootenay river near Slocan Junction, uhout
lo miles from the city. Several parlies
went out to inevstigute und returned
with reports of rich lliids. The Spokesman-Review correspondent visited the
scene of opera!iuus yesterdny nnd found
the creek alive with prospectors and llic
ground staked for fully four miles up.
There are over 200 locations of 100 feet
square ulready iiiade. The Discovery
claim was located on Ihe wesl fork of
Rover creek August 2;i hy Mint in Anderson, George W. Madden and W'nsh. I'.
Miller, three prospcilius who hud been
over the ground downs of times before.
While going along' the river lied they
found a small nugget. Thoy began to
pun and succeeded at a depth of two
feet in getting values to the extent of $1
per pan. On almost every claim located
good colors huve lieen found.
On the South Half.
Mining men are being encouraged by
the increased values being secured on the
soutli half of the Colville reservation.
For the first 30 days after the opening
of the south half it seemed almost impossible to secure assay values greater than
from $2.50 to $4 or even $5, with some
rare exceptions. These returns were all
secured from the croppings and it seemed
doubtful whether there was a single
property on the south half worthy of being located. However, some work has
been done and it is not unusual now to
hear of from $20 to $150 assays, and any
numlier of leads are said to be showing
an average sample from $15 to $30.
In All a* Waa Represented.
R. J. Mclean, the well known Florence
milling man, has just returned from the
new Buffalo Hump quarts district iu
Idaho and informs the Grungevillc Free
Press that it is iill us represented and
will undoubtedly make the greutest
quarts camp ever discovered in the stale,
lie left us a specimen, says the Free Press,
of a 7-foot streak of ore from the Big
Buffalo, the original locution, and says
that the entire ledge matter, 30 feet wide,
will pay to mill. The district is three
milo west of Fisli lake and tho wagon
road to the Badger mine runs within
eight miles of it.
Trouble   In   Montana.
A Sheriff's deed was filed for record
Wednesday ut Livingston conveying to
Eugene T. Wilson, as receiver of the
First National bank of Helena, the Legal
Tender, Tip Top, Mountain Chief, Mary,
Graham, Iron Duke, Holy Grail and Golden Butterfly quartz lode mining claims,
a fully acre tract of placer ground, together with stamp mill and machinery.
The consideration is $1,000.16.
Au attachincnt has been placed upon
the property of the Crevasse Mountain
Mining Company In an action brought ill
the Lewis and Clarke district county
court by Eugene T. Wilson, receiver if
the First National bunk of Helena. The
property Attached is tlie Granite, Sum-
mil, Consolidated Mizpuh, Highland
Chief and Polaris quartz lode claims, Crevasse district, Park county. The suit is
brought to recover judgment for a claim
of $10,0(111.24 Indebtedness to tlie First National bank of Helena.
No Reservation Lenses.
Recent applications for leasing mineral
ledges on the Coeur d'Alene Indian reservation were refused by Ihe commissioner of Indian affairs because of a clause
inserted in the Inst Indian appropriation
bill prohibiting Indian tribes who do not
hold a patent for their lands, from leasing thc same. In view of this fact Commissioner Jones said he would not be
willing to reccniiiend any further mineral leases on the Coeur d'Alene reservation, because Hie Indians do not hold
patents.
Pincers Near  llnlse.
Boise county lias many large tracts .if
placer ground well suited to he worked
by dredges. Much of it is known to be
good, but cannot be worked exeept by
considerable capital, as either long and
expensive bedrock Humes or dredges must
bo used. Dredges are now in favor
among capitalists, and there is no doubt
but that many of them will he put in before the close of another year besides
those already decided on.
A Siiol.iini- fount)- Claim.
George Woman, George W. Sprague
and A. Burcliett huve filed a quartz, location of the Minnie Vroinun lode, with the
county auditor in sections 14 nnd 15,
township 27, range 42 in thc northwest
corner of Spokane county.
Minim* Briefs.
The monthly pay roll of Butte, Mont.,
is close to $1,000,000.
Six little saw mills in Dawson City arc
said lo be clearing $1000 per day apiece.
The production of unthracite coal in the
United States ill July was 3,770,000 tons.
A bureau of commerce has been organized in Utah with headquarters at .Salt
Lake.
The price of asbestos of good fiber and
in commercial quantity at San Francisco
is from $20 to $30 per ton.
The smelter nt Everett has orders fur
lend from the Japanese government aggregating 1,000,000 pounds.
The I.iks Angeles Milling and Stock Exchange has decided to go out of business.
Montana men are preparing two dredgers In dredge for gold'in the Missouri
river at Stiihh's ferry, north of Helena.
A hoist has been ordered hy Ihe Anaconda company of Montana for the
High the mine whicli will raise ore from
it depth of ll ii ii I feet.
The provincial government is building
a trail from the east fork of Wild Horse
creek to the Coroniido group of claims
in East   Kootenay.
The state press nf Nevada is discussing
seriously the proposition of providing
slate funds for the resumption of deep
mining on the Coiiistock.
The report of tlie tiiiinager of the Hole-
nil -Frisco mine in Ihe Coeur d'Alenes for
July shows n net profit for the mouth of
$211,587. During July the mine and mill
produced   1084  tons of concentrates,
E. S. SlcCoiiias of Boise, who is interested iu placers on Ihe Snake river iu
lilnliu. is building dredges. He suys the
profits will be satisfactory if tlie bars
yield no more than 10 cents per yard.
THE   PEOPLE   ARE    EXCITED.
The Minister of Wnr Resigns lle-
eiiiiNe the Dreyfus Cane III to Be
Hevlsed on Account of the Henry
���'"ornery���Very Weak Arguments
From Him.
Paris, Sept. 5.���M. Cavaignac Saturday
sent the following letter of resignation to
M. Brisson, premier and tlie president of
tlie council:
"I have the honor to send you and beg
you to transmit to the president of the
republic my resignation as minister of
war. There exists a disagreement between us, which being prolonged, would
paralyze the government at a time when
it most needs full unity of decision. I
remain convinced of the guilt of Dreyfus
and am determined as heretofore to combat a revision of the ease. 1 do not intend to shirk the responsibility of tlie
present situation, but I can not assume
it without being in accord with the chief
of the government to which I have the
honor to belong."
These are tho circumstances which led
M. Cavaignac to resign: After the discovery of Lieutenant Colonel Henry's
forgery the government sought means to
reassure the public. The question of revision wus broached. Certain ministers
believed the time had come to throw full
light und to establish every responsibility. M. Cavaignac strongly objected. He
declared that he was convinced of the
guilt of Dreyfus.
M. Brisson vainly pointed out to M.
Cavaignac that the revision would be
purely judicial.
M. Cavaignac replied that revision
could only be justified if some new fact
developed to show that there hau been a
judicial error and that no such fact existed, Henry's forgery being subsequent
to the conviction of Dreyfus and only indirectly connected  with  it.
Jl. Bourgeois, called from Switzerland,
made a new effort but M. Cavaignac
still refused. The latter saw M. Brisson,
the premier, and declared that his determination was immovable and that he
would resign. After M. Cavaignae's departure, a conference wns hold at the ministry of Hie interior between M. Brisson,
Minister BourgedTs and M. Sarricn. About
0 o'clock Ms Cavaignae's letter of resignation was received. lt*is assumed that
a majority of the cabinet accept the views
of M. Brisson as the others retain
their portfolios. The resignation of M.
Cavaignac enables the government to decide tlie matter and it is believed M. Cav-
aignnc's successor at the war office will
soon be appointed and a definite resolution taken.
I'onulare  Inflamed.
Tho Dreyfus agitation is not abating.
The populace was again inflamed today
by posters, printed by Siecle, with which
the town has been plastered. They reproduce two letters which Dreyfus wrote
lo the minister of war in 1804 and one
which he wrotu to his counsel, De Mage,
in 1805, protesting innocence and denying
that he ever had been guilty of any indiscretion. The potters also deal at length
with the fact that Colonel Pirquarl wrote
on July 0 affirming the falsity of Lieutenant Henry's documents, and they decry the arrest and iriprisonment of l'ic-
quiirt.
1'uclttc Troops  Will Stay.
Washington, Sept. 5.���Adjutant General Corbin Saturday announced the intent ion of the war department in the
matter of mustering out and retaining in
the service tho volunteers.
Among the regiments to be retained of
service until further notice, and the list
covers from 110 to 125 regiments, arc the
following: First Washington, First Idaho, First nnd Eighth California, Second
Oregon and First Montana, all infantry;
Butteries A, B and C, Utah light artillery, First troop Utah cavalry, battalion
of California artillery, the North and
Soutli Dakota, Arizona, New Mexico, Oklahoma nnd Indian Territory infantry,
First troop Nevada cavalry, First Wyoming artillery, with regiments from
nearly all the states, including the Astor
Im It cry.
Conference   IliMlrlelK.
Bull man, Sept. 0.���The Columbia Kiver
Conference bus adjourned sine die after
the rending of the appointments by the
bishop.
The conference is divided into four districts, insteud of three, as for the past
two years. This necessitated the appointment of three new presiding elders,
the Bev. Robert Warner of The Dalles
district holding over. Ihe new presiding
elders are as follows: Spokane, Dr. Henry Brown; Moscow (new), the Rev. G.
FI. Gibson; Walla Walla, the Rev. M. H.
Marvin.
Destitution at  Copper  River
Port Townscnd, Sept. 5.���H. H. Hill,
who arriver from Copper River, Alaska,
says that when he left Valdes August 2S,
nearly 100 destitute men were being fed
from government supplies.
The pantries at Windsor castle contain
gold and silver plate valued at $7,600,000.
I is lUi .1 Too Much.
Washington, Sept. 0>���The navy department hus ordered tho trial by court
martial of Chaplain ,1. 1*. Molntire of the
Orgcon on the charge of "using language
prejudicial to good order and discipline
and conduct unbecoming an ofileer." The
charges grow out of statements made by
Molntire derogatory to Admiral Sampson, Captain Evnns and various other officers of tho American fleet.
President Woodruff's Remains.
Salt Lake, Sept. 6.���The train bearing
the remains of President Woodruff of tho
Mormon church reached here at 0 o'clock
yesterday morning. An immense crowd
gathered at the depot and awaited the
arrival of the train. The body waa taken
to the family residence, wnere it will remain until the funeral. No definite time
has been set for the funeral services.
Winnie Davis Ia Dying.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 2.���A telegram was
received in this city yesterday from Nar-
ragansett Pier stating that Miss Winnie
Davie, the authoress and the daughter of
Jefferson Davis, and who was recently operated on for appendicitis, is dying. 18
THE MAHDISTS ARE CRUSHED.
General Klteheuer Cnptares Oindur-
iiiiiii and Ihe liiiullsli Man- Down
the .I'miiitleiil nervlsht's hy Thou -
Made���The I'.iinllsli l.use Two
llunilretl Men.
evoked universal admiration. Time after
time their dispersed nnd broken forces reformed and hurled themselves upon the
Anglo-Egyptians, their emirs conspicuously leading and spurning death. Even
when wounded und in death agonies they
raised themselves to fire a last shot.
Among the wounded is Colonel Rhodes,
the correspondent of the London Times,
and a brother of Cecil Rhodes.
Oiudurnian, Opposite Khartoum on tbe
Nile, Nubia, Sept. 2.��� (By camel post to
Nasey.)���The    sirdar,    lieneral    Herbert
Kitchener with the khalifa black standard  captured during tne  battle, entered!
Omdiirninn, the capital of Maluliam, at j
4 o'clock  this afternoon  at the head _. I
the Anglo-Egyptian  column, atter com-!
pletely routing thc Dervishes and dealing
a death blow to Mahdiam.
Roughly, our losses were 200, while I
thousands of the Dervishes were killed
and wounded. Last night the Anglo-
Egyptian army encamped at Aguiza, eight
miles from Omdurman. The Dervishes
were three miles distant. At dawn the
cavalry patrolling toward Omdurman discovered thc enemy advancing to the attack in battle array, chanting war songs.
Their front Consisted of infantry and cavalry, stretched out for three or four miles.
Countless banners fluttered over their
masses and their copper and brass drums
resounded through the ranks of the savage warriors who advanced unswervingly
with all their old-time ardor. Our infantry formed outside the camp. On the
left were the First battalion of Northumberland ftisilecrs, the Second battalion
Lancashire fusileers and the First bat-
tulion grenadier guards with the Maxim
buttery, manned by the Royal Irish fusileers. In the center were the First bat-
tulion Warwickshire. F'irst battalion
Cameron Highlanders and the First battalion Warwickshire, F'irst battalion
iins worked by a detachment of the royal
artillery under .Major Williams. On our
right were the Soudanese brigades, commanded by Oeneral Maxwell and General
McDonald. The Egyptian brigades held
the reserves and both flanks were supported by .siaxini-Nordenfeld batteries.
At 7:2Q a. m. the enemy crowded the
ridges above the camp and advanced
steadily in enveloping formation.
Swept  Down   the   .-->l*lue.
At 7:40 our artillery opened fire wliich
was answered by the Dervish riflemen.
Their attack developed on our left and
in accordance with their traditional tactics they swept down the hillside with
the design of rushing our flunk. Hut the
withering fire maintained for 18 minutes
by all our line frustrated the attempt
and the Dervishes, balked, swept toward
our center, upon which tbey concentrated
a fierce attack.
A large force of horsemen, trying 'o
face a continuous hail of bullets from the
Cameron Highlanders, the Lincolnshire
regiment and the Soudanese, wus literally swept away, leading to the withdrawal
of tbe entire body, whose dead strewed
the field.
Mnirnlneent Hushes.
The bravery of the Dervishes can hardly be overstated. Those who parried the
Hugs struggled within a hundred yards
' of our fighting line. When the Dervishes
withdrew behind, the ridge in front of
their camp the whole force marched in
echelon battalions toward Omdurman,
When our troops surmounted the crests,
the Soudanese ou the right came to attack those who hud reformed under tin."
rooky eminence nnd hud massed around
(he black standard of the khalifa in order to make a supreme effort to retrieve
the fortunes of the duy. A mass 15,000
strong bore down on the Soudanese. General Kitchener swung round the center
���and left of thc Soudanese und Seised the
rocky eminence and the Egyptians, hitherto in reserve, joining thc firing line. In
10 minutes and before the Dervishes could
drive their attack home, the flower of the
khalifa's army was caught in a depression
and within a zone of withering cross-
lire from three brigudes, with the attendant artillery. The devoted multilists
strove heroically to make hendwuy, but
every rush was stopped, while their main
body waa literally mown down by a sustained deadly cross-fire.
Died   Around  Their   Standards.
Delhi nl ly the Dervisues planted their
standards und died beside them. Their
dense masses gradually melted to companies and the companies to driblets be*
nenlh the leaden bail. Finally they
broke and lied, leaving the field white
with the jibbuh-clnd corpses, which liko
a snowdrift, dotted thc spot.
At 11:15 the sirdnr ordered an advance
and our whole force in line drove the
scattered remnant of the foe into the desert, our cavalry cutting oil their retreat
to Omdurman.
None   llrnver  Than   Mnitllnli.
Among the chief incidents of the battle was a brilliant charge by the Twenty-
first lancers, under Lieutenant Colonel
Martin. Galloping down on a detached
body of thc enemy they found the Dervish swordsmen massed behind and were
forced to charge home against great odds.
The lancers charged through and kept
the Dervish horde at bay. Lieutenant
Grenfelt, nephew of Sir Francis Grenfelt,
���wee killed, four other officers were wounded, 21 men were killed and 20 wounded.
The Egyptian cavalry were in close
fighting throughout with the Baggara
horsemen. For a short period the enemy
captured and held the gun, but it was
brilliantly retaken.
The heroic bravery of the Dervishes
HOME  AND   FOREIGN   ITEMS.
Odds    nnd    Ends    From     the
A formidable Hritish fleet is assembling
St Wei llni-Wci  to support   the demands
of thc British minister in Chinas
The blue law cnisude iu Cleveland, 0.,
has resulted in numerous arrests of small
store and restaurant keepers.
A fortune awaits the relatives of \\*. K.
Wini-liell, a wealthy merchant who died
(tunrters   of   ihe   GHob<���Business I recently   nt  Sprngue, state   of   Washing-
Affairs    und    Matters���Faults    nnd
Figures, Crimes und Accidents
WASHINGTON.
After some delay, the looked for big
run of tyee salmon in the Snohomish
river has commenced and fishermen ure
milking some big hauls.
At thc meeting of the county commissioners held at Hoquiam they made a
horizontal reduction of 25 per cent, on
all real estate values in the county. This
was done after making hundreds of re
ductions in individual cuses.
August Hurtmnn's fruit crop ot Lewiston Flat wns entirely ruined this summer by thc grasshoppers, which appeared
in great swarms und settled in his orchard, eating all the leaves off thc trees
and cutting the fruit steins.
The summer and full apples in the El-
lentburg valley are of much finer quality
thun lust year, both as to size and flavor.
The trees are recovering from the freeze
of two years ago. The outlook for winter apples is now excellent, says the Capital.
Silver lake, on the Nooksnck, is considered n good location for a fish hatchery
by Whatcom county people. The advantages of the place will be laid before
United States Fish Commissioner Bowers
and State Commissioner Little.
R. C. Smith, who owns a large fruit
farm two miles below Castle Rock, bus
contracted tho present crop to a firm in
Seattle for 1 cent per pound on the trees.
They propose to can the product on the
place, nnd are now erecting a canning establishment.
While fishing for rock cod near the
lightship four miles off the mouth of the
Columbia, Antone Fisk, who was in an
ordinary fishbont, hooked a .'iOO-poun.'l
blnck shurk on a small steel book, attached to a small wire line. After a battle of 20 minutes the shark wus killed
with a hatchet.
The recent coal discoveries on Cornell
creek near New Whatcom promise great
developments. The site of the find is
near where Cilneier creek empties into the
Nooksnck and where the llannegnn trail
begins to make its way into the heart
of the Cascade mountains and directly
in the path of the gold seeker making his
way into the Mount Raker mining coun-
try.
A special dispatch from Washington
announces tne retirement of Colonel
Hugh A. Theaker, commanding the Sixteenth infantry, after 30 years' service
in the army, upon his own request. Tlie
dispatch also unnounccs that Lieutenant
Colonel William S. Worth hns been promoted from the Thirteenth to the colonelcy of the Sixteenth, the promotion to
i date from August 11.
The Pacific Coast Fire Chiefs' association at Seattle elected officers and adopted a new set of by-laws. Following ��trn
the new officers of the association: President, Ralph Cook, Seuttle; vice presidents, Chiefs Ackermnn, New Westminster; I'oyns, Tacoma; Wright, Roslyn;
Decay, Yictorin; Rbedcl, Cheyenne, Wyo.j
Dnleyn, Tucson, Ariz.; Stockton, Astoria,
Ore.'; Fierce, Denver; Myers, Spokano j
Moore, l.os Angeles; secretary, 11. Bring-
hurst,  Seuttle;  treasurer,    Jesse    I'oyns,
Tacoma.
ton.
The American Itible Society has sent
8600 Spanish New Testaments to Sunti-
ugo, Cuba.
Butter and bacon are declared by a
medical writer to be the most nourishing
of all foods.
The Minneapolis mills now make 14,-
0110,000 barrels of flour a year and consume 00,000,000 bushels of wheat.
Spain wns originally formed from 11
kingdoms, nnd now hus an urea of 196,-
lT.'t square miles, und a.population of 17,-
000,000.
The officers of a lending London hospital believe the general increase of cancer
is duo to excess in meat eating.
A large pnrt of Cuba is occupied by
Impenetrable forests, not inure tham. 10
per cent, of the island being under cultivation.
More Hum 0000 species of plants nm
Cultivated, und most of these huve been
broken up into varied forms by the hand
of mnn.
The watchmaker, Lobncr. nf lierlin, has
perfected a mechanism capable of ineus-
uring nnd recording the thousandth purt
of a second.
The    healing    of      the
wounds is, ns a rule, very rapid, nnd good
cases seem, under treatment, to heal in
from 7 to 14 dnys.
It is estimated that a.i thc gold mined
in California since 1848 could Imi put into
B room 12 yards long, 0 yards wide and
5 2-3 yards high.
Ollicial reports show t..at the rich gold
prospects found in Alnskn cover un urea
of 100,000 square miles, being 150 miles
wide by 000 miles long.
The Colonial Dames of Boston hnve offered a prize of $250 for the picture that
best embodies (he spirit of the colonial
or provincial periods.
Millions of men in India live, marry
and rear apparently   healthy   children
WASHINGTON BOYS INCLUDED.
The lliittitllou of Three i'oniniiiilcH
Now lit Vancouver tin i-rucks Is
Now  Ont of Service.
AVns   Henry   Murdered?
New Vork, Sept. 4.���A dispatch to the
Herald from Paris suys:
Among the many wild rumors Hying
nliiiiii is one that seems too incredible to
merit even notice, but it shows the state
of the public mind. This is a belief thut
Colonel Henry did not commit suicide.
Figure suys that when the cominissury
of police arrived at Monnt Vullcrieii he
asked for Colonel Henry's vulise nnd the
rnzor which he committed suicide with.
He wus told they hnd lieen sent to thc
minister of wnr. This extraordinary pro*
j seeding could not full to be commented
upon here, where respect lo legal formality is curried to such superstitious extent
Hint the people would leave a man hanging rather thun not to wait I'm- the arrival
of the police. Naturally enough, then,
such a detail as sending the ruzor to the
minister of war mnkes many people usk
why.
The Eclair, referring to the matter,
snys:
"This controversy hus shown us long
ago to what depth certuin individuals eun
descend, so we ure not surprised to read
that the suicide of Colonel Henry was
perhaps murder."
Lust Sunday nu attempt was made al
Cleveland, O., to make the Sunday labor
law obnoxious by its rigid enforcement.
The graves of American soldiers nl Santiago are being located, preparatory to
ret inning the remains lo the United
Stales.
The lust prolnnintinn of Gov. Gen.
Blanco tells the Spunish residents that
they will soon be strangers in the island
of Cuba,
The insurgents in Pinar del Rio I'rovince, Cuba,welcomed llic tidings of peace,
as they were without clothing and starving.
The officers of the army ut Manila who
distinguished themselves ut the capture
of the city huve been promoted by the
president.
James Cox, a farmer near Middlesbor-
ough, Ky., was shot and killed by his
���son  Perry  during a quarrel.    They had
been enemies for years.
Senator Lodge, while in New York for
u conference with Col. Roosevelt, was
| robbed of a purse containing a large
i amount of money.
The real objective point in (sen. Mer*
1 ritt's return to the United Stntes from
| Manila, it is rumored, is to get married
Lce-Melford!to a lad-v in Chicago.
Valuable discoveries of amber lune
been made in British Columbia, which
will be able to supply the pipemakers of
the world for 100 years.
United States Minister Buck reports
from Japan thnt there is no dissatisfaction there over the annexation of Hu-
waii to the United States.
The Czar's cull for a conference of thc
powers to discuss general disarmament
has caused a profound Sensation in all
European capitals,
At Buffulo, N. V., John Cnrrignn wns
murdered while asleep in bed ut his
lioine by his son. Frunk, who nearly severed his head with nn ux.
Eggs nre selling  for 26o  eucli  in  Hit'
Washington, Sept. 5.���The following
nre ordered mustered out:
First volunteer Infantry, Ninth Massachusetts infantry, Batteries 11, C and D,
First Maine artillery; Companies A,' 11
und D, Second Washington infantry
(Vancouver barracks); District of Columbia infantry, Ninth, Third and Four*
teenth New Vork infantry; Second New
Jersey infantry, First Massachusetts
heavy artillery; First battalion Nevada
infantry.
In connection with the orders mustering out the above named regiments it
is significant of the government's intention to retain many volunteer troops in
service. Orders were issued transferring
13 regiments from state camps to various
camps of mobilization throughout tho
country. The regiments included in thu
orders are the Third Georgia, from Grilliu
to Jacksonville j Fifteenth Minnesota, St.
Paul to Camp Meade, l'u.; Fourth New
Jersey, Seagirt to Camp Meade; Eighth
infant ry (regulars), from Fort Thomas,
Washington, to Lexington, Ky.; Fifth
Massachusetts, South Farmingham to
Cump Meade; Thirty-Fifth Michigan.
Island Haven to Cump Meade; Third
Mississippi, Jackson, Miss., to Lexington;
Twenty-First New Vork, Hempstead to
Camp Mende; Third North Carolina,
Fort Mason to Knoxville; Fourth Kentucky, Lexington to Knoxville; Third
Alabama to Jacksonville; Third regiment of engineers, Jefferson barracks to
Lexington, and First territorial regiment,
Tucson to Lexington.
upon un income of 50 cents a week, and,���11"- and provisions generally ure very
sometimes it fulls below that. ! scarce, notwithstanding that vessels now
About one-half the bulk of wheat, rye,
oats, pease und beuns is starch. Of potatoes about one-fifth is Starch, and of rice
and corn about three-fourths.
Dr. Norman Kerr, an authority on inebriety, snys that female drunkenness is
increasing, and that out of '1000 eases he
found heredity wus the cause in half
that number.
A foreign suvnnt has declared that a
most prevalent cause of hysteria in women is high-heeled shoes, and  that if the
urrive duily with supplies.
About 500 American Hebrew families
ure preparing to emigrate to Puerto Rico
ns soon ns the United States government
will permit them to do so.
Owing to the failure of the harvests in
mail*/ parts of Russia peasants arc feeling I heir cattle on straw used to thatch
the roofs of their'houses.
Frederick G. .Inline, the son of wealthy
parents, wns arrested in Brooklyn for
burglary.    He  charges  his  downfall  to
DEADLY if BACK UT
WAS WORSE THAN A BATTLE.
In New York. Brooklyn und Chicago
Tliere Are Scores of Prostration*
���Fifty Die ln New York���The Siif-
fcriiiK  la InleiiMe.
objectionable  boots ure abandoned    the excessive cigarette smoking
hysteria will cease.
More than thirty persons were poisoned
Mrs. B. A. Corthell of Milbridge, Me., j"'   '���  barbecue at Hillsboro, Mo.    It is
has made n  wonderful  patchwork quilt, | supposed that  Paris green was sprinkled
the centerpiece of which is a lot of blue ;ov*'*' tie nieaf *'}' persons unknown,
bunting Irom n signal Hag saved Irom the      Forty-seven years ago Mr. A. B. Saw-
battleship Maine. J'er "f  Lexington, Mo., placed a  willow
In  the streets and suburbs  of London 11'��ll>   *"���>'""��� t   ��   flH"t   '��   length   near   his
there are now not only 712 fountains for j bouse.   It took root, and is now over 11
human beings, but 280 large troughs for | ���'���*''     *n    circumference.     The     branches
horses und cuttle and 470 small troughs  sPrl*'**' ��- {eet'
for sheep und dogs. ��� l'"1' ""' u1'*' tithe in the history of the
The Salvation army during its last ���United Males army, a woman hus been
"self denial week" raised $Ui.*i,(MKi to appointed a member of the medical staff.
carry on its work ani'mig the lowly and: '-""��� ^"i*11 MeGee hits recently been
neglected. This is nn increase of $40,- 'sworn into the service as ailing assistant
000 over the amount of last year. j surgeon.
Five members of a  fanner's family  In
New York, Sept. 5.���Fifty dead and
over 100 prostrations is one day's record
of the beat in old New York Saturday.
The sun beat relentlessly on the sweltering city all day long. Night felt almost like day. The highest point reached by the thermometer was at 2 o'clock,
when the mercury registered 02 degrees.
The humidity averaged 85 per cent. Iu
Brooklyn there were six deaths and 14
prostrations.
Awful Hent In CIiIohko.
Chicago, Sept. 5.���Three dead, six critically ill nnd 13 additional prostrations
is the bent record for Saturday. It was
the hottest of the live days, every one of
which the mercury has been over DO. Tho
mercury Saturday was 93.
A London specialist snys the most expensive drug is called physostigmine, an
ounce of which would cost nearly $10M
000. 	
beun and is used in diseases of thc eye.
Grant county, Indiana, are very ill with
typhoid fever froth sating pears that ha-I
It is prepared from the Calabar | *���*�����*��� gathered before they were ripe and
llrooke   Starta for  San  Juan.
Washington, Sept. 5.���Adjutant General Corbin received a cablegram from
General Brooke announcing he would
leave Ponce Saturday for San Juan, escorted by Troop H, of the Sixth cavalry,
and Company F of the Eighth infantry.
Ho will be in constant telegraphic communication with Ponce. He expects to
urrive at bis destination in about five
days.
The Corbett Kl��ht.
New York, Sept. 5.���Jim Corbett, who
arrived here at noon Saturday, met
Kid McCoy at an up town sporting resort
and they arranged to fight their proposed
battle on October 13 at Buffalo. Corbett
left for Asbury Park and resumed training.
I allowed to ripen in u suck.    Thc tree thut
The American national anthem, "flic j ���***"''' "**' fl'<iit ��*'*'" ''lose by a public
Star Spangled Banner," happens to be wagon road, and it is the opinion of the
English. It is better known, us fur aa sttite board of health thnt the fruit was
its tune is concerned, under its original infected with the genus of the disease by
nnme, "To Anucreoii in Heaven." ,l"-1  '""in the road nlong which diseased
"���Railways represent in enormous addi- persons passed, probably barefooted.
tion to public wealth.     The value of the j     Willi  M. Newell, a merchant of Hus
railways of ull countries is something like  sell, l.ucas county, Iowa, shot nml killed
6Mfl millions sterling. his wife, his little daughter, 10 years ol I.
To stop bleeding fnun the lungs take  nnd   himself.    Another  child,  u   son.  :!U
a  teaspoonful  of table salt and swallow   years old, was away from home attending
it dry.       Keep  perfectly  quiet,  in a  re-   the Omaha exposition.   Financial troubles
cuinbent  position, until  a  physician ur    were the cause,
rives. Mrs. Sadie Lucas, wife of Morris l.ucas,
ln this country last yenr the number a well-known farmer ul llloomihgtini.
of milch cows increased ubout 2,"> per Ind., arose during the night uud dropped
cent, nnd the number of other cuttle over ��� her infant child into n cistern, after
30 |>er cent., while the number of sheep j which she plunged iu herself nnd wns
und swine slightly dn reused. j drowned.    The  family  knew   nothing of
The constitution of South Carolina pro-[the tragedy until morning. Mrs. Lucas
Vldes that jurors must be between I he | wns d-*t|ioiidriil, the result of long Hinges of 21 und 115, nnd a new trial wns  ness,
oilleinls   Ktdnnniied.
St. Louis, Sept. 2.��� A special to the
Post-Dispatch from Punn, 111., says 000
striking miners yesterdny afternoon seized
David J. Overholt und Lewis Overholt,
president nnd superintendent respectively
of the Springsidc mines. The two officials
were taken from their buggy by the mob
und curried in Ihc direction of the mines.
Nothing is known of their fute. l!ev. Or.
-Millard, a minister, made u plea to the
miners to relense the Overboils and wus
knocked on the head wilh a revolver.
Hvery Foot ot (Ground Taken.
Port Townsend, Wash., Sept. 5.���E. YV.
i Frank  of Santa Cruz, Cnl., who arrived
; hero from St. Michaels, Alaska, suys the
reoent stampede t<> Forty   Mile   creek
from Duwson bus resulted in the locution
of every available fool of ground on
tl'Itricn,   liberty und  Doom  creeks    uud
I Virginia gulch. Two new (Weeks discovered were nnmed Dewey nnd Sninpsnn.
iThey form the headwaters of Forty Mi!.-.
recently grunted in a criminal case be
cause one of the jurors was UO yenrs old.
Gnust is the smallest republic in the
world. lt has un urea of one mile und
a population of 140. lt has existed
since 1H48, and is recognized by both
Bpain and France. It is situated on the
Hut top of a mountain in the Pyrenees.
It has a president, who is elected by the
council of twelve.
Over 1,000,000 acres of land arc devoted
to the cultivation of tobacco in the world.
William Badenliop, a farmer nt Nicholson, O., drunk a gluss of carbolic acid for
whisky and died.
An order bus been issued forbidding
visitors boarding warships at thc Brooklyn navy yard.
Gen. Blanco is doing all he can to suppress hostile feelings toward Americans
by the people of Cuba.
Lieut. Hobson bus been advanced to the
grade of naval constructor without undergoing an examination.
lohn   \V.   Bimkwnlter,  the  millionaire
manufacturer of Springfield, Ohio, writes
lo u friend tlint while ut.liicti, in the
Appenines, recently, he hnd n narrow es
enpe from denlh in nn earthquake; whieh
almost destroyed the place. The shock
wus more severe than nny felt since the
twelfth century. Several mountain villages were badly Shattered and some lives
were lost. Mr. Bookwalter left Ricti an
hour liefore the hotel where he stayed
wus shaken   into ruins.
The  ninrr*'  Strike.
Punn, 111., Sept. ,V���The strike situation   is  comparatively   quiet.     The  chief
feature at present is the expectation el
colored miners from  the south.
Local miners are iiuTTned to wnit for
reinforcements from the surrounding districts, which nre not to reach here beforo
this week. The 14 saloons of Punn have
been closed and will remain so until the
trouble is ended.
Cane*   In   *<ll��>slss��li>i>l
| Greenville, Miss., Sept. 5.���Dr. S. R.
Dunn, ins|iector of the state board tf
health, pronounced a ease of fever nt
Benoit, Bolivar county, to be yellow fever. The man ig up now. He has Wn
isolated and no spread of thc disease is
feared.
New Yellow Fever Cane*.
Washington, Sept. 5.���The marine hospital service has received a dispatch from
the state health officer at Tyler's station,
Miss., stating that there were nine new
cases of yellow fever at Orwood, with 12
cases heretofore reported.
It is a curious fact that the honeybee
was never known in the United States
until imported from England.
Flrat Wrsr ll.sinlss tunned.
Washington, Sept. ,'i.���The treasury department Saturday sent out its flrst
batch of the registered war bonds, tbe
issuance up to now having been confined
to the coupon bonds, payable to bearer.
Early morning exercise is denounced
nowadays by the majority of hygienic
teachers. At that time, they say, vitality
ia at its lowest ebb, and needs the stimulation of food. ITISH COLOMBIA NEWS.
ri'in.isiit-:i)   Every   Saturday
Kaslo, ii. 0.
AT
By The News Pub. Co,
Subscription, $2 per year.���Advertising rates mado known on application.
SEPTEMBER, 1898.
< d $iMHMHM*Hfr$$#
d s |M|T|W|T| IS #
y 2 _f#
3    4   5   6'   7
S   9 10 4i
]_!
t5t
$ 11 12 1314 15 1617 |
^W79 20\21?2?374
teJ5:2677\28'~27770~
������
&
KASLO'S POSSIBILITIES.
Individuals, liko nations, are subject
lo law in their development, and cities
ei.! low ns being composed of a collection of Individuals, are subject  to  ilu:
line law. Mon and nations control
u iconsoiously their own destiny anil
the future is butthecrystalyzlngof the
aggregate of many ideals, Xo tetter
i;! irt cut ion Is afforded of tbe opei at ion
of ibis unerring law, than In Lim build-
Ing up of new cities and towns in this
western laud: numerous Instances eun
be named where the future of u city
iii's been carried to a successful Issue
in spite ot great natural ami seemingly
��� ' mrmountable difficulties by the
i.e co unswerving faith of it*' populace;
whereas, on theotherhand, townj with
iuiinit-.'ly more natural resources have
bad an Indifferent development which
has eventually lapsed into a masterly
in statuo qu,0. Tlio City of Los Au-
geles, < alifornia, with a population of
100,000, is a striking illustration, this
population is nut warranted by t.he'surrounding couut \ for tlie total population of Southi rn California, Including
Arizona, duns not exceed 350,000, yel
the citizens bj unswerving faith io Its
future haves-made it what il is tuday, a
deautiful city where tho rose has been
made to blossom in the desert and the
wilderness made glads
Bringing this to bear upon our own
li-y^bi' future rests u great deal with
tho present citizens and an unalterable
Faith by all as to its ultimate success,
���-.iii give au enormous Impetus in that
(ireotlon and create opportunities for
tttalntbg that end; whereas a pessimistic buwl all around will actreversolys
Nothing succeeds like success and a
magnificent optimism carries everything before it.
There is In Kaslo evory thing to
make u good sized prosperous city
whloh, with only moderate development going on around will place ihe
trlty In a far better position  than  tbi*
district, now that silvor is on tbo rlso,
wi! scud thc oity its share of a revival
in business in that direction. All these,
together with tho railway developments as outlined In our last issue,
should stimulate our citizens to feel
we are on the ove of a great revival In
business circles and that once fairly
launched on tbe road to permanent
piosperity the city will -no longer bo
subject to those "days of waiting," inseparable from the early days of a
young and pretentious mining  centre.
fe$ $$ $-$ -& tShJH&S $ $$
*
EDITORIAL COMMENT.   jf
We will refer fully later to tbe
lengthy article In the materialist ie
organ published in the city on the subject of Sabbath observance. The
point under discussion is that nations
who havo in the past and do today, abandon lofty ideals for absolute materialism as a guide to living, have
gradually ceased to increase in population, retrogressed and finally died.
France is a living illustration today of
in agnostic nation on the wane, for it
is riddled with atheism and carnality
is doomed to extinction. One cannot
argue these themes with blind materialism whose vision is limited by the
five eenses and to whom "Let us eat
and drink for tomorrow we die" is the
only intelligible dictum in ancient
lore.
The appointment of the Right Hon.
Geo. Curzon to be viceroy of India is a
remarkable reminder that wo live in
the age of young men. Mr. Curzon is
only 89 years of age, but is credited
with being better informed on the
Anglo-Russian question than any man
living, he having spent considerable
time in studying it on the spot: therefore he will doubtless make an ideal
viceroy, and being an anti-Russian
man we may look 'for a decidedly bold
policy in the direction of the Pamirs
and Afghanistan, where it is sadly
needed in view of the vacillating policy that, has marked the home governments for some years past.
eeeeeteeeeteeeeeeeeeeeeeeeteeteeeeeec
BY THE ROADSIDB, *
deeteeeeeeeeeeeeieeeeteeoeeeeeea
The man who suicides is, In addition
tn boing a groat, coward, a fool.' Ho
thinks that by shuttling ott' this mortal
coil he will find release from the circumstances, bitter as thoy may be,
which surround liim on the earth
[llano and awakens on the other side
only to find that ho has no more ee-
apod them thnn Ik* can Bee from himself, betides having bioken the law
and brought upon himself tho terrors
uf Dante's Inferno, lt is dfflcult for
tlie average mind to grasp the fact lliat
the mere passing of consciousness fnun
one plane to another. M happens at tbe
majority uf the Kootenay camp:-; fori.,  lt.|in(ilat,1(m   W(J   <;all   dlMllIli   uw,   ll0t
alter a person���the saint arrives on the
other side u saint, and the sinnor a sln-
Ttae Bard of Avon wrote knowingly
'��� 'Tis better to endure the sorrows wo
have
Than to run to others we  know not of.
*
It is   refreshing   In   these  days   of
grasping millionaires to come access a
man HM Sir  Thomas   Lipton, who   is
seemingly cent on doing the most pos-
followod by an equal sum, towards a
workingman's restaurant in a central
part of London, where the laboring
class's can get for the nominal sum of
twopence (four cents) a well cooked
and nourishing meal. Four cents is a
pretty low figure, yot wc saw cuite a
respectable looking restaurant, perfectly clean in every way on Kearney
street, San Francisco, where meals
wero chalkod up as   low as   five cents.
* *
*
(Ieneral Kicthnor's victory ovor the
Khalifa's army  noar   Khartoum   is   a
good piece of news,    We   may   fondly
hope, now that, the mother country has
been put to sueb   enormous  losses  of
men and   money   during   tho   last   2n
years   in   the tipper   Nile, that   there
will bo no vacillating policy but a bold
and determined stand.   Weare there,
of course, with   u   purpose,   and   now
that the parcelling of Africa   is going
on, let us have our fnl'  share   in   tbat
region.
* ��
#
Tho reasonable price at which fruit
is selling this season is a matter for
congratulation all around. It has always lieen a great hardship to those
with moderately tilleu purses to be deprived of the health giving properties
of fruit, and more su to those wbo
know that iu the southern fruit districts it has boeonio a serious problem
in some cases to'know what to do with
if. In California, of course, they bave
recourse tto drying, bul even there
thousands of tons arc sacrificed annually on account of Uie price boing
too low to allow for picking. Citrus
fruit, should bo more reasonable than
they aro hero for with tho exception
of the larger oranges, which fetch
fancy figures, ordinary sizes sell at
very low rates and from an eating
point of view a. e jus? as good.
Wandkher.
A POOR LONE GIRT,.
CONTHIHl     i.i,
As I was walking along the bench of
Swauy lake some time ago I not icod a
young lady standing near the water
crying, so I approached her and asked
what was the matter. .She told me her
sad story. She came to the resort
with ber liusband from tho oast and he
had left hor and ran away with another
lady. I told her I felt sorry for her,
for I bad run the other way.
She said: "Oh! I love him so. I
would not feol so bad only tho lady he
went off with was forty-two yoars old."
Then I remarked that ho wanted a
mother.
Her reply was that sho did not know
what was best to do "whether to jump
into the lake or take to drink."
As I have not heard of anyone taking
B bath, I think she is a living still.
1 will look after that girl,
L. V. V.
HOTELS ANH RBSTABRANTS.
Milwaukee
Beer
Hall
Keeps a largo stock of fine
Cigars and Liquors.
Lager Beer
Always   Cold    and   sold   by   the
Schooner or Quart.
Good rooms by the Day or woek.
Opposite ihc Steamboat i.bikIIuk
Central Hotel,
FUONT ST., KABLO, II. Oi
Icecream served free with all orders
from 5 to 8 p m. daily at the Queen. *
. A Liberal Conservative association
has been formed in Nolson with the
following ollicers for tho ensuing year:
I'ivsisent, .lohn Elliot: lirst vice-pros.,
T. G. Proctor; second vice-pros., H. H.
Thompson; see.-trens,, Prod. Starkey;
executive committee, W.A.Macdonald,
P. Fletcherj W. Irvine, P. Lamont, J.
A. Klrkpatrick, A.G.Gamble, J.Dover,
A. Ferland, G. McFurland, H.E.Croas-
daile, E. G. Russell, .1. 17 Amiable.
[Some action should be taken by the
Conservatives here, particularly in
view of possible political develop*
mentBs���-Kd.|
i H,
bis
Municipal Fire Instu-niicc.
.1. .1. Banfield, ex-presldent of th
O. Board of Underwriters, gives
views in the News-Advertiser:
"What can be done in order to secure
more favorable rates V "
' ''Just, what they are doing; impiov
Ing their protection and erecting brick
buildings. The I'rovlneial Hoard of
Fire underwriters sent, its secretary
tlirougli tbo Kootenay to report recent
ly. The bnnrd met on August 1-th to
receive his report. As it result il has
been di olded to generally reduce tbo
lilting of the business portion of Xelson
by about 10 per com,, on the basis rate.
on the completion by the Nelson coun
oil of i ertaln detailed changes. I may
say our board hat* no ilenii -c lu do any
Injustice  to Kootenay, but
OHANOK8 IN M1N1MII.AWS,
The following changes in the British
Columbia mining laws should be carefully studied by those interested in
mining in this Province:
First of these refers to the location
of fractions. In nil fractions surveyed
from now on, whether staked correctly
or not, tho surveyor may adopt the
boundary lines of the surrounding
claims, provided no side exceeds 1500
feel in length. In other words, the locator is entitled to the vacant ground
that ho claims, even If ho does not
stake it ii. inch a manner as to include
it all, whit ti he seldom does.
By a recent decision of tho courts a
prospector lost a claim because of inability to securo tho post necessary to
mark the location. The amendment
provides that in cases where claims are
staked above the timber line, or the
prospector can not secure the necessary posts, ho may erect monuments of
earth or stone.
In staking an extension the posts aro
often planted so as to form a wedge-
shape fraction between two ends of tho
two claims. Those fractions have often incurred groat expense, not only in
recording and surveying, but in cases
where they carry the lead, and thus become of such value as to promote litigation. Tbe amended act authorizes
tbo surveyor to include sueb fraction,
provided it does not cover more than
51.66 acres, the area of a full claim,
and provided further that two location
posts aro together.
By failure to record assessment work
within the required period of one year,
either tlirougli oversight or the ml.*
understand ing of partnership interests.
valuable claims have been lost. Now!
if a prospector fails to record the work
within a year, he has .'III days' additional time in which to make the record by
payment of an extra $10, provided that
the work is done within tho year.
Another change regarding tho assessment work is in that particular
which called for work to the amount of
$100 eaob year. Now, a miner can do
and record as many assessments as he
pleases in a year by paying tho recording fee tor each assessment dono to the
extent of $100.
In ease anybody should adverse an
application for a certificate of improvement and crown grant, the contestant
must have his claim surveyed immediately and file a plan made and signed
by au authorized provincial land surveyor with tbe writ.
To obtain a crown grant in 181)0 it
was necessary lo do assessment work to
tlio amount of 8600 and to havo tho
claim surveyed, whieh meant another
���1100. In 1897 the act was amended so,
as lo provide that up to .May 1, IN!"'-,the
cost of such Ktirvoy should count its
work done ';u the claim, not to exceed
1100. In plain English, it counted as
an as essment and hh work toward the
crown grants .V survey generally costs
$10(1. The last ii-gi'daturo extends the
time to May 1. 1899.
Hereafter, In adverse proceedings in
connection with the title to mineral
olalms, before any court, eaoh party to
the proceedings snail give affirmative
evidence of title.   Heretofore tlio liiird-
New Building,���Newly Furnished Throughou
Best Rooms in the Citv.
A FIB8T CLASS HA It IN CONNECTION.
KEITER A CO.
Nelson House,
KASLO, B.C.
NELSON & HOSTltTM, PHOl'ItlETORS.
Nicely fuinislicil rooms. Harwell slocked. Spo
kaue lleer on Urn light by Schooner or quart
Host free lnneli In ;he cltv.
SILVER  KING HOTEL,
OTTO Al'ilTSTINE, I'ROI'RIETOR.
Bar and Billiard Room
IN CONNECTION.
Hnoms from fj per week up. Newlv furnished
throughout Electric Lights. Front St., next
door te Post Olliee, Ksslo, B. C.
Kalama Hotel,
KUSKONOOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Otherwise Armstrong's LnndliiK
and Ooh! River Landing.
Mrs. Wm. Middleton. Propr.
Wo cater especially to the traveling public.
Atlantic Steamship Tickets.
To and from European points via Canadian and American lines. Apply for
sailing dates, rates, tickets and all information to any ('. P. R, Ry, agent, or
Aldek Biship, C.P.R, Agt,,Kaslo;
Wm. SrriT, (Jen. S.S. Act., Winnipeg.
IN A'
m ir
r*
Ice  to Kootenay, but   lire   insurance is ���.imply a  business  proposition I __ otproo"f wtto on Vbo contestant.
In which the physical   hazard of every j    T,���.   ,,,���   ,,���.   recording   assessment
'���������'������'""    ��i work has been reduced from M.7I5 tn
42.i')'J.   Heretofore Hie feo for recording
i assessments bas been i'i conts higher
NO TRIP LIKE
S
u  ���   ��   i   ���
hazard Of every
risk is considered
with the buildings In   Kool maj
number of frame buildings  In  a
tho I
row.
i, tlie centre of an amazingly rich district extending to tlio I.anlo and Dun-
e.,n oft the north, I'ilot Hay to tlio ��� ''>
south, Whitewater to the west and a
Utrge unknown district to tho cast.
Wo have in tlie Leviathan and True
Blue, prospects whieh, if only moderately successful in thoir development,
will become important factors ia th-;
city's prosperity; goiftg further alleld
we have the Sonth Fork  properties o.i
��� ���;J.- u.. v^-  ,!�������� if,,, slble good with   his   largo aceumula-
wbioh, very littlfc has been done, ii ua
They have streets without a brick
building  or   without    it   brick   cut oil
wall. 'I hen again a large number of
the building sre cotton lined and oo*
cupied hy hotels, and rooms over the
stores. The alleys .ire not kept clean
and stovepipes running through the
roof are frequent."
Mr. Bunt'eld said moro is required of
individual property owners in erecting
brick blocks or cut-off walls. "When
this is done the companies will be only
too ready to rocogniz.o tho Improvements by an adjustment of ratos."
"What is your opinion as to Provincial legislation on the matter, as suggested by the Nelson Tribune? " asked
the repo"ter.
except  the   Montezuma;  .  then    the
Whitewater mines, which are already
tions���derived principally from selling
tea In packets, it was he wbo gave
��25,000   to the   PrineesB  of Wales  to
helping us indirectly; while the possi-1 prov_tie ���, dinner to tbe poor of London
bilities of the Lardo and Duncan die-' 0n theojoaeion of Her Majesty's J ubi-
triots aie immense, and tbe Ainsworth  lee; he.now proposes to give ��100,000,
than oilier fees,
Anybody who pulls down a legal post
erected to mark a boundary or location
of it mineral claim, or any writing by
law required to be thereon, ia liublo to
imprisonment for six months or a tine
of tei), or both. This Is supposed to
bo directed particularly toward pro-
venting the use of old poBts by people
who restake a claim and sometimes destroy evidences of a prior location.
Notice of  Dlaolutlnri C��-Partneralil|��.
Nelson, B. C, July 1, 1898.
The undersigned   partnership  heretofore existing between   J. A.   Turner
| of Nolson, B. C, merchant, and W. J.
. ,, , j Macdonald of Whitewater, B. C, mer-
���"Iho idea opponrs to me to be out of \ ohant) doir]p i,UBiness as general   mei-
line with the first insurance principles ! ohant��at Whitewater, B.C., under tho
of companies with a capital of millions ' Arm name of   W. J. Macdonald & Co.,
and doing business   all over the globe, ! has thl,H d-W.***��. -i?*0'���1*   ty mMnel
,, .....       ^, consent.     All   liabilities  against tho
making one point their aim.   Tho see-  galu- nl.m of w..T.Maedonald ft Co., will
ret of the whole matter Is summed up'be paid by W. ,f.   Macdonald, and all
ln  one word���distribution���piacio"-  a ' debts owing to the said firm are  to be
limit of a few hundred  dollars on risks | ^ ^hin,        ^ ^ ^>
for which a city, with no   other   tern-! (Signed)   W. .1. MACDONALD.
tory to even   up its   results, would   be: Witness:
obliged to accept thousands." ;       W. A. Jowett.
Between Duluth and
Buffalo via the
in agn ificen t pa ssen -
gcr steamships
"North West'W
"North Land,"
Touching en routo:   "Thu Soo,"
MackinaiMsi-andh,
DiOTitoiT and Clf.vei.and.
Conecting at Buffalo for Now
York and Boston.
Also at lako points for all
Points East and South.
To daily Great Northern trainB
I-
(Eastern Railway of Minnesota),
from St. Paul and Minneapolis
connect with steamers at Duluth.
Beforo deciding on your route   ^
to the East call on agents Groat
Northern liailway, or write
F.!.WBITNEY,G.P.&T.A., f
st. Paul.
(Handsomely Illustrated descrip-   j
tive matter sent on requost.)      ej
r**- The City of Kaaio.
The City of Kaslo is situated at the
mouth of Kaslo creek on Kootenay
lake, 42 miles from Nelson and 140
mllet due north from Honner's Forty.
Population, 2.0UD. The Kaslo-V Sloean
Railway runs from hero to Sandon (110
miles); C. P. H. Btearaerfl run to Nelson, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth and Kusko*
nook, also Argenta and Lardo; International Navigation &. Trading Co.'s
steamers to Nolson and Bonner's Ferry.
The city is picturesquely situated on a
a bay of tho lake; has churches of all
denominations and n large publio
schoool; well graded streets: first class
hotels; saw mill; ore sampler: electric
light and a good supply of water. The
elii.iato will compare favorably with
any part of the Pacific coast. Can be
reached by C. P. I!., via Revelstoke;
the Spokane Falls & Northern, via
Spokane or the Great Northern, via
llonner's Forry. Witli the completion
of tho Crow's Nest Pass Ily. to Kootenay lake it will givo the district nn
outlet via Maeleod and Lethbridge in
the Northwest Territories. Koslo is
thc commercial centre of tho Whitewater, South Fork-, Woodbury crock,
Ainsworth, Campbell creek, Lardo and
Duncan mining camps. Information
regarding the district will he. cheerfully supplied on application to the
Knslo Board of Trade.
KASLO & SLOGAN IV
Taking effect 1:00 o'clock a.m., Sept.
'1st, 1808, Pacific or 120th
Meridian time.
T1.MKCARI*.
loing West.
Daily
Going East.
rt.HOa. m. Lv.
 Kaaio	
Ar3.S0p. m.
8.86a, m. Lv.
....South Fork...
. Ar 3.05 p. m.
9.4.-i��. in. Lv.
 Sproule'a	
Ar2.10p. in.
lii.OO a. m. Lv.
 Whitewater. ..
sir 2.00 p, in.
10.08 b. in. Lv.
.Ar 1,60 p. lo.
10.20a. in. Lv.
 MoGuigan	
.Ar !.38p. in.
10.84 a. m. Lv.
.... Payne Tram...
.Ar 1.23 p. in.
10.35 a.m. Lv.
..Cody Junction..
.Ar 1.22 p.m.
10.16 a.m. Ar.
 Sandon	
CODY BKANCH.
Lv 1,15 p. ni.
.Mixed, Daily.
Mixed, Dully.
11.00 a. m. Lv.
-   ���   Sanilou   -   -
Ar. 11.59 a.m.
11.10a.m. Lv.
-    Cody June.
Ar. 11.50 ii.m.
lltria. m. Lv.
-    -   Cody   -    -
Ar. 11.35 a.m.
GEO. F. COI'EI
.AND, Supt.
IIOBT. IKVING, G. F. A P. A.
Shortest and quickest routo to the
! Coeur (I'Aleno mines, Palouse, Lewis-
ton, Walla Walla,  Baher City mines,
| Portland, San Francisco, Cripple Creek
I gold mines and all points east and south.
Only linooast viaSalt Lake and Denver.
: Steamer tickets to Europe and other
foreign countries.
Sailing dates of steamers from Port-
'' land to San Francisco   for   September
1 will be: Sept. 1, 6, 11, Hi, 21, 26.
Alaska steamer���Sopt. 17.
Snake river���Leave Riparia daily exeept Saturday.   Leave "Lewiston daily
except Friday.
Leavtfj      Spokane Time Schedule      | Arrive
* 7,15
a. in.
daily.
i7i7
p. in.
TIME CARD.
i.HO   I FAST MAIL-Wallassnlla, Portland, San Francisco, Baker City
ii.in.    land, sun 1-riu
dally,   nnd the East.
8.00 | LOCAL MAIL���Coeur d'Alenes,
a.m. Kaniiiiiglon, C.arfleld, Colfax.
daily, I Pullman nnd .Moscow.
dniiy.
Steamer  Ainsworth,
Effective Juno 13th, 1898,
Between Nelson and Bonner's Ferry. EAST-
For Uirough tii'kets and furthor Information,
apply lo JAMES WAOOH,
Agt I. N.'AT. Co., Knslo, B. C.
Or at 0. B. A X. Co.'s office, 130 lliverside ave.,
pokane, Wash,    II. U. ADAMS, Oeneral Agt.
Or    W. H. HULBUBT, G. P. A., I'orlliunl.Ore.
l.lll-. VI
N O 11 X H K 15 >'
RAILWAY
-WEST
DOMINION DIKKi TORY.
(ioveriior-Ccueral      .      .
I'remier    .      .
Memlier Hoiim'of Con'iiiuii'
ment, for West Kootenay
Bar] ol Abetdoon
Sir Wilfrid Laurier
.Dominion i'arlin-
,   lien ill Rostock
PROVINCIAL DIRECTORY.
Lieul.-ljovernor . Hon. T il. Midlines
Premier .... lion. .1. II. I'.irnei'
Attorney-General Hon. n H.SberU
Com. ofl.ands and Work* . II., ii. (. K. Mi.rim
Minister Mines and Education . ii'.nJns.H:i!<ei
President Executive Connoll . lluii.c.K.l'ooiey
Provincial Mineralogist .
Members Legislative Assembly tor West kootenay���North Ridiiiu f. M. Kellle
south' Siding J.F.Hume
K-ASLO OFFICIAL I'liil'i rORY.
Mayor ....      ciins.W. McAnn
Aldermen���A.W. Qoodenough, F.0. Archer,.,, u.
Moore, G Hartin, D. W. Moore, '���*���". Whiteside,
Citv clerk       ....        ""��� �� Clitnman
Police Magistrate
City Marshal
Assistant
Auditor
Treasurer
Assessor
Water Commissioner
Health Olll
Alex i.iiea
.  it. V. Adams
W. A. Milne
Cs D. McKenile
.   8. II. Green
B, P. Turk
it. a. Cockle
Dr. .1. K. B. Rogers
tit
t'ily council meets every Wednesday I p. m
hall, -itli it,, between Front st. and A avi
VOLUNTEER FIKK DEPARTMENT.
'.'liief      .
First Deputy chief
.croud Deputy Chlel
Third Deputy Chief
Secretary
Treasurer
HiiL'hl'. Fletcher
Geo. Hold
.  John Gil'ii*
Geo. Whiteside
Archie Morris
Gus Adiiins
DISTRICT DIRECTORY.
Mining Krcnriler-A*iessov Tax Col.  . .Ino Keen
Collector ol customs .      J. F Mcintosh
school Trustees- August Carney, J. D.Moore,
O. O. Buelinniin. Principal   Prot Jus. Hislop.
KASLO 1'OST'iFFicK.
Oeneral delivery open daily [Sundaysexcepted] fnun 8 n. in. until 7 ii. m. Lobby open Iroin
"a in toH.HUp. m.   Malls inr despatch close cr-
��� iv evening excepl Baturday and Sunday, at B
ii in     Mulls arrive from I'nlted Stales and lake
minis dnilv excepl Simdny, at S.8Q. p, in. From
f I' I! uud siiienn iniliil*. arrive d.iily. except
s.'m.tiiv, hi I p. m. ftogistratioh office open,S.80
a ui .7*1 pm. Money older ollice and I'nst-
ollleiS��avliii:�� Hunk oeeniia. m. to8 p. in.
' :-. ll.nHKKX. Postmaster.
Leave Nelson, 2'.T0 p. m.; Pilot Bay. '
.���5:30 p.m.;   Kaskonook,   i):30  p.m.;
.Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leave Rykerts, 2:.')0 a.m.;  Fort  Hill, I
2:40 a. m.       Arrive    at  Bonner's
Ferry, 9:30 a.m.; Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Leaye Bonner's Ferry,   1   p. ra.;  Port
Hill, 5:30 p.m.; Rykerts, f>:40 p.m.:
Kuskonook, 10:00 p.m.   Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays.
Leavo Pilot Bay, 1:30 a.m.;   arrive   at i day.Wcdnesday.Thursday.Kai.inlayand.-sunday
Nelson,   4:.'ii) a.m.     Wednesdays,; trains leave spiiKaxe.
| Eastward .... S.jO a. m | Westward 8.8S pm.
The surveyor's chain made it the
Sbortrst Transcontinental Route.
ft is the most modem in equipment,
His the heaviest rniied line.
I has n rook-ballast rniulti.' 1.
It crosses no sand deserts.
It v.ns built without land grunt or govt. aid.
it Is noted for the courtesy of its employes,
It is only line serving meals on la carte plan
Kootenay connection at Bonner's Ferry ,Tucs-
Fridays and Saturdays.
E. J. MATHEWS, .Manager.
For maps, tickets and complete Information,
: call on or nddress I.N.it T. Co.'s agte, K. & S. Ry.
agts, or C. G. DIXON, Gen. Agt., Spokane,Wn.
F. I.WHITXEY.G. I'.&T. A.,St. Paul, Minn
STEAMER HALYS.
CAPTAIN W. Vi. WEST.
Does Jobbing Tr^de on Kootenay Lake.
Leave orders wlthOoorge Huber, International Wharf, Kaslo.
THK
Pacific Hv.
TRAVELER'S GI'IIIK.
Summary of Railway and Steamer Tims'
Cards From Kaslo.
���AND���
Soo Pacific-Line.
The cheapest, most comfortable  and
direct route from Kaslo
To all Eastern and European points.
To  Pacific  Coast  and   Trans-Piieillc
points.
To Klondike and Yukon Goldlields.
Tourist Cars
For Whitewater, Sandon, Oottv, etc, K. A. 8,1
Hallway trains leave Kaslo daily nt �� n. m.: re-   Pass Revelstoke:
FRATERNAL l)l'UANI7,AXH'NS.
m MA si INS--Kaslo Lodge No. 'J';, A. F. A
/f\ A. M., meet. Inst Monday lu every
WH*' month Rl Masonic hull over Green
JV_f\ iirim". store, visiting brothers in-
/���\ vlied to intend. II. Dyers, w. M.
B. K. I'Mpman, Secretary.
M IHONIC i UAI'TI-il: Konleiiay Chapter, It.A.
M .holds regular convocations on tliaiMond
Tuesday of eauh nionihiii Masonic hall,Ksslo
VIsIHiik companions are cordially ins lied.
Chas. 'ITuinbiilLSerllie K.       i:. K. Chipman, 2.
sfi'AIIFI'S sli" nn lent jS'o. il. Knight* Of
Uie Maei nliees, meets second ami fourth Mondays of cm li inonlh at l.lvlngsl * hall,Kaslo
visiting Knights cordially Invlled.
W. A. Davies, Coiiiiiiiuuler.
Oolpb Johnson, Keeper of Records.
FoitL'STKits court Ksslo No. M87. tndepsnd*
ont Order of Foresters. Meets 41 li Friday of
each month   in Victoria  house.    Visiting
brethren sn niiniiy invited.
W. B. Strathern, Ohlei Hanger.
W. J. Hull, Hecoriling Secretary.
CIIUHCII DIHKCTORY.
METHODIST fill'Wll  -i'nr. i: and.'itli si.   Divine services evory Hnnday II n. in. and 7.30 p.
in   .Siindsv school 2.80. Strangers welcome.
' Kev. J. A. Wood, Pastor.
PRESBYTERIAN CHl'UCII-Cor. -till si. and B
ave Services everv Sunday Ha. ni. and 7..*)
n in Sunday school and Bible-olSis,3.i*�� p.m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening 8 o'clock.
free seals, similiters heartily welcome.
Kev. A. D. Menzies, Minister.
CHURCH OFKNGLAND-Sonthwest cor   of 0
ave and Sth St. Services every Bunday at 11 a.
m an i 7W p. in. All-ate em ilaily invited.
Kev. David Richards, Mlssloner ln Charge
CATHOLIC CIIUHCII- Corner C avenue and
llth si. No regular pastor at present, peeas-
lonal services by special announccmeni.
iiiruiiig, arrive at Kaslo at 8.50 p. ni.
For Three Forks, New Denver, Roseliery and
Nakusp, take K. A S. Ky. from Kaslo lo Sainton,
unit thence Nakusp it Slocan Railway, leaving
Sandon dally at 7.4.1 a. m.; returning, arrive
daily at Sandon at 4.55 p, in.
For Revelstoke, Vancouver, Victoria and other main line points on C. P. R., boat from Nnkusp to Arrowhead, ears to Revelstoke, thence
conneet with east and west hound trains.
For Silverton, Slocan City, tnke Btr. Slocan mi
Slooan lake,connecting with S.A S.al Rosebery,
For Northport, Bpokane, Rossland and Qrand
Forks, take the Btr. International mini Knslo
dully at 8,89 a. m., except Siiudnv, making connections at Five .Mile Point with Ihe N.i.F.S.
liv., tnenee to Norlliport. From Northport to
Spokane continue ihoiallway, known south ul
Northport as the Bpokane Fulls A Northern, nr-
rivlng at Bpokane, Wash., al I).11) p. m.
Or for Bpokane, take I. N. A T. Co.'s Sir. A I*
Inrta from Kanlo lo llonner's Ferry. Tuesdays
and Saturdays at fi p.m. and Thursdays ai n
n lu., and connect at llonner's Ferry with Oreat
Northern trains to Spokane, arriving at ".Hi
the following day.
.For Kossland change at NorUiport to the Red
Mountain Ky
Daily to St. Putil;
Daily (except Wednesday) to Eastern
points.
Magnificent Bloepors and dining cars
on all trains. Travel by'this line and
have biif.'sriioi.' chocked lo destination.
Daily connection From Kaslo (excepting Sunday) al 7.30 a. m.
KOofl7\7\7 KIVER ftOUTE.
STH. NELSON.
l.v.       (Mondays and I'l'lduys)       Ar.
Tti'lin. in .Nelson nOO p.m.
(Tne
f,'W. J. Twiss,
Real Estate and Minins Broker!
INSURANCE
'tire, Life, Aocidont and Guarantee.  Front St,
KASLO. B. O.
I.v.     (Tncs , Wed.. Tlinr., Sal.)     Ar.
7:(in a.in Nelson 10:30 p.m.
Outward connection I'HOt Buy wit]
.Str. Kokanee. but Inward BUch connee-
tlon made Mondays ami   Fridays   only.
v., arilviiiir al Kossland nl II.'.IOii.in. ,     Su-ainer ealis at Wll     Port!   in   both
or, Kossland may he reached  from  Net-on  vin     11..,,,.. i,..,_ ...|,,,,, olonolissil
CA K. Ky. to Kobson, thence by river steamer ! Ll"''' LloliK w lK " **'-11'111"'-
lo Trail, thonce hy O. A V. Ky. to Kossland. ur,       ].\tv Al'oen! .1 ll lid LaidO, Tip ���.1 IV .nut
Kossland may lie reached via Nakuspaud Trail    i,',,:,i���., .,, u i-, ���   ���,
l.ysirms.down ArrowlakasandColumbia river. ' ' 'luft.'  "'"''���'���, P> '"���
For Grand porks and Boundary creek points, j    Ascertain present reduoed rates and
taken. F. A N. Ky. from Northport t" Bossburi! , fl.ii jsif,si.ni.|' inn in ailiirnaalniT   nHftrSil
or Marcus, tlieiicebyKiaKeacriissrcM-rvMlii.il.     [UU mrOTIDftBOn OJ Btltirossinj   n.,uiri
For Ainaworth, I'ilot Hay, Nelson,ele.. I. N. A , local ajrelit or
At.lllilt HISlllH'.
IgOUt, Knsln, 11 r
H . i   a \ in.!:-11
Hoi   l^islierme a
Giesrerich
Will supply you
|with   Evei'thing
Needful at Low
prices, Steel rods, "
Jointed or Telescoped;   Hooks,
r
Baits and Flies; Silk lines, enamelled and waterproof;
Landing Nets, Reels and all Kinds of Repairs, A full
line of Ha in mocks and all kinds of Sporting Goods.
In the Grocery Department, a line line of Fancy Groceries  will soon
arrive.   Try our Klondike Deviled Crabs, now here.
In tbe Clothing Department, .try our celebrated lighter weights of
Health Underwear t'oi- warmer weather.
H. GIBGBRICH,
Kaslo,    Sandon,    Ainsworth
Wholesale Dealers in
Fresh   Fruits
and Vegetables,
-ALSO-
Hay, Feed and Produce.
We ship direct from California and aro prepared to quote
the lowest market prices on all kinds of fruits In season.
Baker Street
Nelson, IS, C.
Lantern^)
Tin and
Granite  Ware,
Fu'l Supply Jus! Ri ci Ired.
T.Co.'s Htr. International leaves Knslo dally.ex
cept Sunday, at 11.'X a.m., returnlnir,leaves Net-
���HI ill -ip. Ill ��� lllTl villi! Itl  KllsliMlli.il' I   Villi |     III.
ll. Co.'S
C. P, ll. Co.'s Htr. Kokanee leaves Knsln ilaily,
except Sunday, at 7.H0 a. in., arrlvhiK al Nelson al II a. in.i rctuiiiluif. Ichvch Nelson nl I p.
 ii'i I vlni! nl Knsloat7.H0 p. m.
I'or Ari[enta and Lardo, Sir. Kokunee makes
round trips every Tuesday and Friday, leaving
Knslo at 8,1,1 p.m.
For Kuskonook, Ft. Steele clc, lake Sir Ko-
kiiuec Monday,Wedneitday'nnd Friday al 7.80e.
Traveling Pass lgt��� Nelsop, H C
_    I. I HVI..V
Dlstrtol rassengor Ageftt, Vancouver
n, or I. N. A T. Co.'s Str. Alberla Tuesday,
I'liurtday and Saturday at ,1 p. ra : thence by
singe to Fori Bleolo Wednesday and Saturilny.
Tbo following Is a table of distances from
Kaslo to surrounding business points:
West or North.   Miles.
Whitewater  17
Hear Lako  30
MoUuigan  28
Sandon, �� hours... 29
Cody  8!
Three Forks  83
NewHenver  88
Koscbcry     41
Silverton  ��
Slocancity  86
Nakusp  70
Burton City  96
Lardo  18
Argenta  20
liuncanCity 84
KaleyonHotSprings 66
Atrowhead 106
Laurie 109
Thompson's Land'g.US
TroutXako City....125
Ferguson 130
Kevelstoke, 31 hrs..183
Vernon.. .., 223
Penticton 298
Kamloops 281
Asheroft 808
Lytton SS6
Yale 409
New Westminster. .608
\Vii.'Oiivcr, 61 hrs. .512
Victoria. 69 hours. .698
Seattle, 28 hours .. .680
Tacoma, X hours. .(20
Portland. 48 hoars. .<i82
Kust or smith.     Miles.
Ainsworth 12
Pilot Hay  20
lln I lour  23
Sanca  88
Northern Facile Kv.
V
The Fast Line.
Superior Service.
fj^"',.. *?::;:: o| Throu,rh ticket." to iill points in Unitod
States and Canada. Direct Connection
svith the Spokane Falls & Northern Ky.
Kobson 70
Trail 90
Northport, 7 hours. 103
Kossland '.0 hours. .107
Bossburg 122
Mareus 180
Grand Forks ISO
Greenwood 192
Anaconda 196
Boundary    200
Midway 201
Spokane, 13 hours. .232
Kuskonook 45
Goat River. 66
Bedlington(Bykerts)77
Port Hill 78
Lucas 108
Bonner's Ferry, 18 hlio
Moyle City 126
Swansea 135
Wardner. B.C 140
Cranbrook 160
Fort Steele 160
Cnnal Flats 190
Windermere 210
Donald 212
Golden 280
Banff 814
TRAINS DEPART FROM SPOKANE:
No. 1 West .. 8:^5 p.m. I No. 2 Bast,.. 7:00 a. m.
���|	
Tiekets to apan and China via Tacoma
and Northoi > Pacific Steamship Company. For : tfoi'inntion, time cards,
maps and tickets, apply to agts. of the
Spokane Falls Northern and its connections, or to F. D. GIBBS,
Gcner 1 Agent, Spokane Wash.
D. A, CHARLTON, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt.,
No. 255 Morrison st.. Portland, Ore.
Write (or Map ol Kootenay Country.
QUEEN Heatino- Stoves.
H.  BYERS   & CO.,
Nelson,
Kaslo,
Sandon.
R. BURNS & CO.,
KASLO   MARKET.
All Kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats.
FISH m POULTRY IN SEASON
For the
Jobbing Trade!
Just Received, a Largo invoice oi Ci_-ars, Including KEY
WEST, SYLVIA. OLYMPIA, CORONA, DEL REV ES
PANOLA, TUIUMPO, MONOPOLE AND BWELL !
This ia in addition to my already noil established  (IINK 'l-.I'Y
IKAUE L. A. KICKERS.
. THE KASLO GROCERY, ^-VWr^TBaSBU^ Timely Topics. -3
It Is n curious fact thnt an idle rumor
Is about tbe busiest thing going.
Inasmuch us it was one Itself, it
seems quite proper that Morro should
be situated on n bluff.
The Department of Agriculture reports that "tlie notoloplms leUCOBtlgma
Is killing trees.    Why not shoot it?
It is moved and seconded that c,en.
Shatter lie mad," permanent chairman
o�� the Eat Man's Club of America.
Cervera has uo cause for complaint.
No matter what happened oil* Santiago,
bis squadron was at the bottom ol! it
all.	
- Those Spaniards at Santiago, although tbey had little to eat, proved by
their fortifications that they were great
trencher men.
Most old vets who have lost their
arms lu war feel proud of it, but the
soldiers of Toral's army did not look
at it that wuy.
While the Spanish soldiers may give
up their arms, they have too much respect for their personal safety to surrender their legs.
They've Stopped calling us "Ynnkee
pigs." Meanwhile it may lie asked
what bearing this has on the relative
might ot* the pen and tlie swordV
The Undertakers' Review prints a
strong editorial denunciation of "adulterated coffins." Tills does look like nil
unjustifiable imposition,  on thc dead.
A woman who has asked for n divorce alleges in her petition that her
husband's "love has melted." It must
have beeu pretty fervent while it
lasted.
Sixteen thousand American soldiers
obliged 25,000 Spanish soldiers to surrender at Santiago. If there Is any
glory in that for Spain she Is welcome
to lt.	
Germany will gain nothing by trying
to run down American diplomats. A
Berlin bicyclist collided with Ambassador White the oilier dny aud lauded
in jail.
A correspondent says that the American soldiers were greatly disappointed
because they found no good tobacco iu
Santiago. If they want to secure "pure
Havana" cigars at first band they
should waste uo time in Cuba but bombard Connecticut,
A Spanish paper calls attention to
the fact that ltussia on n war fooling
hus 'J.5IKI.0IM) soldiers, while Germany
has 2,800,000, Prance has _,_(hi,<>oo and
Austro-lltuigaiy 1,800,000. Well, what
of that? Numbers do not always count.
If they did Ibe mosquitoes would govern New Jersey.
no alternative except to take into their
own hands powers which lt Is no loug-
er safe to intrust to men who use office
for Increasing private gains and without the slightest regard for tin- rigbis
or wishes of their constituents.
TORPEDO QUN  IN ACTION.
The bitterest venom of Spanish cartoonists is being discharged at tin*
"Yankee pigs" as land grabbers who
want the earth. And yet In the days
of the founder of modern Spain, Philip
II., when Spuin herself, was grabbing
her vast domains from the Indians, the
proud dons proclaimed un even haughtier ambition on their imperial arms.
These were a globe representing the
world, a horse leaping upon It, and in
the horse's mouth a scroll witli the
motto, "Non sutticit orbls"���eveu the
earth ls not enough.
Sundny ns a day for fighting is wonderfully popular. Not ouly Is past history full of instances of bnttlos fought
upon the day of rent, but the United
States and Spain are making history
now In which the two moat Important
engagements have taken place on Hun-
day. It Seems strung*, Indeed, I hat the
very day made snored to Ihe Prince of
Teace should so often be tihut on which
war ln all Its awful power awakes, und.
nmld the. thunder of cannon, hurls
thousands of human beings to destruction. Montejo was defeated in Manila
bay on Sunday, und two months later
Cervera's fleet was blown to pieces off
Santiago on the same day of the week.
San Francisco has a no*- charter, in
which the referendum is a salient feature. It has been adopted by a vote
of 1,3*0 for to 12,025 agalust. One
provision of the charter ls that no new
franchise whatever, for lighting, water
or street railway lines, can be granted
without it is ratified by a vote of the
people at the next municipal election,
nnd uo street railway franchise cau be
"renewed until within ninety days of its
expiration, and then Its renewal must
be decided by the voters. If 15 per cent.
of their number sign a petition to that
effect. When new franchises for street
railways are secured they run for only
twenty-five years. This is the beginning of a movement th.*t Is likely to
���pread rapidly ln this country. The
growing exactions of corporations snd
the increasing venality of common
councils in cities have left the people
I'ntil lt was discovered that l'orto
itico possessed greal value as a "strategic center" of naval operations, the
fair Isle slumbered undisturbed, merely
a link, and no important oue, in the
emerald chain that separates the Atlantic and the Caribbean. Suddenly
nuvul folk became aware of ils importance; they saw that while it borders
on the Caribbean Sea, yet lt breasts
the rough Atlantic waters; that it is
equidistaut, or about a thousand miles,
from Key West and Colon; from New
York 1,500 miles, wliich is half the distance from Cadiz; 1,300 from Newport
News, which is half the distance to the
Canaries. It lies, in fact, at the very
polut that we should have selected for
a coaling station, bad we unrestricted
choice of location. All the arguments
that havo been advanced for the acquisition of the Island of St. Thomas,
sixty miles distant, and for which at
one time we were almost ready to pay
seven million dollars, apply witli tenfold force to Vorto Klco, with its six
good harbors to the one of St. Thomas,
aud its commercial as well as strategical potentialities.
Learn Spanish, young man. Cuba,
Porto Rico aud the Philippines will
(oue, two or all of them) soon be opened to American enterprise, and there
wlll be great opportunities for youths
of energy, ability nnd character to get
ahead. Indeed, all Spanish-America is
a land scarcely touched as yet. The
iiiouey-inaking possibilities of Cuba
alone are far greater than those offered
by the Klondike. Tliere will be chances
for the best kind of men���men who are
willing to build up fortunes by steady
work and the application of intelligence. Plantations that under proper
management will produce enormous
fortunes will be open to purchase
cheap, and there will be a demand for
the services of overseers, engineers,
clerks aud all kinds of subordinates
with educated brains. Cuba ls a uinr-
velously rich country. Under a free
government property will be safe aud
public order secure. The Cubans will
welcome American capital and American immigration of the healthy kind.
The young man who goes to Culm with
a knowledge of the language, good habits, a determination to get on, a willingness to work and equipped by training for business will land ou his feot.
If there Is any one thini* more thnn
another for which the American people
should offer thanks lt ls their national
temperament it is a temperament that
does not merely invite success, lull that
practically nssures It. In spite of our
hurry and "hustle" there is, in the
American ninke-up, a kind of imperturbable calmness and assurance that
is akin lo the British or German quality, and thnt is tlie thing we call, for
want of a better term. Anglo-Saxon,
and whose basal elements are Teutonic.
An editorial writer in the Outlook a
short time ngo related a conversation
overheard by Mm in a railroad train,
in whicli one of two men, wtio were
commenting on tbe chances of a common friend for election to a public office, said; "He's showed how bud he
wanted it, and don't you know if you
know a man wonts a tiling as bad as
tlmt. It kind of goes against you to vote
for himV That's human nature." The
writer proceeds to show how tills instinct, common to all of us, so fur from
being mean or perverse, is in fact a
part of tlie forces making for public
soundness. The nominee "intolerably
anxious to win votes" Is, in all probability, not tlie Ulenl mnn for tbe place,
and. while he may be morally superior
to bis opponent he lucks the tempera*
ment of which ths best political leaders
are made. Tlie Outlook writer supported his theory by other Instances and
attenuated it somewhat but the gist of
bis remarks was that the Ideal leader
does not set tils henrt on any given victory, baca.ua for him a victory more or
less does not greatly mutter - he knows
success rides upon his banners, and he
preserves bis Inner calmness, even
when lighting desperately for the Immediate issue. This Is the temperament
thut wins, that Is never defeated even
when Its bearer is ground luto the dust.
It Is the tempera ment that fights best
when Its cause Is Just, and that for
that reason whenever It has been pitted
against itself, as In the Revolution and
the Rebellion, has turned the balance
iu favor of right rather than might. It
is the temperament that has led a
peaceful nation Into a war which at the
outset seemed likely to enlist all the
powers of the earth against the defender of the weak. It Is the temperament
that stands behind the greatest civilizing forces of the earth at this present
moment, nnd that would survive any
nnd all adverse forces external to
Itself, so long as it bad a moral foothold. It ls tho temperament which,
even if the great blind, dense mass of
Slavism could throw Itself In the track
of civilization, would still rise, with
"keen untroubled face" above the seeming ruin, and would triumph in the end.
For the one thing that the Anglo-
Saxon has never yet learned Is the lesson ot final and real defeat I- is, above
all others, the invincible temperament
The torpedo field nnd fort (run used in the army nnd navy consists of a cylindrical tube forming the main body, which is separated from the pnrt containing
the breech. The gun is supported by a steel framework, the rear end of which curries the breech portion, and the front forms the forward half of the niu/./.le ballbearings, the other hulf consisting of a ring shrunk Upon the tube near the muzzle.
Since the bore is perfectly concentric with the breech cavity, the eun can he
loaded without absolutely bringing tlie main tuba to rest. In this type of weapon
the gun is rotated by means of near ami sprocket wheels, similar to those on a
bicycle, for Increasing speed and transmitting power. The speed is thus so multiplied that the velocity of 1.2(H) revolutions per minute is imparled to the gun. In
the larger types used fur fortifications and on board ship the side frniiie wliich
forms the trunnion of the breech is replaced Iiy cylindrical casing which carries
the trunnions at ils forward end. The heaviest rocket tired from the Howell gun
will contain 300 pounds of gun cotton or dynamite, aud will curry about 8,000 yards.
The dynamite is incased iu a thin metnl tube.
WEALTH NOT IN THE WATER.*
The Gold-from-Sea-Water  Man   Goea
Abroad for Hie Health.
Last November there wns considerable newspaper talk nbout n New England Baptist clergyman, Jeruegan by
nnme, who on a voyage for his heulth
was reported to have discovered a
method of treating sen water chemically, thus extratclng tlie large percentage of pure gold which the waters of
the great deep were said to contain.
This man was supposed to be an expert chemist and mineralogist, nud was
said to have spent months in experimenting on the theory. The process
was a close secret. With the gentlemen
whom he had taken into his confidence,
Mr. sTernegan instituted th plant on a
small scale on Nnrrngaiisett Bay. The
idea was so unique, aud the promised
returns so enormous, that it was only
a few days till the reverend gentleman
had the general public interested, and
not only so, but several men of money
thought It worth their while to look
Into the mutter lu order that If It
should turn out to be a good thing they
would not be too late for a chunee to
take stock in the extensive plant it was
proposed to set up.
A derrick wus built in tlie bay several hundred yards from the shore.
Leading out to lt jvns a long bridge.
Out here the experiments were performed. The men of money were Invited, and enme, bringing with them a
supply of quicksilver, at tlie request of
the minister. This was placed lu a
lead-lined box. The box wus lowered
and an elctrlc current passed through
tbe quicksilver, tbe result being that
the precious metnl was extracted from
the sea wnter. After a certain time the
box wns raised and Its contents turned
over to an assayer, who reported that
the return of gold was not only pure,
but thut the deposit was very heavy.
Tbe money men were pleased, and Mr.
Jernegan might have any reasonable
amount to establish a plant. He got
several thousand on the strength of
the experiment, but the plant came
slowly. One excuse after another was
Invented and tbe men of capital grew
Misplcious. He found out tliere was
danger, so he packed bis grip and sailed
for France. The scheme was certainly
a unique one. What really happened
while the box was under water was
this: A diver went down at some point
near by and, unknown tp the capitalists, put ln whatever gold was in the
box when lt came up.
World's Iiaslest People.
Thc laziest and dirtiest people In the
world have recently been discovered
ln the Caucasus. They live ln an Inaccessible mountain range between the
Black Sea and the Caspian Sea, and as
they were 2,500 years ago, so they axe
to-day. Seen from without there ls a
certain plctureequeness about a Svanc-
tlan village, although tt merely consists
of miserable stone hovels, without any
attempt at form or adornment.
Within the houses they are inconceivably dirty. They are filled with rags,
vermin and dirt of every description.
They possess no fireplaces or chimney.
All the cooking, in fnct, is done over a
hole scooped out in the middle of the
floor, ln these houses men. women and
children are huddled together, During
the long winter mouths they are shut
ln for days at a time, the cattle often
sharing their quurters. Every aperture lias to be closed on account of the
cold.
This long Imprisonment ls. perhaps,
the cause of the degradation of the people. Horrible dlsenses result from it,
which are aggravated by abnormal
consumption of arrack, the strong distilled drink of tlie Asiatics.
Besides this, it is an Invariable rule
to make four days a week holidays,
with saints" days as extras. Silnce Ihey
have adopted the holidays of every other country with wliich tbey have been
In contact, it is not surprising that tlie
men And little time for work. Farming, bee culture and oattle breeding are
the only industries of thene people,
while throughout their territory there
is not a single manufactured article.���
New York Ledger.
War as Viewed by a Boy.
A 7-year-old boy In nn Evnnston (111.I
school turned in tlie following composition the other day:
"This war is prty slriiis, nud this Is
Why it is. bekas at tirst you no til.
Spanish Minister swore at Mukinley
and did not apolugis for such a long
time. And the next slrlus thing was
tlie Mneiv and I should like to of seen
that grate eksploslon. And then the
starving Cyobens are prty slrlus Io.
And now we bave begun the wnr, and
many brave comrnds will dlde for their
country. Primps ther will not bee a
man lu tfhe town, nud nieny a mutlier
will moru for her liuzbans. Ded lay
they on the batlfild, and there stand
ther muthers weeping for ther buz-.
hands. They tnke the wanded to the
hospltl ami the ded to the graves. Aud
nieny Spanish ships will slngk and
feew American ships will slugk, and
we shall lite tlie Spanyrds ou lain' and
sea. And our flag waves over the FH-
operas Hens this day and are army."���
Exchange.
MINGLE JOY WITH  SORROW.
Strange    Funeral     Custom*    of    the
Italian* in New York.
One of thc most remarkable of funeral customs, according to American
ideas, ls one that hus grown up in the
llallau quarter in New York. The 2u.-
IXKI or more Italians In the city form :>
separate community iu the henrt of
the metropolis and occupy the region
about the historic Mulberry Bend.
They are mostly bootblacks, pushcart
meu or duy laborers; nearly all of then:
are poor, but when one of their nuiii'
ber dies he Is apt to receive a funeral
that is more elaborate than most of th*
residents of oth avenue have. It is im
unusual tiling to see a funeral proces.
slou of twenty-five to thirty carriages
starting from one of the crowded tenements of tlie Italian quarter. Behlud
the hearse, which is sometimes drawn
by four horses, conies an open carriagii
filled with dowers. There are pillows
and crosses and wreaths that fairly
overflow the sides of the carriage. All
the flowers that do duty at the funeral
are conveyed to tlie burial ground, nml
thoy are arranged to make as brave u
display as possible.
After the leaders comes a motley procession of vehicles, rusty-looking hacks,
drawn by skeletonized horses and occupied by persons of nil ages, who
laugh and chut and gaze nbout tu
though Ihey were having Ilie pleasant-
est kind of time Imaginable, In fact,
the rear of an Italian funeral procession in New York might easily be mistaken for a picnic party. Sometime*
the cortege ls headed by a brass band,
but this Is not always the case. Tlie
idea of hiring a brass band to pay respect to a corpse Is one that will nol
nppe.nl to one brought up with American notions on this subject, but Unhand, ns a part of the funeral procession, is a sight too common ln New
York to attract special attention.
The uninitiated person who view*
this strange cavalcade of fruit and pen-
nut venders doubtless believes that
some person of note In the Italian colony ts dead. Inquiry often reveals the
fact, however, that It Is only some poor
bootblack or street laborer. Now. tt is-
a fact that bootblacks and laborers nte
not ordinarily burdened with wealth.
It is equally true carriages, flowers and
brass bands, even the variety to be
found on the Bowery and Mulberry
street, cost money. So the Italian funeral remained a mystery until it wa*
explained by the undertaker himself.
The undertaker Is a person of standing in the Italian colony. To the doleful Importance whicli ordinarily attach-
es to his ollice he adds a weight of so-
clnl influence which cannot be claimed
by auy of his fellows,
"It is the custom among my people-
When a person dies," said the undertaker, "to send out an announcement of
the fact and Invitations lo the funeral.
If the death occurs In a family of position they prepare tlie inviiallou list aud
1 send out tbe cards; If it is a nuiii in
poorer circumstances 1 make out the-
list myself. Each person who receives
a card understands thut If he comes to*
the funeral he Is expected to pay $1 for
the privilege, and It Is considered au.
honor to be Invited."
"Like it is to lie of what you call thu-
4(H)," explained the undertaker's assistant.
"All the actions of men are explained by tlie circumstances thnt surround
them," snys a modern philosopher. So.
It. is with the Italian funeral. A dollar
means a pleasant ride through the
greenery of the Long Island fields, but
more pleasant than the day's enjoyment Is the feeling of the guests thut
they are assisting at a function -for nit"
Italian funeral, viewed In the only t/fr-
root light, Is a social function. And Oie
bereaved family and friends! No doubt
their grief Is sincere enough, but perhaps It Is rendered less poignant by tin*
knowledge of the long procession ami
the silver handles on the oolttn. Tho
system really rests upon the undertaker, and It pays hlm well, so he will
scarcely be the oue to change It."���
Washington Slur.
Rain Signs.
Tulips antl duudellons close up liefore
rain, if lt rains when the sun shines
lt will rain the next day. A piece of seaweed hung up will become damp previous to rain. When tbe walls aro
more than usually damp rain may-he
expected. Unusual clearness ln tbe
atmosphere, objects being seen very
distinctly, Indicates rain. When the
sun appears of a light, pale color, or
goes down in a bank of clouds, lt indicates thc approach or continuance of
bad weather.
Prophet Without. Honor.
The reputation of a certain well-
known "prophet" ln London, who but
lately announced positively the end ol
the world In 1900, has been seriously
impaired by the fact that a fortnight
ago it was discovered tbat he had since
paid a high premium to secure the
lease of business premises for fifteen
years.
Natural Color of Sealskins.
Sealskins are originally  of   a   light
drab color, but as found in the market
are always dyed.
Linen pants are always too long or
too short; no man ever wore a pair Just
right as to length.
Be  Natural.
Folowlng ls a hit of social philosophy
from a Maine village: "Due reason why
so many girls and boys, men and women, too, are uninteresting���common���I*
been use nearly everybody tries so hard
to bo like somebody else rather than to
be content to remain himself or herself
ln life. In nature you don't see nn oak
tree posing as a willow, or n black duck
as a yellow leg, or a horse as a cow, or
a Illy as a rose, or a lilac as a peony, or
a dog as a cat. Be natural and you'll be
all right. Many a girl, without the
slightest talent for music, is rululng a
piano who should be making bonnets
or bread; many a boy Is studying for a
learned profession whose proper sphere
Is ln the machine shop or the mill; many
a man ls splitting up churches who
ought to be doing good service ln somo
institution of learning, teaching, or on
some farm farming, and many a woman ls trying to be, in vain, a leader of
society, when she could be a model
housewife In her own home. Ot the
human flowers, how few successfully
bloom!"���New York Commercial-Advertiser. 	
Every woman's letter contains an
apology for not writing sooner, though
her friends, wbo have to answer, think
she should apologize for writing so
soon, You Can
Get Tired
fly working hard, and then you can pet
rested again. But if you are tired all the
lime it means thnt your Mood is poor.
You need to take Hood's Sarsaparilla, the
great i lire fur that tired feeling because it
is the great enricher and vitalizer ot the
blood. You will find appetite, nerve,
menial and digestive strength in
Hood's Sarsaparilla
America's Greatest Medicine.
Hood's eMis cure n��ii"i��, Indiueitlon.   25c
SPANISH ABE GOOD BTATTTEED.
They Are Democratic In Having; One
Standard of Manners.
However surprised those who talk of
-the "murk of blood" the Spaniard has
made in history may be to hear it, the
Spanish people arc essentially good-natured. They are singulurly kind to children, and their family relations are among
Ilie best and the most wholesome in the
world. There ure few prettier pictures
to be seen than the children of a Spanish
worklngman as they run to meet him on
Jits return from work and kiss his hand.
In a wuy the nation is tho most truly
democratic in the world, for it has but
one stiindard of manners. The children
of the rich man do precisely as the children of tlio poor. The peasant of Castile
is as self-possessed and us polite as the
"hidalgo." Moreover, they speak the sum.
(,'iistihin���or, if tliere is a difference, it is
that the peasant speaks a purer Spanish
than the educated mun, whose tongue is
rather Frenchified. Tliere are four languages spoken in Spain: the Galiciun,
wliich is closely akin to the Portuguese;
the Basque] the Catalan, which is a
branch of the Southern French; and the
-Castilian. Hut they are all spoken alike
in all classes. There is no distinction between the language of the upper and the
lower olaSS. The Tolcdun speaks better
Castilian than an Andalusian.
AIL ABOUND MARKET BEPOBT
Wheat   Quotations,    Wool   Figures,
and   the   Price   of   Produce.
Following are tbe Spokane quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse���Country
points: Club, bulk 40c, sacked 41c; blue*
-.-stem, bulk 42c, sacked 43c. At Spokane:
Clttb, bulk 45c, sacked 47c; bluestem,
bulk 4lic, sacked 48c.
Oats���At Spokane, f. o. b., 90@95c per
ewt.
Barley���Country points, f. o. b., 70@
75c per cwt.
Hye���Country points, f. o. b., 70c per
���cwt.
Flour, per barrel���Gold Drop, $4; llig
Loaf, $4.40; Banner, $3.75; Plansiftcr,
3*4.25; Superb, $4; Spokane, $3.75; Swan
Patent, $4.40; .SnowHake, $4; White Lily,
-JH3.75; whole wheat, $4.25; rye, $5; graham, $4.
Feed���Bran and shorts, $11 per ton;
-shorts, $12; bran, $10; rolled barley, $20;
chicken feed, $15@20.
Hay���Timothy, $8 per ton; baled timothy, $10; wheat hay, |7.60@8.50; oat
hay, $7.50; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs���Ranch, $4.50.
Corn���Whole, $23; cracked, $24.
Wool���Fino medium, 6@7o per lb; medium, fi(�� tic per lb.
Produce���Fancy creamery butter, 40
nnd tin lh tubs, 25c per lh; 5, 10 and 20-
lli tubs, 86c per lb; prints, 200 per lb;
California butter, 25@20e lb; Columbia
butter, 24c; country butter in rolls, 13e
"per lb; cooking butter, 10c lb; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
creiim, 12.c lb; ranch eggs, $4.50(5)5; selected eggs, $0; honey, white comb, 13j (a*
14c lb, fancy, 15c per lb.
Vegetables���Potatoes, (I0@75c cwt.;
cabbage, $1.75 per ewt; turnips, $i.25 per
cwt; cucumbers, 75c por box; onions,
jRl.iiO per cwt; beans, llfffljc per lb;
carrots, $1.25 per cwt; beets, $1.25 per
cwt.
Poultry���Chickens, live weight, 10(5)lie
lb; dressed, 12(5)13c; spring broilers, $3(u)
3.ii0; turkeys, jive ll@12c, diessed V2(d>
13c; spring ducks, dressed $4@4.50 do.;
geese, live 10@llc, dressed 12(3il2sjc.
Meats���Beef cows, live $2.50(3*2.75,
dressed $5(n*5.50 cwt; steers, live *r'_.7.'.i�� ."I,
dressed 15,00(80: hogs, live $4.50@4.75,
dressed arKtf.1.50; mutton, live 4@4)c,
dressed "iiviSr lb; dressed veal, 7@8c
lb; Iamb, I2jc wholesale.
Wheat.
Portland, Or., Sept. fi.���Wheat���Walla
Walla, 54c; valley and bluestem, 57c.
Tacoma, Sept. 5.���Wheat���Weaker but
quotations unchanged; 64c for club and
58c for bluestem.
Metals.
San Francisco, Sept. 5.���Silver bars,
603c.   .
Mexican dollars, 4fl_c.
Lead, $3.00.
Fatal Heat Continues.
Xew York, Sept. 5.���There were 43
deaths and 44 prostrations from heat
Sunday. Thero were 20 prostrations and
four deaths from the heat reported in
lloboken. Thirty deaths from beat were
reported today from the boroughs of
Manhattan and Bronx. Several deaths
and many prostrations were reported in
the borough of Brooklyn.
When a fish has lost any of its scales,
by a wound or an abrasion, they are never
renewed.
May���Something told me Chollj
would call last uight. Addle���H'm!
Perhaps It. was Cbolly.���.Tudge.
"Did you hear that creepy story Mr.
Smith told?" "No; what was It about?"
"His six months old baby."���Truth.
"You can always judge a man by ths
company be keeps." "Thut's prettj
tough on tbe warden of tbe penitentiary."
Teacher���Of course you understand
the difference between liking and loving? Pupil���Yes, marm; I like tny father nud mother, but I love pie.
Visitor���Is Miss Rose at home? Servant���No, sir. Visitor���Why, she hai
Just come ln! I saw her. Servant-
Yes, sir; nnd she saw you, too.
"Heggle Littleton Is sncli a conceited thing," said .Molly. "He called m(
a manhater Just because he heard 1
said I didn't like hlm.'--Harper's Ba
zar.
"They say, Blokely, old man, thai
your wife bad an Independent for
tune?" "That's right. It's so confoundedly lndepeudeut that I can't get anj
of it."
The Bachelor���Nero killed thousand!
just to hear the death-rattle In theli
throats. The Benedict (extonuatluglyj
���Maybe he had a baby to amuse.���New
York Journal.
"Some are ready to go to war tht
moment tbey are needed," remarked
the observer of men and things, "and
others the moment they are not needed."��� Detroit .Touruiil.
"That's a fino, solid baby of yours
Middleton." said a friend who wai
admiring the flrst baby. "Do you thlnli
he's solid?" asked Middleton, ratbei
disconsolately. "It seems to me as 11
be was all holler."
"Did you know," said Miss Cayenne,
"that the young man who wa.s trying
to propose to you writes poetry?" "Oa
spring?" "Yes." "Well, he ought to
be In sympathy with his subject. H��
Is certainly very backward."���Washington Star.
Yabsley���You look as If you musi
have bad a good time last night!
Mudge���I hope not. "You hope not!
Why?" "Because If I did it was wasted. I dou't recollect a thing aboul
what sort of a time I had."���Indianapolis Sentinel.
"How well Ihe baby talks." remarked the visitor. "Doesn't he?" returned
the proud father. "What Is he saying?" asked the visitor. "Urn���well,"
replied the proud father, hesitatingly,
"I guess you'd better ask bis mother
about that."
"I am told." remarked Miss Cayenne,
"that you said some very clever things
last evening." "Yes," replied Willie
Wlsblngtou; "It is very discouraging."
"What ls?" "The surprised manner lu
which everybody is talking about It."���
Washington Star.
"What was your first thought?" she
asked, as she seated herself beside his
cot, "after you realized that you bad
lost ,your foot?" He replied: "I
thought, 'Well, this Is a fine fix to be In;
now I'll uot be able to ride the bike any
more.' "���Chicago News.
"I've beeu told," said Mr. Oldbo,
"that 1 seem very much younger than
1 really am." "Yes," replied Miss Cayenne, "to Judge from some of the letters you wrote me, one would say that
you were certainly under 20 yeurs of
age."���Washington Star.
Dick���Yes, yon see, I'm In no end of
a fix. I would never hnve proposed If
I'd had the lenst Idea that she would
accept me, Imt she did. .lack-Well,
propose again, as if you had forgotten.
Tbat ought to make her angry enough
to refuse you.���Boston Traveler.
The Heavy Villain���These stirring
times 1 would rather be a statesman
than an actor. The Light Comedian���
I would at any time. Living Is so much
cheaper. The statesman gets bis railway transportation uiul press agent
work for nothing.���Cluclnantl Enquirer.
"Is our colleague ln earnest about desiring immediate action?" luqulred one
member of Congress. "In earnest!" replied the other. "There can't be the
slightest doubt of tt. Why, he has a
speech all ready which he couldn't hope
to deliver unless there were further delay."���Washington Star.
"What ls thnt terrible noise overs-
head?" asked the startled youth as the
clock struck 12. "I thought you had
been ln tbe navy?" answered tbe maiden under her breath. "So I have."
"And don't understand that noise?"
"No." "Well, that's papa clearing for
action."���Yonkers Statesman.
He wan a great bore, and was talking
to a crowd about the coming local
election. Said he: "Gibbs Is a good
man; he ls capable, honest, fearless
and conscientious. He wlll make tbe
very kind of representative we need.
He once saved my life from drowning." "Do you really want to see Gibbs
elected?" said a solemn-faced old man.
"I do, indeed. I'd give anything to see
blm elected," answered the bore. "Then
never let anybody know be saved your
Uie," counseled ths solemn-faced man
Miles   Marts   Ilium-.
Washington, Sept. L���General Miles
wires:
"Ponce.���Twelve thousand troops will
he left in Puerto Rico. Nearly 4,800 infantry, cavalry and artillery sail for New
York on the Obdam, Concho, Chester,
Alamo, Mississippi and Manitoba. The
division is under Major (Ieneral Wilson.
I sail on the Obdam todav."
Queen of Denmark Unite 111.
London, Sept. 5.���Tho Hague correspondent of the Daily Mail says:
The illness of the queen of Denmark
has taken a serious turn and she has lain
for a long time speechless and unconscious. It is feared that a crisis is imminent.
The greatest bay on the face of the
earth is that of Bengal. Measured in a
straight line from the two enclosing peninsulas, its extent is about 420,000 square
miles.
YOUNG AT SIXTY.
Serene comfort and happiness In advanced years are realized oy comparatively few women.
Their nard lives their liabilitytose-
rious troubles on account of their peculiar organism and their profound ignorance concerning themselves, ail combine to shorten the period of usefulness
and fill their Iateryears with suffering.
Mrs. Pinkham hasdone much to make
women strong. She has given advice
to many that has shown them how to
guard against disease and retain vigorous health in old age. Fromevery corner of the earth there is constantly coming the most convinciug statements
from women, showing the efficacy of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound in overcoming female ills. Here
ie a .etter from Mrs. J*. C. Orms, of 220
Horner St., Johnstown, Pa., which is
earnest snd straight to the point;
���' Dear Mrs. Pinkham.���I feel it my
duty to tell all suffering women that I
thick your remedies are wonderful. I
tad trouble with my nead, dizzy spells
and not Hashes. Feet and hands were
cold, was very nervous, could not sleep
well, tad kidney trouble, pain in
ovaries and congestion of the womb.
Since takingyourremediesl am better
every way My head trouble is all
gone, have no pain in ovaries, and am
cured of womb trouble. I can eat and
sleep well and am gaining in flesh. I
consider your medicine the best to be
had for female troubles."
The present Mrs. Pinkham's experience in treating female ills is unparal-
lelled, for years she worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a single year.
Osteopathy.
Osteopathy ls the telenet of manipulating
the bones and munclt.*s. Ai| diBeaaea treated
by Doctor? Murray, Dodson & Wilcox. Mre.
Doctor Murray. Female Specialist. School
opens Nov. 1; for particulars addresfl Doctors
Murray. Dodson -ft Wtlcox, 237, 238, 234>, 210.
241 Rookery building, Spokane, Washington.
Private entrance 620 Spntgue avenue.
BishooSoottlflidMy'T^
A Lo*rd!MK and D*r Stoliooi ftr boye.
Mlliisfti-y discipline In anarfe of 0. ft.
Army oflcer. 1'ruui.ry, pr��par��t*!*y
��nd McavdemU- departments. Manual
Training or Hluytl haa recently been Installed. Boys uf all _m��i received.
Hpaulal Instruction ln music, modern
languages, stenography. Through college preparation a specialty. The
Christmas term vvllt open September
lull, IMS. t'ai*l����ua on application to
the prinulnai, J W. HILL, M L> , P.
O.   Drawer 17, Portland, Or.
THE NEW G0NZAGA COLLEGE.
SPOKANE. WASH.
Conducted    by   (lit-   Jesuit    Father*.
KKV.   JAMES   Hl-'.MMAKN.   S.   J.,
President.
Classes  open  Sent.  7th.
(Uvea a training that i|iinllliei the'���Indent
for a practical buatneiiii Hie, aa lsooLliee|i��r,
stenographer, teacher, or Koneral accountant.
8KND KOR L'ATALOUUK.
H. C. Ill  UK. A. II.. I'rln.
Cor. lal and Peat. NIOKANK, WASH.
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... _tAN01*ACTunW>   BY...
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.
Er-iroTB thk sava
JURE YOURSELF!
I'm.' l-ik'-W for juiualural
rilru'lierfiee, ln6amniations,
Irritations   or ulcerations
of  tu u co ua   membranes.
I'liinl'-HH, and aot antiiu-
gt'iii or poisonous.
Mold b.T sDravrieta,
nr nt-nt In plain wrapper,
by  express,   prepaid,  for
fl.no, or 3 bottles, U.73.
Circular eent on i-equeet.
Cutler's Carbolate of Iodine.
CnarantMd ear* fsr Catarrh and Consumption.
AU Dr_f��laea. (1.0*. W. H-Sin'tU, BuSklo, fl. Y.,
Ml* proprietor. 	
OPIUMS -
��M laabxlla Blia.cklewn.iii
' r* HnvrMAi,
1C K V
Ho ar, '88
An Rnjrllali  Victor)-.
London, Sopt. 4.���The Evening Tele-
ginin publishes a brief dispatch Buying:
"All the flirts of Omdurniun are destroyed. A great success. No casualties."
The war oflice has a dispatch from
Xnzri, on the Nile, saying a gunboat hus
returned tliere and reported tliere were
no casualties among the Anglo-Eyptian
forces; that the right bank of the river
had heen completely cleared of forts;
that the forts on Tuiti island, opposite
Omdurnian, had been demolished and the
guns captured.
' N -7 IJ M P T i .  -N
Xo Parade of Miles'  Men.
Washington, Sept. 3.���General Miles
and the army of between four and five
thousand volunteers, now en route to this
country from Puerto Rico, will not parade in New York City or elsewhere in a
body upon their arrival.
An ollicial announcement of this fact
was made at the war department. When
the troops arrive at New York they will
Immediately board trains and go to their
state camps preparatory to being sent
home.
DEAFNESS CAN NOT BE CURED
By local appllcatlona, aa they can not reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There la only one
way to cure deafneaa, and that la by constitutional remedies. Deafness la caused by an Inflamed condition of tho mucous lining- of the
Eustachian Tube. When, thla tube is Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when It Is entirely closed, Deafness ls
the result, and unless the Inflammation can be
taken out, and thla tube restored to lta normal
condition, hearing wlll be deatroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which ls nothing but an Inflamed condition of
the  mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafneaa (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
circulars; free.
P.  J.  CHENEY ft CO..  Toledo,  O.
Sold by Drugglsta, 76o.
Hall's Family Pills are tha best.
A little sugnr taken with water, not
too eold, in ease fowl is not obtainable,
will relieve any feeling of exhaustion and
sharp hunger.
ST. MARY'S HALL-A BOARDING AND
day school for girls. Primary, preparatory
and academic course. Music, German, French,
drawing, painting and elocution taught by
specialists. For information address 220S Pacific  Ave.,   Spokane,  Wash.
The loftiest cliff on the coast of England is Reachy Head, the height of which
ia 5t>. feet.
C|T# Permanently Cured. No flwor nervousnes
Tlie after flrst day's use of Dr. Kline's Ureal
Nervr .ientorer. Bend for FKKB Su.oo trial
bottle and treatise. DR. R. II. K.'__NB, Ltd.. a*
Arch street, Philadelphia, rV
The Riesengebirge, or Giant Mountains, of Germany, nre to be covered with
a network of electric railways.
I believe my prompt use of Plso's Cure
prevented quick consumption.���Mrs. buoy Wallace, Marquette, Kans., Dec. 12, '95.
Nearly 1,000,000 pounds' worth of patent medicines are exported from the United Kingdom each year.
Try  Schilling's  Best tea and  baking powder.
The Bank of England contains silver
ingots which have Iain in its vaults since
1090.
��rocer-
Which
do you like best-
bills or doctor-bills?
Use the wholesome
baking powder ��� Schilling's Best m
COUGHING   CAN  BE  STOPPED.
How to Avoid It nml  ISITeet a Curt-
Irritation of Cougrblnir.
A physician who is connected with an
institution in which there are many
children says: "There is nothing more irritable to a cough than coughing. For
some time I had been so fully assured of
this thut I determined for one minute at
least to lessen the number of coughs heard
in a certain ward in a hospital of tho
institution. Ry the promise of rewards
and punishments I succeeded in inducing
them simply to hold their breath when
tempted to cough, and in a little while
1 was myself surprised to see how some
of the children entirely recovered from the
disease.
"Constant coughing is precisely like
scratching a wound on the outside of the
body; so long us it is done the wound will
not heal. Let a person when tempted to
cough draw a long breath and hold it until il warms and soothes every air cell,
and some benefit will be received from
this process. The nitrogen which is thu-<
refined acts an as anodyne to the mucous
membrane, allaying the desire to eouglt
and giving the throat and lungs a chance
to heal. At the same time a suitable
medicine will aid nature in her efforts to
recuperate."
1.3 5* _***>.*> *!"?$*>$_���>��*> 5* _*>*,?*�� C*1;
E-Ubllshed 1780.
Baker's
Chocolate,
celebrated for more Jjc
than a century as a ^
delicious, nutritious, *3'
and flesh-forming 5J
beverage, has our <y
well-known V
Yellow Label     <3
<r"
on the front of every <_f
package,   and    our ^
trade-mark, "La Belle
Chocolatiere,"on the
back.
NONE OTHER O.ENUINB.
MADE ONLY 8V ry
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd., g
Dorchester, lAeae. ^
&!$<2i$t3<3<3t$t2i2(��<2!��i$t$i3(3i3<rt_|{
A Beautiful Present
hi str** to further Introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Flat Iron Brand),
Ike .manufacturers, J. C. Hubinger Bros. Co, ol Keokuk, Iowa, hart
4edded to 0IV8 AWAY a beautiful present srlth sack packs** al
Beautiful Pastel Pictures
They an i]aia Inches In si ie, snd are entitled aa
IIIMIIIIMIMMMIWWtoWWIIWWmiinnnnMi
���torch sold.  These presents are to tha tons ol
Lilac* and
Panalaa.
PanslM
and
Marguerite*.
Wild
American
Popple*.
Ulaceaad
Irta.
Than rart pictures, four in  number, by tbe renowned aastsj artist,
R. LeRoy, of New York, hare been chosen Irom the very rhelcsat ��� *'
��^s  ss-��.��vsj, v.    ..��w    iui.,  uw.v    uscu  siiu.cn  iiwsu  IUC    ***</  1-INH.VI BSa^aBBJ
to Ua studio and are now offered for the first time to the rraJiltr.
lite pictures are accurately reproduced in all tha colon need to tha ettf
bals, snd sre pronounced by competent critics, works of art.
Pastel pictures are the correct thine for the ho
them in beauty, richness ot color and artistic merit
One of these pictures
will be given away
with each package of _ _
purchased of yoar grocer. It is the best laundry starch oa tha market, easts sold for io cents a package. Aak yoar grocer far tola starch eaeaete
beautiful picture.
ALL MMUS KEEP EUSTN STAMI. AICIFTIISIISTTOTI
Elastic Starch
_MMM
NMMMMM
LIME, BIRCK, AND POTTERY
Send ns your order for Pressed Brick, Common Brick,
Lime, Pottery, Plaster, Hair, Cement, or anything in
the building line, and it will be attended to promptly.
Washington Brick, Lime and Mfg Co.,
SsPOKANE, WASH. %$        !    v777*"7v-=(;.7^
i"TATTOO
$ALARM"
T
Jat
. 'i
1
1
Some people are
by :i sudden
but    soon
s
.*4
I
awakened >..t.
, loud noise, jJ-i
fall    asleep  .,]
Jit
To such the ordinary
X
I
#
JLAMONT & YOUNG, #
1
guaranteed
Alarm ('lock is but a i*jj
murmur in the ear. For A
these is designed the "Tat- jj*
too" which  rings  its alarm X.
intermittently through a per- jr
iod of a quarter of an hour. "Wf
We  have this useful clock -Jj-}-
in stock, and would   like you .Bjs
to see it. jXi
  I
FRONT BT.
KASLO, B.C,
All work and c/oods
*
'.'������ ~.v
H$*$
sl-pf
2     1
town Tories.
Snow fell at the Jackson mino Sunday.
C.F. Caldwell registered in Kossland
Tuesday.
17 17 (ireen, M. P. P., lias returned
From the coast.
Horace Bucke   was    registered   in
Nelson Friday last.
T. .1. Lcndruixi, oT Ainsworth, came
un on Tuesday's boat.
.Police Magistrate  Lucas   returned
from the coast Saturday.
Mrs. A. L.Patrick loaves for a six-
weeks stay iu Spokane, today.
.1 (7 Ryan and T. Q-. Proctor were
ii gil terod at the Kaslo Wednesday.
D. I. Munn, president of tho.K. & S..
Ky., was ii guest at. the Kaslo Tuesday.
Horn���Sept. 1st at Victoria, li. C,
the wife of W. J. II. Holmes, C. E., of
a son.
Black & McCallum are erecting a
cow stable on the other >*ide of Kaslo
river.
The Kaslo Dru_ Co. aro busy moving
Into new quarters in the. Archer-Har-
tin block,
17 .1. Mathews, manager for Braden
Bros.. Pilot Bay, was registered nt tho
Kaslo Wednesday.
A. T. Garland has closed out his
Nelson business and will'oonflne him-
n If li Un- business here.
Oilman & Co. wlll open up in the
new AiThi'i'-lliirtiii block about the
16th Inst, with a Btockof tobaeco.elgai's,
fruij,, eii ���
���V W.MoCune, of ihe Sky Una mine,
Ainsworth, accompanied ��bj Miss and
Marcus McCune, wore at the Kuslo
Wednesday,
Matt (si'nethe is erecting a dwelling
Adj-lining the Cbpeland residence, >n
Ll . ill, ui be ouaupied by A. Leslie,
i si bier of the Bauli of li. N. A.
D.Todd l.i.'c.-, Provincial manager of
tbe Bnrbeck Loan .*.- Savings Oo., was
registered at the Kaslo Tuesday, Ets
has appointed Jas. Waugh the eom-
P my's agent in Kasla.
M. I-'.. Croasdails, manager of the
Hull mines, accompanied by M. S
Davys, superintendent, cams in from
Nelson Tuesday and went up to the
True Mliie mini Wednesday.
W. 17 Anderson, C. P. Et travelling
passenger agent tor this district, is in
the city.
Mr. Nicks, sawyer atj Buchanan's
mill, had tin arm badly jammed, Wednesday, by a big log falling on it,which
will keep liim from work for a couple
of weeks.
Tlie Cosgrove Co. has improved, and
as good as was the former show it gave
here the last was oven better. - -Mooso-
mln Spectator. "The Co. plays in Kuslo
Sept, 17th and 19t,b. Tickets at Stephenson's drug store.
Norman McLeod (Reddy) was arrested by Chief Mountain, Monday,
and was taken to .Nelson. Reddy lias
been wanted by the police for about
four years to serve a term at Kamloops
from where he escaped.
The Rossland Miner says that beginning Sept. 1st buffet cars will be attached to tlie trains botween Rossland
and Spokane. Passengers from Nelson,
Kaslo, etc., getting the benefit of this
accommodation at Northport.
Married���At the Methodist parsonage by Rev. .lolin Robson, B. A., on
Saturday afternoon, .lohn Kaskela to
Olga IMppala, both of Kaslo. The contracting parties returned on tlie steamer Kokanee.    Nelson Miner.
('..I. Bjerkness has erected a charming
cottage on his ranch, near Mirror Lake,
about three miles from town. Now
tbat tlie wagon road is completed and
the weather cooler we recommend this
walk to all who are inclined to pedes-
trlanism,
Tlie Salvation Army's Harvest
Thanksgiving Festival will begin this
evening and extend until Monday
evening. Ico cream will be served
this evoning and ou Monday ovening
an auction sale of serviceable articles
will be held. Staff Captain Turner
will visit here during the festival.
Sum Schwander will give a gold
ring, worth *rl20 to any one who can
produce a watch that bo cannot put in
perfect order. He can bo found at the
Kaslo Drug store. Call and see
him. *
For good maple syrup with your Lot
calces go to tho Queen. *
Advertise in tlie News    It pays.
Old Papers for Sale.
Several thousand old papers for salo
at this office at 50c por hundred.
0, 1*. lt. Halcyon Hot Springs Excursions
The following round trip rates have
been arranged to Halcyon Hot Springs
and return, tickets being good   for ,'iO
days: From Kaslo, $10; Rossland, 98.80;
Nelson, ��H; Trail, $7.50.
W. P. Anderson T. r. A.
Nelson, June 2-1.
NOTICE.
Noticels hereby given that a ueneral nit'i't-
ng nl the Shareholders of (lie Bedllngton
4- Kelson Hallway Company will be held in the
Co ipany's office. In tho Bank ol British Xorih
America Block. Kailo. ii. c. on Monday, ird
dny of October, 1898, at Uu* hour of ;i o'clock In
ihe afternoon, fur the purpose nf issuing Rharei
:n.i of confirming U by-law authorising the
leaning ol bunds by the Cotopany. ami fur the
tranaacticm of other business arising from oi
inr, i-ii'il wiib snob Issues.
By order
W. B, .i.i.an,
Is i li.  B.C., sUgust, 1898. Secretary
���_���; ,*.:���.! >
5RTTFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS NOTICE
lllaok Kni��iit" mid "Black Bear."
situate lu ilu- Alnswortli  Mining Division of
v,   -i Kootenay restrict.
ivji  relocated:   Sear Uie head of tho Bout!*,
��������� .. ol Kaaio i i   ���!.
! nm- :i"iii ��� that mi- .inn.i" Melley, Free Min*
Hi ,i ti  So. I1.887A, William C. MoCord,
Free Miner's i en i'i.- Nn.8,2fi7A, and Fletcher
s. \iiiln-Hs, Free Miner's Certificate No. \..:t:.\.
Intend slaty days from tho date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for ftertlflcatea of
ovi nt.', dn  tin'  purpose ol obtaining
Cio**/ii iiium*. uf the above claims.
And fnnlii'i'lake notice  that  action,  under
ii i Ion 87, must in.- commenosd before tin- i-*n
ntii-i of iiH'li ri'i-ilfli'nu' ol Improvements,
Uati l tills latli ilu\ ni lugurt, IM,
Ml R IE G RECORDS.
���lll'AI, ftODTATIONf*.
re York. Si'|.i ::.   gtlvtr (Site
The C. P. R. will obey ths dictum of    bsntal -StroutJb*ea��V price, l��.9u.������whangs
the [nter-Oato Commission and on u,.. !""'-'v<��4"7'*.	
25th inst. the ante-bellum rales as far] outteffMum
as practicable will be restored, thus I ,..,.���. ;���. i, isss,�� dsto to. issuing artsaii
rlu.-ingono of the greatest traw-contl' ofthe Blocan region have snipped ovst ths
Di utal rate wars on record. ; ''���* I ' * Slocan Railway foi water iranspona-
! tion Irom Kaaio, aafolhrwa:
���Tho Cosgrove Companv  of  merry-
Of the foroKoing, the lollo'vlng havi- paid dlv*
Idandl n.s follows:
I'ayne  ifl.MHi.iHm Ssil.lo l-'lvc ... Iii.ihhi
Blocan Star        4W,oihi tioodenougb.. iK,fiOO
Kuth     1100,1101' Washington... 'JO.OOfi
Hero     a87l600jJackiOn.... Jn.OOil
Bamblei Carl.,    40,00) Surprise  '.'.o.ooo
llosldes the foregoing. Other mines, unstOOk-
ed, have paid dividends n* follows:
lilnliu * 240,000,Last Chance..,     117,000
Whitewater...    m.ooo .\nioinc      r,,ooi>
slui-iui IIhv. ...      'il.lKSi Monitor.        15,000
Following Is a comparative statement ol ore
���hipped from parts of the Slocan and Alnsivurth
Mining districts, passing through the custom
boUSS nl Kaslo to foreign smelters for the five
recorded month! of 1895, nil Ol 1898 iin,11897:
.. ,                    Dross Weight Gross Value ol
lulr-                      of Ori'inl.lis. (ire In Pollars
1 son (h months)          2,202,890 *   1II,.VI1
1890 (12months)....       ���.'::.;(ii....m l.ni.nr,
1897 (12 months)...,        73 596,890 8,099,888
To I a l.i
99.148,804
1-1,828,49
STOCK Ql (ITATIONS.
Following is Stable ol the leading stocked
mining companies of thc Blooan and Ainsworth
mining divisions:
Companies,
Payne
Blooan Mm.
Until 	
Be
Noble Five	
Washington	
Rambler-Cariboo..
Surprise    	
Charleston	
Goodenough	
i.rent Western	
.Ini'liHCllilNnilli'lillc
Aiiici-ii an liny 	
Ki'slii-Mi'SjIeziiliiu.
Dardanelles	
Gibson	
Wonderful .. 	
si. Keverne 	
Idler    	
London mil	
iiiiu'ii Diamonds...
Delllo   	
Ellen "... .-.
McLeod	
Twin 	
11)
NO. uf
l'ar    Market
Shares ,
i
Value !
Value
l.nno.uoo
$2.50;
��
1 .WHI.IHW.
,60|
f.:.'Ki
120,000
��1
5
i (im>.iK,>0
SI.00
1.60
1.200,000
1.00
.18
1 1100,000
1.00
.::;i
1 000,000
1.00;
22
225,0001
1.001
��
rio.ouoj
1.00
<.
soo.ooo
1.00
.25
KIHI.OOO!
.80
.80
] 000,000
1.00
.25
1,000,000
1.00
.15
���   .,.,���
1.00
,28
1,000,000
1.00'
,u9
v D00
l.OOi
AT,
1,000,000
I.UO
.(.:;'.
1,000,000
1,00
.04
i iiiio.ooo1
l.oo;
.15
600,000
.25
1,200,000
..-.til
.25
7.III.IHHI
1.00
.11
1 000,000
1.00
,071
1 iKinime
1.00]
6
1,000,000]
1.00,
.15
We Want Your We!
And are determined to get ihe bulk of
the Family Trade of this Town, if keeping
in stock the Choicest of Groceries, and
Selling them at very Low Prices will give
it to us.
We may be out of the way in the matter
of location, but are strictly in the way
of giving you more value for your money
than you can get at any other place.
$No stock oil Uie market
���   ''*.������'       .t> i.uiran.
non S.'iil, 1st In siilto of thu centra ! Jtst*  21'-**- fidelity
,T   _ ,      , ���..       (Whitewater     1707|Sover��ign
.���notion of I.emmen b cjrous.   Thoy   Reco    uso Quean Bei
rnul'.crs pln>,ctl to  a |BttCked   house   in   f,;.'
Vot
attr
play here on (he 17th and 10th.   Plan jgKKl4*Sfii����
of hall at Stephenson's dru/ store. Lankjiim	
I La.st Chimcta	
TheSewa.Wiltbe delivered  to  ahj   dd^dd'
pr.rt of tlv: city for   throe   moiths   Ur surer Hell.
501 ents cashii
Tons.! Mine
200J Eureka..
8'VoQueen Bess...
.rit8 Jackson	
fsWitlibsott	
'.������si Monteinma*.
s*iu ciiiirloaton...
.'���' Antolne	
67 Alas	
02 Bismarck ....
Tons.
���12
.     Jo
170
48
16
.',78
DO
111
49
n
* Concentrates.
Pyoii sre not   ready to   piper   yonr]   ,,.)u, ff,���,)Wing ,, a part,al slate,ncnl 0, ort.
hou.=e now, tuko the dimensions of eae'.i ; slilpnuintt over the n. I'. K. from slocan and
room uud buy beforo   the   K.islo   i):'.;,i'   I.ardciii imint.-i since January 1st, uot included
Co. huvo solil out   all   tho   choico   iie-,ln"theforegoingi	
���iiras     Tbov aroaointf   f.i*>t   iuk)   von i Bine. Tona.;Mlne. Ton*
"'���-��� *,       ��,,,? i.     ���!, , v<"*. -oiiver      4):S-ih-erCup    ......    -140
Can buy DOW for half the  moaoy It. *vil!   iSIochu Star     .'I.MWaverley      ao
oost ft month later.
tt��aiii i,ho New��.
'ayivj.....   2160 Idaho    UO"
Enterprise,        40 Queen Be����     mo
lOnncentrates,
iie rais
and Northern
Nelson (J! Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways
The only nil rail routo without
change of cars between Nolson ami
Rossland""'' Spokane _��_ Rossland.
TIME CAKD.
liaily.
Leave 0.20 a. in Nelson Arrlv  i,.'M, p. m
I.eave 12.05 a. m...Rossland .. ,\rrlve 11.20 p.��i
teave 8,80 n. m BnokaiM ��� Arrive H.10 p. in.
The train tbat leaves Nolson at 0:20
a. Ms makes close connections al Bpokane with trains for all . . .
MF1C COAST POINTS.
fii -1 Duersfor KntUe river & Boundary
eh. conneet at Mucus with stage dally.
INTERNATIONAL
Narigalion & Trading Co., u*
S'l-ami'iK Inteinatluniil and Alberts OH Hunts'it >iv l.itl ''innl Iii ver - Su 1111111'1 1 nne I'nril In ei-
todt 1.,'h March. lhSa- BubJoCl to OhgngS,
BTiUMER INTKIlNATKISAI.-lxsaves Kaslo
fur Nelnun nml nm potnta,dail> tsoeptBunday,
-".ii 11. in. Arrive Sortbporl uM a. in.: Rowland, li.j'ii. ni uml Rpokane, 8.10 p. m.
I ,'.i\i- svisoii lur Kaslo and way i��uinl-i, dally
1 *n-|.i Sunday Abo p.m.Leave lpoVMie8.80a.in.t
Ilea , ind, 8.45 IT in.; Northport. 1,85o. m.
I'lve Kllei'olui -u':-1 eel lull Willi llll liasKoiiRer
until* of N, A I-'..-. Ry, 10 end from Northport,
llnstland and Spokane, rickets sold and baggage cheeked t,, all Culted Btatoj points.
STKAMKK Al HKK'i'A l.em'ee Kulo fur Kuskonook and way ju'IuIh and llnniicr's Ferry,Ida.
TneedaysandSsturdaysat 5.00 |i.m., arriving at
Kuskonook al lo.80p.rn. and llonner's Ferry ata
-.BL next day. Returning Iv-s. llonner's Ferry
We,!., Fridays and and Sundays at 2 p, in., arv.
ICutkooookS p. in., i:n.*lu 1 n. 111. following dav.
.',1*111 from Muy oth -!' ni-.'.-r will miakssame trip
leaving Kaaio every Thursday at 6o'clock a. in.
Bonner'*. Kerry connei -lion With all passengei
trains nt G. N. ay, arv weniw-tKd at Bpokane
a.10 [1. in . ur lv. iionner'y Ferry for the east nt
LIS p. in.   Meals and bertha nol lncludi d.
FusengsrsonBS. Internatlonnl irom Nelson,
ele.. tur polnta on lake south of Pilot Bav, will
connei nt thai point 'litli the88. Albert'n.
Passengers lor Kelson via ss. Alberta, Irom
points south ul* lllot Pnv, enn by arrangement
v ith 1 ni r��cr,have atnp-ovcr ill I'I lot Ilny or Aims-
Vorth.or ciuiiicct V. Ith Internntlonal nl Kaslo.
t'oropany'i steamers coiricet Kootenay take
and Blocan l'olnts with all pointii In V, 9. and
Csnsfla by way of Bpokane anil Kootenav river.
0.'Al!:XAN'DKH. General Manager,
P, O, UO* 122, Kaslo, B. C,
GREEN   BROS,
Corner of A Avenue and Third Street, ��� Kasto, B. C.
fefflt rM$
The reliable Insurance Companies are;
The Imperial Fire Insurance Co.
Limited, of London, Eng.
The Northern Life Assurance Co..
of   ondon, Ont.
The Ontario Accident  Insurance
Co., of Toronto.
Rates low.   Plans eg ui table.
F. W. PETTIT,
Apont.
A Grrand
Demonstration
Will be held in
ROSSLAND,
Sept.   19th   tind   SOtlt.
$2,000 in Rrizes.
F Lremen's Tournament,
Horse Races,
Drilling Contests, Etc.
For iirlher particulars see programme or write lo the
Secretary of the Committee.
J. ELMORE TAYLOR,
Secretary.
ubscribe
$j>2 Per Annum.
-gil For 6 Months.
3 Months for 50 Cts.

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