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The Kaslo Morning News May 8, 1898

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 THE KASL
ADS PAY
EVERY DAY
IN THK   DAILY NEWS.        ))
VOL. III.
KASLO, B. C, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 8,1898
NO. 10.
fl
Dewev's Command lost no Lives and but
ti
Six fere Wounded.
The Spanish Lost 11 Ships, 300 Killed and 400
It Is Admii'al Dewey Now Instead of
Iroopsto Be Dispatched to His Aid
From San Francisco.
Spun on the Verge of RevoIutioD-Troubles at
Home as well as Abroad.
Dewey's Report Finally Received.
Washington, May 7.���The navy department has just received the long expected cablegram from Commodore
Dewey at Manilla. It is dated Hong
Kong, this morning.
None Killed and but Six Wounded.
Now York, May 7.���A dispatch just
received from Hong Kong states that
the dispatch boat McCulloch has just
arrived here with a full roport of the
Ainorican triumph at Manilla. Tho
entire Spanish fleet of 11 vessels was
destroyed. Throe hundred Spanish
wore killed, and about 400 wounded.
Of tho Americans none were killed,
and only 0 slightly wounded. Not an
American ship was injured.
Manilla at Dewey's Merey.
Washington, May 7.���A socond dispatch from Commodoro Dewey announces that he has taken tho fortifications
and effected a landing near Cavite.
Manilla is at his mercy and could be
taken at any time. He said he was
not in serious need of anything at present.
The Nem In Washington.
Special Dispatch to tho Kaslo Morning News.
Washington, May 6.���The offloials of
the navy department, as well as all tho
army officers who wero on duty at the
war department were astonished at tlwe
extent of mortality inflicted on the
Spanish by Admiral Dewey���for from
tfaa moment when Secretary Long Bent
his dispatch of congratulations, the
commodore became an admiral. Officers scratched thoir heads in vain to
think of any genuino hostile engagement between armed forces that had
boon so one-sided in its results as that
of thc battle of Manilla and subsequent
engagements. Never beforo, save
where some terrible accident, such as
the blowing up of a ship, had occurred, was there any record of such a
result. Opinions wero expressed by
strategists that with splendid judgment Dewey absolutely smothered the
fire of the Spanish batteries and ships
under tho weight of his metal before
they had an opportunity to make any
effoctivo response.
As for the forts it  is  likely that  he
i
took up his position at a distance that
placed his ships beyond range of old
fashioned ordnance that formed nine-
tenths or more of the defensivo power
of the works, and shelled them into
silence, succeeding in escaping, in the
meantime, from the few pieces of modern ordnanco that could be trained
upon him. Of course this opinion is
speculative but it represents the views
of some of the ablest strategists in the
navy department.
Admiral Dewey speaks of the Spanish sick oand wounded in hospitals
"within our linos." There cau be but
one interpretation placed upon this,
namely, that ho has occupied Cavite,
a considerable town about seven miles
towards the mouth of the bay from
Manilla. Ho has thus, supposing he
goes no farther, secured a naval baso
for the American Hoot which will
serve through the war at least.
An Important feature of Dewey's
cablegram Is tho statement that he destroyed tho fortifications at the bay'a
entrance. This refers to the strong
forts at Corregidor island, lying at tho
entrance to tho bay, and insures tho
admiral against any interruption in
the line of communications with tho
outside world.
As soon at the news in the cablegrams had beon absorbed by the ofilel-
als they turned their attention to the
future. It was already In contemplation to send some troops to relieve tho
squadron, of necessity occupying Manilla and forts, if Admiral Dewey should
call for them. Although he made no
such request ln hia cablegrams today
the officials gathered from tho text that
ho was not in complete possession and
thoy immediately ascribed this to the
lack of men to occupy it.
Therefore Secretary Long Btated
that without waiting further, the government would send troops to reinforce
Admiral Dewey with all promptness.
Secretary Alger and General Miles
wero communicated with on the subject
and they immediately planned all necessary arrangements for tho sending
of an expedition from San Francisco.
These plans will be put into immediate
execution. The City of Pekin is expected in San Francisco today and the
.Mare Island uavy yard people have promised to have her In condition to receive troops and supplies by next
Thursday. Meanwhile the naval pay
officers and Pay Director Grilling, will
make every effort to get together somo
more swift merchant steamers, to do
service as transports. It is not doubted that sufficient of these can be readily
secured from the swift and powerfu
steamers of the groat ocean lines starting from San Francisco.
Gen. Miles thought that 6,000 troops
would suffice to reinforco Dowey.
The U. I. Government Had Promised to-
Allow Her, to Land.
No ktemtiiiil Complicatioos are Apt to Arise from
' le Mistake.
various kinds. Marshal Martinez de
Campos is probably the chosen man as
a last resort for saving the dynasty.
Details of Klotlnjc In Spain.
Special Dispatch lo the Kaslo Morning News.
Gijon, Province of Ovrdo, May 7.���
The killing of-women by troops during
the rioting of fisher women and tobacco girls has caused a tremendous demonstration. The civil guards joined
the rioters, many guards having sweet
hearts among t'le disaffected women.
Octroi duties wore merely an excuse
for tho outburst. The price of bread
and the interference with tobacco
work was enough to start the women,
but tho men were Incited from below
by agitators working for the downfall
of the government, and the Gijon massacre instead of putting down the riot
increased it in violence.
Cries against the throne arc open.
Mutterings of rovenge against the soldiery are on all lips. One party of
rioters attacked Casa Blanca and almost demolished it. The infantry fears
to venture from the barracks. The artillery made an attempt to capture tho
gun that* was carried off by deserters
the day before, but tho effort was half
hearted and thoy retired under a shower of hot water, .stones, dead animals
and addled eggs. The gun had been
taken into the back country. Desperate men and cut-throat bandits ripe for
spoils are collecting about it.
Weylor's secret emissaries are whispering to tho poor, "We will make
bread cheaper, lower taxes and humble
tho hated Americans." At Barcelona
the ''Yankees of Spain" arc expressing
disapproval of the govornment, by runs
on the bank and demanding silver for
notes. In the harbor there have been
heard niutterings of mutiny in tho
navy, and a plot to capture torpedo
boat destroyers.
The Cadis Squadron's Destination.
Special Dispatch lo the Kaslo Morning News.
Madrid, May G.���Admiral Camera
today takes command of the Cadiz
squadron to which he was recently appointed, the concentration of the licet
being completed. Tho destination of
the squadron is secret.
Madrid Calls Cuban Blockade Invalid.
Special Dispatch to the Kaslo Morning News
Madrid, .May 7, 3:30 p. m.���It is asserted hero that some of the powers
havo decided to support the Spanish
contention that tlio Cuban blockade is
invalid because it is insufficient.
Military Dictator for Spain.
Paris, May 7.���Tho general opinion
at Madrid is that a military dictatorship must be had to contend against
the spreading of disturbances arising
from hunger, defeat of the Spanish
fleet at Manilla and political  plots of
Spanish Ships for Porto Rico.
London, May 7.���Special from tho
Island of Martinique says that five war
ships supposed to bo Spanish vessels
were sighted this morning bound in a
northerly direction headed for Porto
Rico.
RETURNED TO HAVANA
Further Particulars Abort Her Capture by fc Annapolis.
A Danpus Act Followed by a Happy
She was Released Before Any Demand was Mado
by the Freoc
Argentina Helping Spain.
Special Dispatch to the Kaslo Morning News.
Buenos Ay res, May 7.���The Spaniards of Argentina, it iB announced,
will cable to Madrid next week another million francs as a further subscription to the national fund being raised
to strengthen the Spanish fleet.
Madrid Claims an Island Capture.I.
Speeir.l Dispatch to the Kaslo Morning Sows.
Madrid, May 7.���It "is officially announced that tho Spaniards have captured Panamaya, an island of the Philippine group, said to be the headquarters of the insurgents,
The Paris "Temps" on the Situation.
Special Dispatch lo the Kaslo Morning News.
Paris, May 7.���Tho Temps this evening, commenting upon the situation of
Spain, says: "When the moment
comes, and it cannot be far distant,
Spain must manfully mako up her mind
to inevitable sacrifices and seek directly through the United States or by
recourse to tho good offices of the powers, a solution of her troubles compatible with her honor and iu accordance
with the laws of destiny."
.'articular* of Frcuch Steamers Capture.
Special Dispatch to the Kaslo Morning News.
Key West, May 7.���(On board the
Associated Press boat Kate Spencer)
The big French liner, La Fayotte San-
tana Zari, with a full complement of
passengers and a general cargo, bound
from Corunna, Spain,1 leaving port
April 23r'., was captured off Havana
shortly before sundown yesterday by
tho Annapolis. The La Fayette was
heading directly for Havana and ivas
taken only after an exciting chase.
After an examination of tho Frenchman's papers was mado -a prize crew
from the Annapolis was placed aboard
and she was Bent to Key West under
escort of the Wilmington. She is
thought to have loft a Spanish port
after the declaration of war. .she had
a large number of malo passenger*
aboard whieh leads to a suspicion that
she carried recruits for Havana. It is
(eared by some that a serious international aspect confronts the capture of
the La Fayette, as she mounts guns
and is a French naval reserve vessel.
French Steamer Released.
Special Dispatch to the Kaslo Morning News.
KeyWest, May 7.���Orders have been
received from Washington to release
tho French steamor Lafayette taken by
mistake us a blockade runner off Havana harbor.
It appears that the United States
government had "promised Franco to
allow the steamer to land.
No international complications are
now feared,as the steamer was released
before any demand, d'rect or indirect,
was made on behalf of the French gov
erment for her release. THE DARING FEAT OF DEWEY.
Madrid Dlspntclies Tell ot the Dar-
Ins 'Entrance of the American
Squadron, the Annihilation of the
llflmi Maria, Christina and the
Castella, the Crippling: of the
Mundanno and I lino and Great
Damage to Other Warships.
Lisbon, May 1���11 p. m.���Reliable news
lias been received here that the Spanish
fleet was completely defeated off Cavite:
in the inner harbor at Manila, Philippine
1 stands.
Madrid, May 1.-3:20 p. m.���Advices
�� from Manila say that the American
squadron under Commodore Ifcwpy appeared off the Bay of Manila at 5 o'clock
this morning and opened a Btrong cannonade against the Spanish squadron and
forts protecting the harbor. The Spanish second class cruiser Don JuAi de
Austria was severely damaged and her
commander wns killed.
Another Spanish vessel wns burned.
The American squadron retired, having
also sustained severe damages.
A second naval engagement followed in
which the American squadron again suffered considerable loss and the Spanish
warships Mindano and Ulloa were slightly damaged.
During this engagement the Cavite forts
maintained a steadier and stronger fire
upon the American squadron than in the
first engagement.
Admiral Bermejo, the minister of marine, lias expressed himself na highly
pleased with tlie heroism of the Spanish
marines and has telegraphed the congratulations to Admiral Montejo and the valorous crews of tlie Spanish squadron under fire of superior warships.
Straight From Manilas
8 p. m ��� Following is thc text of the
official dispatch from the governor general of tlie Philippines to the minister of
war, General Correa, as to the engagement off Manila:
"Last night, April 30, the batteries at
the entrance to the forts announced the
arrival of the enemy, forcing a passage
under the obscurity of the night. At
daybreak the enemy took up positions
opening witli a strong fire against Fort
Cavite and Tardcnnl. Our fleet engaged
the enemy in a brilliant combat, protected by the Cavite and Manila forts. They
obliged the enemy, with heavy loss, to
maneuver repeatedly.
"At 0 o'clock the Americans took refuge
1 mh ind the foreign merchant shipping on
the east side of the bay. Our fleet, considering the enemy's superiority, naturally suffei-ed a severe loss. The Maria
('hristinna is on fire and another ship
believed to be the Don Juan de Austria
wns blown up. Tliere was considerable
loss of life. Captain Cardaroza, oom-
manding the Marie Christiana, is among
the killed.
"I can not now give further (Wails.
The spirit of the army, navy und volunteers is excellent"
Montejo  Admits  His   Defeat.
Mndrid. via Paris, May 1.���The time of
the retreat of the American squadron behind the merchantmen was 11:30 a. m.
Thc naval bureau at Manila sends the following report signed Montejo, admiral.
"In the middle of the night the American squadron forced the forts and before
daybreak appeared off Cavite. The   night
was completely dark.    At    7:30 o'clock
the bow of the  Reina Marie Christina I
took fire and a on after the poop also was i
burned.   At 8 o'clock, with my staff,   I i
went on board  thc  Isle of Cuba.    Thc!
Reina Maria Christina and the Custilla !
were then entirely enveloped in flumes.
"The other ships having been damaged ;
retired into linker bay. Some had to be i
sunk to prevent their fulling into the
band! of the enemy. Tlie losses are mini- \
erous, notably Captain Cardarzo, a priest!
and nine other persons."
Claim   "a  Victory."
London, May 1.���'Ilie Madrid oorrespon- i
dent of the Financial news telegraphing j
this morning says:
The Spanish ministry of marine claims
a victory for Spain because  the Americans were forced to retire behind the mer-1
ehuntnieii.    Captain  Curdnr/.o,  in    coni-
mund   of   the   Keina     Marin     Christina .
went down with the ship.   The Spaniards
fought splendidly. There is great anxiety ;
for further details.
C'rnshlnK   liefest   of   Spain.
London. Muy 1.���Dispatches received
from Madrid state that serious lighting
has occurred off Cavita, Philippine islands. While it is quite clear that the
Spanish squadron has suffered a crushing
defeat, tlie dispatches leave unclear the
intensely interesting question whether the
American squadron has suffered material
damage. All news thus far comes from
Spanish sources, but. it seems evident that
Commodore Dewey has not captured Manila. Unless he is able to make another
attack and capture the town, he will be
in an awkward position, having no base
upon which to retire and to refit.
Probably, therefore, the United States
squadron will be obliged to make for San
Francisco, as the entrance to Manila bay
was heavily mined with torpedoes.
Dewey's Oreat Pluck.
Acting Admiral, Dewey displayed great
pluck and daring In making for the inner
harbor. According to private advices received from Madrid, the United States
cruisers Olympia, Raleigh   and   two ather,
vessels, tho names of which are not given
entered the harbor.
No dispatches givo details as to the vessels actually engaged on either side.
It appears to be incorrect that the
American ships finally anchored behind
the merchantmen on tho cast side of the
bay.   It should be the west side.
Probabilities point to the second engagement occurring through the Spaniards trying to prevent tho landing of the
American wounded.
Beliable details can not be had until
Commodore Dewey's squadron is able to
communicate with Hong Kong. Tliere
is, however, a suspicious frankness in
the Spanish dispatches that savors of the
intention to break unwelcome news to
thc Spaniards. It is not likely, however,
that Commodore Dewey will renew the
attack.
Only  News  Is  From   Mndrid.
London, May 1���Midnight���Tlie second
section of the Madrid dispatch reporting
the engagement off Manila bay has just
been received here. It shows that there
was "serious fighting off Cavite." Admiral Bermejo, according to tlie dispatch,
hns wired congratulations to the.Spanish
navy on the behavior of the warships
against superior forces.
No confirmation has been received here
of thc dispatch from Madrid us to tlie
fighting at the Philippines trom any
source. Neither tho Reuter Telegram
Company nor the Times, nor tlie Daily
Mail, hitherto Uie only source of direct
information from Manila, have received
a word on the subject.
All Spnln Laments.
London, May 2.���Dispatches from Madrid dated 2:20 a. m. say the city is now
tranquil although tlie mounted guards are
patrolling all the main streets. At thc
theaters, cafes and in front of newspn|>er
offices lust evening the people loudly lamented the unprepnredness of Manila to
resist the American warships whose attack had long been expected. Tc Madrid authorities are detennined vigorously
to suppress all street demonstrations.
AFTER A SHORT BOMBARDMENT
Fenrful SlnuKhter of Spaniards by
Shot and Ksploslon���Volunteers
Halsed in the States West of the
Missouri May Be Sent Across the
Pacific to Hold the Philippine
Islands.
Chicago, May 2.���A special to the Daily-
News from ushington from Washington
says: The president and cabinet hnve received information that the Spanish governor general of the Philippine islands has
sent a flag of trace to Commodore Dewey
This act is interpreted to mean the capitulation of thc Spanish forces.
Hattie of .Manila.
Isondon, Muy 2.���Details of tlie battle
of Manila have been received at the British colonial office. They came in two
cable messages received yesterday evening.
The first cable dispatch announced that
the American fleet entered Manila harbor
before daybreak yesterday, stationing itself opposite the city. The forts opened
tire on tlie American ships, whereupon
they shifted position to Cavite, Manila
buy, enguging in a fierce fight ngninst
both the forts nnd the Spanish licet. The
engagement here lusted two hours nnd
resulted in annihilation of tlie Spanish
fleet. This dispatch adds that the American ships withdrew to their magajiinB
vessel in the center roads for the purpose
of coaling. One American vessel, nnme"
not mentioned, is snid to huve been (lis
ubled.
Commodore Dewey requested the British consul to convey a message to the
S|��unish governor general demanding the
surrender of all torpedoes nnd guns at
Manila, nnd the [lossossioii of the cable
offices, saying Hint, unless the terms were
complied with be would proceed to Iwim-
bard the city. Tlie first cable message
ends with the statement thnt the Spunish
officials were conferring with the British
The Full tliiotii of Volunteers Asked ! consul and telegraph companies and pend'
for "Will lie  Furnished. J "'g ��� decision being arrived at the cable
  J were not permitted to handle messages.
Washington, April 29.���General Corbin The second cable dispatch announced
says no state's volunteer allotment will | that the Spanish governor general refused
be increased us every state has signified I **�� surrender the torpedoes and guns and
Georgia introduced in the house today a
resolution extending the thanks of congress to Commodore Dewey "for eminent
skill and valor exhibited by him and his
squadron in the recent engagement, resulting in the glorious victory over and
destruction of the Spanish fieet at Manila." Chairman Cannon, of the appro-
house passed the urgent deficiency bill ap-
propriuting about $311(1,000,000 for war
expenses. It was explained thnt thc volunteers would be paid from the time they
were called nnd the expense from their
homes to the place of enlistment borne by
the government. Tho house committee
on appropriations reported an urgent deficiency appropriation of $35,370,025 for
the support of tlie army. The house
agreed on the naval bill and it goes to thc
president.
Western Volunteers.
Denver, May 2.���According to Colonel
Yolkmar, adjutant general of the Department of the Colorado, the volunteers
raised in the states west of the Missouri
will probably be. sent across the Pacific
ocean to hold the. Philippine islands.
NORTHPORT IN ASHES.
Fire Rages i��� the Heart of the Business  District.
SPANISH TORPEDO FLEET
LEAVES CAPE VERDE ISLANDS.
Ships Are Expected to Reach Puerto
Rico Miij- 7���Flying- Squadron Has
Received Orders, Presumably to
Join Admiral Sampson���Another
Prise Captured���Ready for the
Spaniards.
EVERY STATE RESPONDS.
it would furnish its full equipment
Artillery for Taiupu.
Chickumnuga, Tenn., April 20.���Three
battories of light artillery, E, H and K,
of the First, 140 men with eight guns,
in command of Captain Capion, have left
for Tampa. It is said the men nnd guns
will be transported immediately to Edge-
mont Key, at the head of Tampa bay,
where fortifications have recently been
erected.
Nnvnl   Militia Orders.
Washington, April 29.���Thc New Orleans naval militia is ordered to take the
monitor Passaic from Port Royal to New
Orleans to guard the mouth of the Missis-
the cable fold's;   tlmt  be bud   prevented
the agent of the telegraph company form
conferring   with    Dewey,.    The   mesmge
ends witli the statement tlint the British
governor of the Straits Settlements cx-
pectad u bombardment by Monday morn- j
ing, when the Spaniards would cut the
cable.
'I'll.- Spanish  l.iiMM.
Paris. May 2, Madrid advices say no
Spanish wm~hips surrendered and that
the majority perished, In n dispatch from
Madrid it is estimated that the Spanish
loss wns 40(1 men killed.
Dewey's   Instructions.
Washington, Muy 2.���Secretary  Long
���,.,.��� | ��P b> 0:18 hnd not received n  line from
The South Carolina naval militia has U"' ���^i'1'''- squadron. It would take ns
been requested to proceed to Wilmington | imi(h ns {hm' ,la.VH *" ���'���'������*������' Hon8 K,,,'K
nnd take thc monitor Nantucket to Port! ',' ls ���>���'������''������*'<��� the British consuls hnve
Royal, replacing the Passaic. i *,,'(Y'rs to k,'(,l> tn��r gwernment posted
| and   the   first   news   not   from   Spanish
i sources will be received at the British foreign ollice.
Commodore
Northport. Muy 2. ��� Northport is ln
ruins. Of the entire business district
nothing but nshes remain. More than 40
buildings went up in smoke this morning.
Dozens of people ure homeless today;
scores ure penniless. Of all the buildings
on the fiat but two are left standing���
the Spokane & Northern depot and Ken-
dricks' store.
I.ile. last night some careless smoker
threw the stub of a lighted cigarette on
the carpet in the little tailor shop behind
Madden & Riley's saloon on Fourth avenue; there it smouldered. At 4 o'clock
this morning flames shot up Uirough the
roof of the building. Ten minutes later
a little crowd of excited men waa struggling desperately to check a roaring fire
that licked up the dry buildings as if
they were tinder boxes. For throe hours
the fight with the flames went on. The
wind, which was scarcely breathing when
the first blaze wa.s seen, came rushing
faster and faster, sweeping the flames first
] one way, then another, through the heart
| of the town,
Every mnn uml boy iu Northport did
his best, but nil together could do nothing. To throw water on the llames wns
like sprinkling a furnace I to teur down
n building wus but to give the flames n
quicker chance to leap across. So fierce
was the beat that, with the |ioor appliances al band, it soon became almost im-
pdksible to come close enough to tight the
fire ut all.
The calamity falls with more crushing
force because of the high rates of insm-
aine that have been maintained. In hnrd-
ly any Instance hns property been insured
for more than n fraction of its vnlue. und
for dozens of losses there will be no insurance at all. What the total loss will
be can not now be reckoned with any accuracy, but if it is covered by $1(H>.000
everyone will la* glad if it is no worse.
CENSOR FOR HAITIEN  CABLE.
Gov.  Atkinson   Volunteers.
Atlanta, (lu., April 20.���Governor Atkinson has tendered President McKinley
his services ns a volunteer. The Georgia
delegation in congres will ask thut he
be mude a brigadier general. If the ap-
ponitment is mude, Atkinson will resign
us governor.
Little Rhody's Troops.
Providence, R. I., April 29.���Governor
Dewey's instructions permit him to bombard Manila and if necessary to tnke possession of the islands, but
t ull.-.l   States  Controls  Communication With Puerto Rico.
New  York, May  1.���Brigadier Genial
A. W. Grecly, head of the signal corps of
j World cnblegrnm from Singapore, the pol
Dyer hus issued a proclamation culling  it.v o( G(.lu.n] A<llliniljdo, leiulw. of thf
for one volunteer  regiment of infantry.
It is probable thnt this state will offer
,    -        , ,     , ,       ,.      ..   .   ,     .       the War depnrtment .is in Uie city.   He
he is not to do so unless the citv s hurbor! ,., _iJT7_ __ v.    _       _.
.���__      ,      ���     .    . ���' , , . , did not visit the armv headquarters on
troops operate otlensivelv against  inn.      ��� .   T ,     .   ,    * T.    . '      .   T   _,
'      r -    * I Governor s Islund, but Lieutenant J. iv
An  American Protectorate. | MllxfieWi of the rignal department, wai
New   Wk,  Muy 2. ��� According  to n ] jn conversation with him.
It was learned afterward that. General
Philippine insurgents, after the Islands
have been captured, embraces the. inde-
n battery of light artillery and a troop | |)f.n(lenee of the i.lnnds, externul affairs
of cavalry in addition to its quota. to ^ controlled under American and Ku-
t raising Off Glbrnltar.
Gibraltar, April 20.���Spanish    torpedo
boat destroyers continue cruising in the
Straits of Gibraltar.   They approach all
vessels leaving the Mediterranean.
BIGGEST   SALE   EVER    MADE.
Adums   County   Land  Ilought   hy   an
Iowa Mun.
l.itzville. April 20.���Mr. and Mrs. 11. \.
Greely assigned Lieutenant Maxfield to
the duty of exercising censorship for the
government over the cable to Haiti.
This fact, in connection with the report I
that an invasion of Puerto Rico is eon-1
ropeun advisers.   Temporarily nt least the   templated as well  as of Cuba, was re-
insurgents desire an  American  protect-  j-urdedo as extremely significant in army
orate on the same lines proposed for Cuba,   circles.   It was said" by an officer:
The  scheme  includes  free  trade,  to the ]    ��lt looks as if the placing of a censor-
world, safeguards ngninst the influx of] ship over the Hnitien cable which leads
Chinese  aliens,  complete  reformation   of to Puerto Rico means a blow at the Span-
the conupt judiciary, free press and pub-   ittrds ;n p���erto Rioo as well as in Cuba,
lie utterance, religious toleration, the re-1 The seizure of the Spaniards, base of sup-
inovul   of   restriction  on   enterprise,   tlie j piie8 llt Puerto Rico before the Squish
building of milwuys, und general encour- I fleet urrives would do more to kill their
agement for investment in the country.     \ operations on this side of the ocean than
The Spaniards have committed a nuts-: anything else that would be done.   The
Moore, of Dunlnp, Iowa, who are visiting  *****   et   the   defenseless   population   ol preparations to transport troops to Tumpn
their son, George C. Moore, of the Adams: Cebu ( ity. . means  that  the uetual   invasion  of  the
County bank/are well pleased with the, Irtafc Congratulations. | Spanish possessions is not to be put off
future of this county.    As an evidence of:     London,  Muy 2.    The  Piirnellite mem-. I until ufter the rainy season."
this fact Benjamin Martin, ugent of the.[ber* of parliament sent the following dis-
lund department of the N. P. R. R., at [patch to President McKinley:
Hitzville, has sold to Mr. Moore twenty i    "In the nunies of millions of Irishmen
sections of railroad hinds, situated about j the  Piirnellite members of the  house of
twenty-five miles west of Kitzville. I commons   send   congratulations   on   the
The purchaser expects to use seventeen' brilliant victory of the American fleet.,
sections of this land for a stock farm, de* j "-fOHN REDMOND."
voted to cattle raising.   He will sink sev- ln  the Senate.
oral wells whieh  will be operated  with j    Washington, Muy 2.���In the senate, af
*ood pumps and wind engines.   This is | ter the chaplain had offered  thanks for
Washington, April 30.���A cable was received this morning that the Spanish torpedo boats Azore, Rayo and Aricle sailed
this morning from St. Vincent for the
Cannries. Two of the boats were towed
by transports and it is believed are going foi' repairs to the damage received in
tlie collision yesterday.
Anxiety is felt as to the destimation of
the more formidable part ofthe fleet which
sailed for the west yesterday. If headed
for Cuba they will likely reach Puerto
Rico about May "th.
Ready for the Spaniards.
New Vork, April 30.���A special to the
Herald from Wnshinton snys:
Immediately following tho receipt of
official infonnntion announcing the de-
pnrture of tho Spanish fleet from St. Vincent sailing orders were issued the flying
squadron under command of Commodore
Schley.
These orders are the result of the discussion of the naval war board of the
strategetical considerations entering into
the departure of the Spanish fleet. Naturally the greatest secrecy is observed but
it is generally conceded that the probabilities point to an immediate junction
of the armored vessels under Commodore
Schley and those commanded by Rear
Admiral Sampson, nnd the placing of this
formidable force at the central position
where they can promptly resist nny attack mnde by tlie Spanish fleet either on
the American const or on the blockading
squadron surrounding Cuban porta.
Will Destroy New Batteries.
New York, April 30.���Another bombard-
bnrdment tlf Mutanzns will probubly follow if General Blanco makes any attempt
to replace the batteries demolished by
Admiral Sampson, snys the Washington
correspondent of the Herald.
Official dispatches from Admiral Sampson received at the navy department tell
briefly of the bombardment. The only
explanation he makes for tho attack on
the Matanzas fortifications is that he discovered the Spaniards were erecting heavy
guns there and he deemed it expedient to
demolish them. He adds that tho Puritan will be sent back to Matanzas with
orders to destroy uny new batteries that
niny be constructed.
Wild  Spanish Scheme.
New York, April 30.���A dispatcli to the
Herald from Havana says:
lt Is rumored that Genral Pudra has
finished a plan for conquering Florida, It.
will bo presented to the other generals
for their opinions before it goes to Blanco
for final approval. A part of the army is
being organized for the invasion of Florida.
Another Prise.
New York, April 30.���A Key West special snys the Dolphin captured the Spanish schooner Lollc off Havana harbor.
Off tor Tampa.
Chattanooga, April 30.���The Ninth cavalry und Sixth infantry left Chattanoogu
on special trains for Tampa this morning
So far as can be learned no more troops
will be sent south from here for several
days. General Brooke seeing to think his
command is here for some time, as he
granted permission for a large portion of
it to participate iu the parades in Chntta-
nooga next week.
RICH PRIZE IS CAPTURED.
tlie largest ��alc of land ever made to one
mun in Adams county���12,800 acres.
To Prison for l.lle.
Madison Wis., May L���Will B. Ester
and William Fuller, two robben, arrested
at Waukesha for the murder of nn aged
couple and burning their bodies at Black
Kurth Wednesday night, pleaded guilty
to the crime here yesterday. They were
sentenced to life imprisonment.
Increased Working Hours.
Topeka, Kas., May 1.���Tho Santa Fe
railroad officials have given notice that
commencing 'Monday the working time of
all shopmen on the system will be increased 15 hours per week. This trill increase Uie pay roll 37 per cent.
Dewey's glorious victory und prayed for
a speedy nnd triumphant close to the
war, the revenue bill was referred to thc
finance committee, und the conference report on the naval appropriation bill was
agreed to. Tlie senate receded from its
amendment to puy naval officers for patented inventions used by the navy. The
bill to give more authority to the army
quartermaster's department in time of
wnr wns pasted. The somite pussed the
wnr emergency deficiency appropriation
bill. The senate finance committee practically decided to eliminate the tonnage
tux feature of the war revenue bill to
avoid irritating European countries. The
senate, adjourned to Wednesduy.
In the House.
Washington, May 2.���Mr. LivingBton of
In Pennsylvania.
Mount Gretna, Pn., Muy 2.���To Cninp
Hustings, the present home of the Penn-
syl unin national guard, trains from different parts of the state yesterdny
bi-ought in over 5000 excursionists. Thc
only drills toduy were guard mounting in
the morning nnd dress parade in the evening. Tomorrow the real business of inspection nnd muster will begin.
Spanish Steamer Uuldo With Money
and  Provisions.
Key West, April 20.���The lnrge Spanish steamer Guido, bound from Corunna
for Havana, with a large cargo of provisions und money for Spanish troops, wits
enptured early yesterday morning by the
United States monitor Terror.
The capture took place ten miles off
Cnrdenns, ufter a desperate chase, during
which the Terror und the gunboat Ma-
ehius fired several shots, almost blowing
the Spaniards pilot house into the water.
One man in the pilot house was seriously
injured.
The captured money is in an iron safe,
nnd the amount is not known The Guido
is one of the richest prizes yet captured.
It is estimated with her cargo, the Guido
is worth nearly half a million.
Minnesota's <(.iu.li..
St. Paul, May 2.���The Minnesota national guard in camp at the state fair
grounds spent yesterday in drilling and
listening to various band conceits. Nearly
every railroad entering the city brought
in excursionists bv the hundreds.
Wisconsin Patriots.
Milwaukee, May 2. ��� Between 20,000
and 25,000 people visited Camp Harvey at
the state fair grounds yesterdny, where
the Wisconsin national guard are encamped.
Nearly *0 per cent of tlie population of
Siberia are Russian exiles.
IsouInIhiiii  Volunteers.
New Orleans, May 2. The First regiment of Isoiiisiiina volunteers under Colonel Stevens went' into camp at the race
truck yesterdny. The second regiment
will follow tomoiTonV nnd will make up
more than the state quota.
Orders nre supposed to have been received Inst night at camp detailing three
companies of regular infantry to the forts
nlong the gulf coast.
Ia Indiana.
Tndinnnpolis, May 2.���Over 50.000 people visited Camp Mount during yesterday
morning to see the national guard.
There are five states of the German empire each smaller than Rhode Island.
Oreat Britain has 121,000 square miles,
bong a little larger than Arizona.
The sense of touch is dullest on the
back. I -;v
CONDENSED NEWS OF WORLD
Crimea and Casualties In All Lands���
Paragraphs About Prominent
Persona���Business Conditions In
Brief���Peculiar Incidents Recorded by Many Observers.
Captain General Blanco has published
a decree confirming his previous decree,
and declaring Cuba to be in a state of war.
He also annuls his former similar decrees
granting pardon to insurgents, and places
under martial law all those who are
guilty of treason, espionage, crimes
against peace or against the independence
of the nation, seditious revolts, attacks
against the government or against the
authorities, and those who disturb public
order by means of printed matter.
The number of lives lost in the snow-
slideat Chilkoot Pass, Klondike, will
reach 100. Sixty-nine bodies have been
lound.
John Jacob Astor, president of the
Finilay, Fort Wayne & Western railway,
has offered to place his road at the free
disposal of the state government of Indiana for the movement of troops and supplies. f
There are no orphan asylums in Australia. Every child who is not supported
by parents becomes a ward of the government and is paid a pension and placed
in a private family, where board and
clothing are provided.
It is reported from Barboursville, Ky.,
that five more murders have resulted
from the Baker-Howard feud, among the
victims being the wife and two children
of one of the participant*. The murderers fled to the mountains.
Sir Charles Dilke says that England
will not allow Spain to search British
ships.
Twenty-three Canadian militiamen at
Toronto have applied for service under
the Spanish flog.
The Pope has been chosen arbitrator to
settle the boundary dispute between Hay-
ti and .San Domingo.
Indianapolis judges and state officials
have asked the president to call out 500,-
O00 men as a peace move.
A Paris dispatch says that not a single
French paper or a single Frenchman supports tho United States.
The Rock Island (111.) Arsenal has been
ordered to provido complete equipment
for 7.5,000 men for field service.
The Ohio legislature has designated To-
ledo as the place for holding tlie Ohio
Centennial Exposition in 1903.
The Atlantic naval division of the
French northern squadron is under orders
to cruise constantly in tho vicinity of
Cuba.
Two unidentified bodies of mon, supposed to have been murdered, were found
in a refrigerator car at Fayetteville, Ark.
Roentgen ray experts expect to do valuable service in case of war by locating
the positions of bullets in wounded men
Dr. Johpi Guiteras, the yellow fever
export, has declared tliat there is no present danger to be apprehended from the
disease in Cuba.
John Scott, ono of the oldest residents
of Sandoval. 111., committed suicide Tuesday afternoon by hanging himself from a
tree near his home.
The threatened Apache Indian uprising
in Oklahoma has been averted by the arrival at Fort Sill of a company of the
Seventh United States cavalry from Arizona.
Dr. Guiteras says that Uie Cuban army
and leaders are anxious to serve under the
direction of the general commanding the
United States army of occupation.
Mgr. SatoUi, the former papal delegate
to the United States, says that three years
ago he foresaw and foretold tho war between the United States and Spain.
Professor Goldwin Smith says that the
war will end by tlie United States taking
Cuba and Porto Rico and probably holding the Philippine islands for an indemnity.
John A. Logan, Jr., has received authority from the war department to enlist at
Chicago a regiment of cavalry. The work
of organizing lias been progressing several
weeks,
The Missouri state superintendent of insurance has levied $233,304.17 taxes
against foreign insurance companies doing
busincsH in the state on $11,008,249.80
premiums  received.
Hull tights have lieen arranged in all the
larger towns of Spain, the proceeds to be
devoted to the national defense fund. General Weyler is to bo sent to Cuba in command of an army corps.
The governor of Massachusetts has sent
a communication to the legislature advising the possnge of a bill to permit insurance companies to issue policies protecting property that may be in danger of
bom hard ment.
Arbor day was widely observed throughout Pennsylvania in accordance with the
governor's proclamation. That state was
the flrst to take up the question of tree
protection, since which over 1,500,000
trees have been planted.
The United States navy is likely soon
to have torpedo boats of an entirely new
pattern. American invention has devised
a new kind of vessel and two of this kind
are building according to the Secor patents at the Secor shipyard in Brooklyn,
N. Y., and will be launched in a few days
/ In the Secor boats there are no fire boxes
or screws. The fuel is burned directly in
the cylinder, and almost the entire heat
energy is utilized in propelling the boat,
which will make tremendous speed.
The republican state committee of Minnesota hus called the state convention to
meet in St Paul on June 30, and arranged at that time United States Senator Cushman K. Davis be indorsed for reelection.
A carrier pigeon service is being organized at the Brooklyn navy yard. FancfHrf'
with good birds have been asked to aid
the government in establishing tlie new
messenger service.
James Adams, a prominent fanner and
stoek raiser af Richmond, Ky., has assigned to Walter Bennett, president of the
Madison National bank. Liabilities, $24,-
000; assets, about $35,000.
The prince of Wales presided at the
council of ministers which drafted Great
Britain's neutrality proclamation.
At a huge mass meeting in Trafalgar
square. London, the course of America in
the Spanish affair was heartily commended and cheered.
Many Greeks in Athens have signified
their willingness to tlie American consul
to enlist in the United States army to
fight against Spain.
Signal stations, manned by naval reserves, are to be established all along the
Atlantic coast to report the approach of
Spanish naval vessels.
Joseph Beekmnn's foot was cut off by
lightning which came down the chimney
of his farm house, at Westliampton, Long
Island, N. Y.
The navy department is to bo kept on-
stantly informed of the movements of the
fleet beforo Havana by messages sent by
currier pigeons.
The Ohio legislature has passed a bill
leaving it discretionary with juries to fix
the penalty in first degree murder cases at
death or life imprisonment.
It is believed in Washington ofiiciul circles that after the insurgents are fully
armed nnd equipped they will be uble to
send a force of 50,000 men ngniust Havana,
A telegram from Bangkok, 31am, says:
"United States Minister Barret suggests
that nfter America captures the l'hilip-
pino islunds sho should negotiate witli
(ireut Britain to exchange them for the
hitter's West Indin colonies."
A BIG HYDKAULIC ENTERPRISE
Montitnn Company to Be Reincorporated in New York���In and
Around Yinli*���Progress In Stevens County���News Prom Rossland.
TO   ENLIST FOE TWO  YEAES.
.lay Torrey Addresses the Riders of
tbe Northwests
) 	
Washington, April 30.���Mr. Juy L. Torrey, who is to organize tlie second regiment of volunteer cavalry among the riders and marksmen of tho northwest, hus
sent the following letter to those who
will recruit for that regiment:
"My Dear Sir: You arc berby authorized to secure tlie names and addresses
of those who may wish to enlist for two
years, unless sooner disehargeu, as troopers in the Second regiment of United
States volunteer cavalry. I regret to say
that there wus no compensation or ul-
lowance made for this preliminary work.
Troopers must be over 18 and under 40
yeurs of nge; physically sound, of good
ehurncter and habits, horsemen and
marksmen.
"As we are to fight for the same cause
and divide the same rations, it is of the
greatest importance we should all be
good, true men.
"Please unpress upon men who propose
to enlist that we shall work every day
and fight when we get a chance and
hence do not want any comrades other
than industrious patriots.
"I am taking every precaution to secure
arms, horses and equipments of the tirst
class in every particular. Bespeaking
your very earnest co-operation in organizing a regiment in which it will be a pleasure to serve, a source of pride to our
friends and a tower of strength in upholding our flag, I am
"Very sincerely and truly yours,
"JAY I. TORREY."
ARE OFF TO THE WAR.
Spokane   Responds   to   the   Nation's
First Call Por Volunteers.
Spokane, Wush., April 30.���Five thousand people gathered uboui the Northern
I'ucifie depot at noon today to bid farewell to the boys of Company B and Battery A, who started this afternoon to
Tacoma on a special train. It has been
a grent day with Uie people of Spokane.
Early this morning they began assembling
on Riverside avenue hoping to catch a
glimpse of the members of the two militia
eiiiiipunies whom it wns understood hud
lieen ordered to leavo this afternoon. Very
little business had been transacted today.
The stora have been o]>en, but it Im*
been more to give the people a chance
to come in and sit down while they were
waiting for the parade than because the
proprietors expected or desired to do any
business.
The older from Governor Rogers came
lost evening directing both companies to
be prepared to move on a special Northern Pacific train at 1 o'clock, taking with
them all their camp equipments. The order
sent a thrill through the ranks of the two
companies, but it caused perhaps more
excitement among the friends of the boys
than among the volunteers themselves.
Gold of California. ��
San Francisco, May 1.���Charles G. Yale
statistician of the San Francisco mint and
the California mining bureau, reports that
the gold output in California during 1897
was $15,181,401. This is $1,310,161 less
than tho produot of 1896.
Stockings were flrst used in the 11th
century. Before that cloth bondages were
used on the feet.
The Cariboo hydraulic mine, one of the
largest on the ooast has eommenced operations for the season of 1898. They
turned on the water April 1 for the first
time this season, and are now running
night and day with a good head of water.
From the report of Manager J. B, Hobson
for 1897, the following summary of the
season's work is taken: Total time occupied in washing, 111 days, 17 hours;
quantity of water used, 223,416 miner's
inches: quantity of gravel washed, 840,-
130 cubic yards; gold pnxluct for season
8078 ounces; value of gold, $138,559.79;
total expense of operating, $91.311.77; receipts for season's profits ou stores, bonrd-
ing house, lumber, etc., $4022.01. The
water supply is from a. ditch 17 miles
long, with a. capacity of about 3000 miner's inches. The ditch connects with Pol-
ley's and Bootjack lakes. Tlie former
holds 304,000,000 cubic feet, equal to 140.-
741 miner's inches, nnd the lutter 102,-
000,000 cubic feet, equul to 75.000 miner's inches. As those lakes do not give
sufficient water for a season's work, they
are now bringing in another ditch from
Moorehead, at a cost of over $100,000. Tlie
reservoir site on Moorehead lake is extremely favorable for storing largo quantities of water. An earthen dam 485 feet
long, or 50 feet extreme height, and containing 50,000 cubic yards of embankment, will retain a reservoir of water 35
feet in depth, covering an area of 620
acres, and will hold 550,000,000 cubic feet
of water, equal to 254,629 miner's inches
or 127 days' water of 2000 miner's inches
daily. The drainage area is sufficient to
till the reservoir. Tlie water from the reservoir will bo delivered ut the mine by a
diteh 10A miles long, the dimensions of
which are 11 feet top, 5 feet bottom, ,'i
feet depth, grade 6 feet per mile, capacity
2500 miner's inches of water.
ll..nt.>n nnd Montana.
Tlie directors have decided lo ohange
the state of incorporation for the Boston
& Montana Copper Company from Montana to New York, says tlie Commercial
Bulletin. The new company hns the same
enpital stoek and par value and has
chosen this tempi rury board of directors:
Charles W. Welch. W. C. Taylor. Wilson
P. Murchbnnk, John .T. Roach, Brooklyn;
Edgar Duffam, Newark j James Barker,
Jr., Jersey City; Edward J. Dwyer, New
Vork.
This change bus excited no end of comment on the street nnd opinions as to the
reason are divergent. One theory Ls tlint
it meunH a merging with the Butte & Boston, tho latter being a New York company. Those who hold this opinion are
strengthened in it by the statement that
Chnrles I*. Welch is n large holder of
Hutto stoek. Some other people incline
to the lielief that the Montana insiders
lielieve thnt they can make more money
by having a huge share capital, say giving four shares of new stoek for one of
old. Still others claim Unit the. change
has been made so that the legal battles of
the company ahull be fought in New York
courts rather than in those of Montana
where tlie judges are too deep in politics,
in whieh also thc Anaconda money cuts n
wide swuth.
At  Ymir,  II. C.
The mining boom has taken a great
spurt in Ymir during the past few days
and the town is full of experts anxious to
get hold of properties, 'file great majority of these men represent large capital,
both from the United States and Europe,
There are several large deals on foot that
the Spokesman-Review is not now at liberty to make public, but will be able to
do so by thc middle or last of the week
lluilding continues in Ymir at a rapid
rate, and all buildings are occupied by
business men ns soon us completed. There
is not un empty business block in town nt
present. The town of Ymir now contains
1200 people, but it is safe to say that the
number will be more thun doubled by the
first of September next. It is estimuted
by conservative mining men that at least
1000 men will be employed in the various
mines around Ymir before the flrst of
.July. Tliere are at present about 200
miners employed by the Porto Hico, Dundee, Ymir, Nebraska Girl, Jubilee, Elise
Tiimarue, Salman River nnd Porcupine
and one or two other companies. It is
stated on good authority that the Ymir
mine alone will employ 200 men us so n
as their 40-stamp mill is put in operation
The  Santa   Rosa.
Thc tunnel in the Santa Rosa a promising property on Santa Rosa mountain
in the Rowland district, has rome into a
fine body of white quartz that has been
pierced for nine feet with no signs of the
hanging wail in sight. The ore carries
considerable iron sulphides mixed with
copper, and satisfactory assays have been
received from it. The tunnel on the Santa Rosa is now in a distance of 225 feet
The Missouri Claim.
An important mining deal has just been
con sum ma led at Cheweiah, Wash., by
whieh the Bay State Mining Company acquires the Missouri claim near Brown's
lake. This claim was tho property of local nnd Spokane mining men. It is developed by ,134 feet of tunneling. The
main tunnel taps the ledge 150 feet from
the surface, the ledge at this point being
about six feet wide.   The ore is copper,
gold and silver and assays well. The new
owners intend commencing work in the
near future and will sink a winze at the
face of the tunnel, going down on tiie
ledge. This company now owns four
claims in thut district, all of which are
more or less developed and show good ore
of the same general character as thc Missouri. The claims are about five miles
southwest of Cheweiah, and are easily
accessible by a good wagon road.
The War Kuule.
The War Eagle mine at Rossland, B. C.
is shipping about 65 tons per day to the
Trail smelter. The ore is being accumulated at the smelter preparatory to the
blowing in, which will take place after
the' work of remodeling the plant is completed.
PANAMA'S   WARLIKE    CARGO.
The   Seined   Spanish   Steamer  Laden
With War Material.
PRESIDENT HAS SENT NOTICE.
Portugal Warned That Spanish Fleet
Must Leave St. Vincent.
Lisbon, April 28.���It is officially announced that the Portuguese government
has stopped the dispatch of public telegraphic" information regarding the movements of wurships in the harbors of Portugal.
Portugal Is Warned.
London, April 28.���The action of Portugal in prohibiting the transmission of
news dispatches regarding warships has
caused a sensation, showing that she is
doing everything possible to aid Spain.
A dispatch from Lisbon today says:
President McKinley's notification is understood to have threatened that, unless
the Spaniards were ordered to leave St.
Vincent the United States would regard
Portugal as an ally of Spain and treat
her accordingly.
The Spanish torpedo fleet, together with
several first class cruisers, has been at
St Vincent for some time past. Daily bulletins have been received from there by
tlie Associated Press, but the action of
the Portuguese government today apparently closes this source of information regarding the movements and whereabouts
of the Spanish fleet.
MILLIONS FOR THE WAR.
Knornious  Increase in  Expenses  of
the Government.
Washington, April 29.���The secretary of
tho treasury today received from the sec-
ictary of war estimates or defieiences in
appropriations for the use of the war department for the remaining two quarters
of the present fiscal year, aggregating
$34,019,987.
In his letter Secretary Alger says that
the acts of congress approveu April 22
one 26, 1898, authorizing the enrollment
of a volunteer army and placing the regular army on a war footing will necessitate this increase for tlio organization,
support and maintenance of new forces.
Tho several items in the deficiency appropriation askod for are us follows, cents
omitted:
Stifnnt  nervlce of  the army    f     21,000
Pay. etc.. of the army, volunteers ....   5.766.661
Pay. etc.. of the army, regulars     1.425,25.1
Hubslntence  of  the nrmy          279,643
Hi -Kill, ii'    supplies,    quartermaster de
partment     1,000,000
Incidental   expensed,   quartermaster'a
partment        750,000
Horses for cavalry and artillery     1,500,000
llariicks and quartern         300,000
Army  transportation       6,000,000
Clothing   and     camp     and     garrison
equipment  10,000.000
Contingencies of the army         20.000
Ordnance department     3,747,500
Medical  and hospital department          750,000
Equipment of engineer troops          60,000
Torpedoes   for   harbor  defences          500.000
Expeditionary force to Cuba         50.500
Totals W4.019.817
'inis estimate, which will be transmitted to congress today, is entirely independent of the allotments made by the
president to the wnr department of the
$50,000,000. This will indicate that up to
July 1 next (two months) the increased
expenditures on account of the wur will
be approximately $90,000,000.
The   War   Revenue   BUI.
The house today passed the war revenue
bill with only tlie amendments agreed
upon by the republican members of the
ways and means committee added.
COL. FR.ED GRANT ACCEPTS.
New York, May 1.���Discoveries have
been made on the captured Spanish
steamer Panama which makes it very
improbable that she will ever be returned
to Spain, whatever disposition may be
made of the Buena Ventura and other
prizes taken, says tlie Key West correspondent of the Herald.
The prize commission has discovered 200
new Mauser rifles and a large consignment of swords and bayonets, besides a
quantity of fixed ammunition for the Panama's 4 14 pounder guns, which she might
have used to blow her captor, the .Mangrove, out of the water, but did not.
The Panama's captain had refused to
admit that his cargo included any contraband of war. It is believed that a further
search will reval many more weapons
and po&sibly more ammunition. The prize
commissioners also found papers tending
to show that, certain of the Panama's
passengers and old New York Spaniards
had been actively engaged in plans for
aiding the Spanish of Cuba in getting
arms, ammunition and supplies.
The discovery of these documents has
already led to an order from Washington
to hold as prisoners of war a large number of the passengers of the Panama.
Some patriotic sailors and marines object because the Spanish flag still flies
over the Panama, Guido and other prizes
of war.
After Qualtrough came ashore from the
Guido, having turned his prize over to the
United States federal authorities, one of
the marine guards hauled down the Spanish flag from tiie staff, where it floated
under the stars and stripes and announced
his intention of keeping the Spanish flag
as a souvenir. He has been sharply reprimanded and compelled to restore the
flag to its place as it is rightfully there
until the prize court condemns the ship.
The only excuse the marine gave for his
action was that he did not think the
Spaniards should be permitted to fly their
flag in Key West harbor.
ARMT REPORTER FOR BRITAIN.
Captain Lee to Accompany the Int-
ted States Army ln Cuba.
A cable dispatch says that Captain
Lee's appointment as military attache in
Cuba has been announced in tlie London,
papers. This means that he will follow
the United States army wherever it seems
to him most, desirable to go, and where
tlie most fighting will be going on. At
the termination of tho war he will report
to the war office everything of interest ho
has seen. In fact, he might be called the
confidential government reporter for tho
British authorities.
His appointment is of the greatest importance to the British military service.
It resembles that of General Sheridan for
the United States with the German army
during the Franco-PruBsian war, nnd of
Cnptani du Bomrlay and Captain Cavendish for Great Britain with the Japanese
and the Chinese army respectively during
the recent wnr in Asia.
It is expected that an officer will also
be appointed by the British government
to accompany the Spanish army.
This is not the first time Capain Lee
has been chosen to perform service over
and above thc mere routine of duty. He
spent last summer at Dyea examining
that district and going over the various
trails leading to the Klondike. The previous summer he spent in Russia examining the fortifications.
.ALL AROUND MARKET REPORT.
Tendered   Leadership   of   the   Fourteenth  .New   York  Infantry.
New York, May 1.���Colonel Frederick
Dent Grant has telegraphed to Uie Four- .
teenth regiment armory in Brooklyn that I
be will accept the leadership of thc regiment.
His message was in reply to a communication from  the regiment's nomination;
committee informing him that he wns its!
unanimous choice for the place und asking him if he would accept.
Orders   to   Idnho  Compnnles.
Boise. May 2.-���Governor Steunenlierg
has ngain ordered the eompunies of Idaho
militia enlisting us volunteer organizations to leave for Biise as soon ns possible. It is expected they will ull be here
by Thursday night. The Boise company
has already gone into camp on government rations, and Company A .it Caldwell will start tomorrow to march to
Boise.
Vermont  Militia.
Chester. Vt, May 2.���Governor Grout
has called an extra session of the legislature May 5 to provide funds for the subsistence nnd transportation of Vermont
troops. The state militia will be mobilized on Sunday, May 7, at Battleboro.
The finest-looking people of Europe are
the Tziganes, or gypsies of Hungary.
Wheat    Quotations,    Wool    Flgrures
and the Price of Produce.
Following are the local quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse���Country
points: Club, bulk, 73c; sacked, 75c:
bluestem, bulk, 76cj sacked, 78c. At
Spokane: Club, bulk, 75c; sacked, 70c;
bluestem, bulk, 78c; sacked, 80c.
Oats���At Spokane, f. o. b., 20c.
Rye���Country points, f. a b., G5@70c
per cwt.
Flour���Per barrel, $4.
Hay���Timothy, $9.50(510 per ton;
wheat hay, $8; alfalfa. $9.
Kggs���Ranch, $S.7S(_ 4.25.
Wool���Fine medium, B@7c per lb; medium, ;"i(�� lie per lb.
Produce���Fancy creamery, 40 and 00-
lb tubs, 28c per lb; 6, 10 and 20-lb tubs,
28c: prints, 27@28c; California butter,
25@2flc; country butter in rolls, 20@23c
per lb; cooking butter, 10c; cheese, twin,
full cream, 13@14c; cheese, twin, Bkim
milk, 9}@10c; ranch eggs, $4@4.26:
honey, white comb, 13_@14c; fancy, 15c
per lb.
Vegetables���Potatoes, 30@32c per cwt;
cabbage, 75c per cwt; turnips, 75c per
cwt; beets, 75c per cwt; onions, $1.50(3>
1.75 per cwt; beans, l_@lj per lb; squash.
$1.10 per dozen.
Poultry���Chickens, live weight, 9@10c
per lb; dressed, ll@12c; turkeys, live, 11
@12c; dressed, 12@13c; ducks, live, 10c;
dressed, 11 @ 12c per lb; geese, live, 10��
lie; dressed, 12@12Je.
Meats���Beef cows, live, $3@3.25 per
cwt; dressed, $6@ti50: steers, live, $3.25
@3.50; dressed, $8@8.50; hogs, live, $5.75
@0; dressed, $7@7.50; mutton, live, 4@
4Jc per lb: lamb, 12.c, wholesale.
Portland, May 2.���Wheats-Easier;
Walla Walla, 93@05c; valley and blue-
stem, 97@98c per bushel.
Tacoma, May 2���Wheat���No, 1 club.
95c; No. 1 bluestem, $1. 11 KASLO MORNING NEWS.
Published Eveby Morning Except
Monday at Kaslo, B. C.
B3 The News Pub. Co.
Subscription, tfl per month���Advertising rates made known on application.
MAY, 1898.
S IMiTIWjTIFJ S &
~1\ 2\ 3\ 4\ 5\ 6\ 7f
8   9 101112
13 14 ii
15 1017 18 19\20 21^
~22~23 J'/ MM27\28 %
29,30 31 4
~t , ���/i - -A- -A. ~t\+ U1^  J\- ,-A-. rj\^f ��� A* .^* .K-��
THE SUNDAY NEWSPAPER.
it has become quite the custom with
morning newspapers to issue a Sunday
edition of extra size and more varied
contents than on other days. This
course is rightly reasoned liom the
idea that there ia as a rule, leisure for
a more extended rending on Sunday
than on business days. The Neva is in
accord with this idea and presents every Sunday morning an eight page
edition in which a literary variety may
be found ranging from the latest news
and general Information to the readable short story and bits of current
literature.
As explained in our first. is��ue of the
daily News, the Sunday News is sent
to all old subscribers to the weekly
edition of the B. C. News, who have
not wvored their subscriptions changed
to tbe daily, lt will be found to be in
many respects a summary of the most
desirable news of the previous week,
and is of the same size as tho former
weekly edition.
The moral aspect of Sunday newspapers i�� frequently objected to by
people who do nut stop to consider tbo
real t.iets of the cuse. A moment's
consideration would show that as far
aa Sabbath observance is concerned,
it would bo a good deal more irreligious to publish a Monday morning
newspaper than a Sunday one, for the
former would work the whole force of
the ofilce on Sunday, while thc Sunday
paper is nearly completed by 12 o'clock
Saturday night, and the editors and
printers get a chance to rest Sunday.
The Sunday newspaper has coma to
stay.   There is not a morning daily in
British Columbia that does  not  publish Sunday and omit   Monday.    Pelt
h:i;i; later on there will 'oe some   S6V0U
da_ 'in . it life on this sido the
line di es not coun e n-* fevi 11 lily yot
as mi the other slda, and th i demand
for ihe se von day por week   tajlios ii
probably some distance in the future.
DIOITORIAL Oim.'HOPPINGS.
'ne' News Ib quite regularly making
additions of value to Its stuff. Among
these it. is pleased to notethatMr,
George Becker, the well known local
assayer.wlll contribute regularly hereafter to its columns. Mr. Becker is a
graduate of the University of Minnei: i-
ta and i*', apart from lite special profession, an agreeable and forcible writer
u.id thinker. His contributions will
not be confined to mining topics, but
will take t general range.
British Columbia if they quietly submit to the importation of a chief justice when able barristers who have
earned .such promotion hero arc plentiful.
It is "Admiral" Dewey all right
now. His wonderful exploit of annihilating the Spanish lleet without the
loss of one of his men will long live in
history.
For vague diffuseness the telegram
elsewhere quoting from Le Temps of
Paris is worthy of President McKinley.
MEN AND THINGS.
No class of people will hail tho downfall oi the Spaniard with moro joy than
the Hebrew. Israel has many unbalanced accounts against Spain which
she is anxious to settle. The atrocities
practiced on the Jews during the mid-
dlo ages and even continued almost to
our own time, is exemplified in Spanish history in Cuba, What persecutions at tho skate and rack the victims
suffered we can conceive when we road
of Cortez' cutting off the hands of his
Indian guides and hunting tho aborigines with dogs. Jews in America arc
organizing rogiments and subscribing
funds to assist in crushing their old
enemy. Hero we have illustrated the
old Mosaic law, "An eye for an eye and
a tooth for a tooth."
Yellow journalism nourishes in En-
rope as well as America. Even in staid
old Germany newspapers claim defeat
for Americans and assert that Yankee
warships havo been blown up. That
tho govornment is friendly, is seen in
the hint the newspapers have received
to stop thoir abuse, as it was directly
opposed to tho government's attitude.
No less roliable a porson than Ambassador White has said: "There is absolutely no reason to expoct anything
but fair and impartial neutrality from
Germany, which is all the United
States wants or expects." Neutrality
has not been formally declared bo-
cause of the profits which will accrue
to German merchants from the war.
In the absence of such a declaration
Spain has done her utmost without
success to get the government to express itself, regarding a declaration as
favorable to herself.
Thoro is an art in saying things
which is not to lie despised by those
who aspire to bo good conversationalists. How many compliments sting
when they are utt.ored by kindheartocl
but      blundering      persons.      Empty
��� ohes may matte fairly good eonver-
Bfttlon when couched ill an artistic
manner) For instahoe it. sounds rory
well to say, "He never turned the
hungry from his door." What visions
of human kindness these words abjure!
But -oe how it Is spoiled when we say,
'Ho fed every tramp that came along."
Carpet-baggers do not seem to be
con lined to the United States. We
mistake the temper  of  tho  people of
Tim fate oi the non-progressive man
who refuses to co-operate with his
bo u" paper, ln building up the com-
munity may be well illustrated by tbe
following story from Old England:    A
"Miu was seen slowly digging a grave
In the church yard of r.n English town.
A passing Btrangor paused and asked
the name oi the deceased, "The old
Squire," was the answer. "What was
the complaint?" asked the stranger.
"No complaint; everybody satisfied!"
was the sexton'3 reply.
The Observer.
HOTELS ANI) RESTAURANT?.
Central Hotel,
FRONT ST., KASLO, B. C.
New uuilding.-Newly Furnished Throughout.
Best Rooms in the City.
JJ A FIRST CLASS BAR IN CONNECTION.
REUTElt st CO.
neuoMaii'.-.t*��*����� >-* ��
Adams House,
KASLO, Ii. 0.
RATES, ?] FER DAY AND UPWARDS.
Adams Bros., Props.
Solo agents for PABST BEER, Milwuukeo, Wis.
Nelson House,
KASLO, B.C.
NELSON & BOSTRUM, PROPRIETORS.
Nicely furnished rooms. Bur well Stodked. Spokune Beer on Draught hy Schooner or quart,
Best free lnneh in the city.
SILVER KING
HOTEL.
AUGUSTINE ,fc WELIN, PROPRIETORS.
Bar and Billiard Room
IN CONNECTION.
Rooms from if'.! per week up. Newly ttiriiished
throughout. Electric Lights. Front st., next
door to Post Ollice, Knslo, B. C.
II S,   SIM  II   I
Lake View
Restaurant.
BY 1'. P. FOSfjOM.
Reasonable Prices nnd Good Living
FRONT STREET,
McLeod Hotel,
KASl.O, R. O
ARGENTA, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Nun' House.   Xev.'lv Furnished.   Good Accommodations. Vi. H. BELL, Propr.
Kalama Hotel,
KUSKONOOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA,
otherwise Armstrong's Landing
mid Gout River Landing.
Mrs. Wm. Middleton, Propr.
We cuter r ���jiecially to the traveling public.
Butte Hotel,
BY D. A. CARR, KUSKONOOK, B. C.
Formerly of the Butte Hotel, Kaslo, B. C.
FINEST TABLE ON THE EAST SIDE OF
KOOTENAY LAKE.
i)
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
R.J. F. B. ROGERS,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Graduate Trinity University, Toronto, Ont
Member of College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Licentiate of the B. C. Council. Late of New
York llospilnls and Polyclinic. Oitfee on 4th
st.   Hospital, cor. iith st. and B ave., Kaslo,B.C.
J)U. A. S, MARSHALL,
DENTIST.
Graduate of American College,Chicago
KASLO, B. c.
W. J. TWISS,
Heal mm ami rag
INSURANCE
.���ir- Tie, Accident and Giinianlscc.   Front St.
KASl.O, B. C_H____^_H
tMssssflW*'1'
MISCELLANEOUS ADVF.RT1SEMK.NTS.
FRUITS !
Confectionery,
Tobacco, Cigars !
1 teat in every line. A stock of fancy gro-
i'i ries is booh to bo added to our stock.
Carney Bros.,
Vro.it Bt.���Opp0_dt6 Kaslo JtoU'l, Kuslo, H. (.'.
J. Turner & Co.,
Importers and Dealers in
Oi gars,Tobacco, Hay, Oats,
Bran, Kggs, Etc. Orders
by   mail  promptly   lillod.
Front St., near News Office, Kaslo, B.C-
If you want the news while it
it IS news, subserico for tho
Kaslo Morning News. Its
only $1 per month	
Ho, Fishermen.
Will supply you
with. Everthiiig
Needful at -Low
prices, Steelrods, ***        jA
I Jointed or Tele- ��� 3jP
scoped;    Hooks,  V     .  J J
Baits and Flies; Silk lines, enamelled and waterproof;
Landing Nets, Reels and all Kinds of Repairs. A full
line of Hammocks and all kinds of Sporting Goods^_
In the Grocery Department, B fine line of Fancy Groceries  will soon
arrive.   Try our Klondike Deviled Crabs, now here.
In the Clothing Department, try our celebrated lighter weights  of
Health Underwear for warmer weather.
H.Gieeerich
Kaslo,    Sandon,    Ainsworth
)*
For the
n->T<_._-
r����.v!i*w ���
Just Received, a Large Invoice of Cigars,  Including KEY
ft WEST, SYLVIA. OLYMI'IA, 0ORONA, DELREY.E8-
PANOLA, TRITJMPO, MONOPOLE AND SWELL!
This is In addition to my already well established GROCERY
 TRADl'" 1, A. RICKERS.
THE KASLO GROCERY, ^tk^^^n^^JS^te^
Greneral Hardware !
Paints, Oils, Garden Tools.
Hamilton Byers,   Kasl��
AdENT TRUAX AUTOMATIC ORB CARS.
Sandon.
THE
LEVIATHAN
Gold Mining and Milling Co., Ltd.
Offices at Kaslo, B. C.
Capital, $2,000,000.
NOW IN OPERATION ON KASLO MOUNTAIN.
This property comprises 10 claims on an iron capped ledgo
over three miles long and over 50 feet wide.
Tho tunnel is in nearly 150 feet and still progressing.
Surface assays havo yielded trom $5 to $10 per ton in gold.
A limited amount of Treasury Shares for sale.
This proporty is likely to be Kaslo's Lo Hoi.
C. H. EVANS,      JAS. SPEIRS,      SAM'L FAWCETT,
President. Vice-Pres. Secretary.
ssis__is��sns��.jsssls!��is.is>jss!.s^srtss:ss
P. BURNS & CO.,
KA-SLO   MARKET.
All Kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats.
FISH p5 POULTRY IN SEASON
GET YOUR
B Y B T K M
renovated:
Spring Is Almost Here.
Ask STEPHENSON for a bottle of Compound Sarsaparilla.   There is nothirg
better for a Spring Medicine or Blood Purl Her.
E. F, STEPHENSON  The Kaslo Druggist,
Front Street, Kaslo. British Columbia.
THE COMING LIGHT.
Tho Best Artificial Illuminant.   Absolutely
safe.    Approved by Canadian  Underwriters.
Niagara Falls Acetylene Gas Maine Coif any, Limited.
S. C. WING, Local Agent,
Front street, above News Ofilce, Kaslo, British Columbia.
FOR THE BEST
_t3  _CjL.    JL    _L JL KJ       m
GO TO THE
Grand Barber Shop.
HAI.L BROS., Kaslo, B.C.
"New Xlckel Tuba.  Tickets good lor three
batim, nm.
If you're after tho news-red
hot from tho wires-read the
Nkws.       :���'���'������
STEAMER HALYS.
CU'TAIN Vi.Vi. WEST.
Does Jobbing Trade ou Kootonay Lako.
Loave orders with Ueargc Hubor, International Wharf, Kaslo.
Kegulnr trip, Kaslo to Argenta ami retain
every Sunday evening, __B_H__-_^B 9a
���:IN:*
Season
MINERAL GLASSES
AND COMPASSES
At all Prices and to
Suit tlio Country.
W ill commence soon
and in view* of this
we have Import* d a
big line ol' Tackle of
all kinds.
Watoh Repairing a Specialty.
Lamont & Young,
Books, Stationery  and Wallpaper,  -    -   -   -  Kaslo, B. C.
&
Official Directory.
* DOMINION DIRECTORY.
Governor-'.ieneral      .      .      Karl ol Aberdeen
Premier    ....      Sir Wilfrid Laurier
Member Hfruse ol Commons,Dominion 1'iirliii- .
mont, for WeBt Kootonay    .   Hewitt Bostock
PROVINCIAL DIRECTORY.
LtBUt.-Governor . . Hon. T. H. Mclnnes
Premier .... Hon. .1. II. Tinner
Attorney-General . . Hon. D. M. Eberta
Com. oi Lands and Works . Bon. G.B; Martin
Minister Mines mui Education . -ton.Jas.Baker
President Executive council . Hon.C.E.Poolov
Provincial Mineralogist . R.O.MoConnell
Members legislative Assembly tor West Koot-
enav���Nni'tli Killing r.M. Kellio
Bouth Biding r.K. Humo
1< VBLO OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
Mavor Ohas.w. McAnn
Aldermen ���A.W.Goodenough, F.B. Archer ,J. l>.
Moore, 0, ilurtin, D. \V. Moore, Geo. Whiteside.
City Clerk
Police Magistrate
City Marshal   .
Assistant     .     .     .
Auditor    .
Treasurer
Assessor
Water Cuiuniissionor
Health Ollii.
E. Iv (hiiniiiin
Alex l.iii ns
.  M. V. Adams
W. A. Milne
0, D. McKeniie
.  B.H.Green
.     B. I'. Tuck
.    p.. a. Cockle
Dr. J. !���'. it. Rogers
City council meets every Wednesday t p. m.nl
city hull, llll St., between Front st. and A live.
Vol.! NTKEK FERE DEPARTMENT.
Chief HughP.Fletoher
First Deputy chief      .     .     .      Geo. Reld
Second Deputy Chief fohnGlllis
Third Deputy Chid      .      .      Geo. Whiteside
Secretary    '. Arohie Morris
Treasurer Gus Adams
DISTRICT DIRECTORY.
Mining liiour.li'i-Assessor-Tax Col. . .Ino.Keen
Collector ol Customs     .     .     J. F. Mcintosh
School Trustees���August Carney, J. D Moore,
11. O. Buchanan. Principal���Prof. Jas. Hislop.
KASl.O POSTOFFICK.
General delivery open dully (Sundays excepted) Iriini s a. in. until 7 p. in. Lobby open Irom
7 a. m. to'.l.IKI p. in. Malls for despatch close every evening except Saturday and Sunday, nt ��
p.m. Mails arrive from I'nlted Suites and hike
points daily except Sunduy, at 9.30 p. m. Prom
C. P. R. and Blooan points, arrive daily, except
Sundiiv, nt I p. m. Registration olllce open,*).!*)
a.m.,6.80p.m. Money order olllce and Postofflce B��v!sig�� Hank own 'J it. ui. to 5 p. m.
S. II. GREEN, Postmaster.
CHURCSl DIRECTORY.
METHODIST CHI'RCH���Cor. C audfith st.   Divine services everv Sunday il a. in. and 7.no p.
m. Sunday school2.80. Strangers welcome.
C. Ault Proeunier, M. A., Pastor.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH���Cor. ith st. and 11
ave. Services every Sunday 11a.m. nnd 7.IIO
p.m. Sunday school and Bible class, 2.80 p.m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening S o'clock.
Free seats. Strangers heartily welcome.
Kev. A. D. Menzies, Minister,
CHURCH OF ENGLAND���Southwest cor. of C
ave. and Mh si. Services every Sunday ul 11 n.
m. and 7.110 p. m, All are cordially invited.
Rev. David Richards, Missioner in Charge.
CATHOLIC CHURCH���Corner C avenue   mid
OUi St.   No regular pastor at present.   Occasional services by special announcement.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS.
MASONS-Kaslo Lodge No. 25, A. F. &
A. M., meets tlrst Monday in every
month at Masonic hall over (Ireen
Hros'. store. Visiting brothers invited to attend. H. Byers, W. M.
E. E. Chipman, Secretary.
MASONIC CHAPTER���Kootenay Chapter, K.A.
M., holds regular convocations on the second
Tuesday of each month in Masonic hall,Kaslo
Visiting companions aro cordially Invited.
Chas. Trumbull.Serlbe E. E. E. Chipman, /..
MACCABEES-Slocan Tent No. 11, Knights of
llic Maccabees, meets second and fourth Mondays of each month at Livingston's hall,Kuslo
Visiting Knights cordially invited.
W, A. Davies, Comiiitiiiilcr.
Dolph Johnson, Keeper of Records.
KOKESTEItS-Court Kaslo No. 8887, Independent Order of Foresters.   Moots   Ith Friday   of
each month    In Victoria   house.    Visiliug
brethren are cordially invited.
W. B. Strathern, Chief Ranger.
w. J. Hall, Recording Secretary.
KASLO
Transfer
COMPANY.
General Express and
.Transfer Business..,
Dealers in
Ice, Hay,
Oats, Wood,
and Feed !
Special Facilities for moving���
FURNITURE,
PIANOS, ETC.
Gardens plowed, manured and made
ready for seed.
L. HANNA, Mangr.
Telephone No. 9. Front at. Kaslo, B.C
Terjonfl hiring ninnal Tislon-wfll bo sMa Id TtsA thu
JsrlTit nt a rtiBinniisi of H lncbcn fnsm tho eyes with ea�� sail
comliirt i tiirt will ti.i utile to itad it with caijh ovo separately.
IfURabss, tiutc ci year eyes on dcfectlvo anl nhctild hava
lir.mrdl.ila slU-iliou. When tho eyes become tiro.! from read-
InKoreewilifi.or If tho letters look blurred and run together,
itrta a Euro judication that glasses aro needed Tho lenses
cold la the ehotse ,-1. '. i are cf unequal density and havo
Imperftetktformed evirfeoos. Continued use of "thoao poorer
Iiities wiltivjolt in imuitivc Injury from the constant strala
i:yn die iwi.iclea yiwcciimuiudatsoa to cupply U19 dufwt* la
_ic_U.i--6."
lt your eyes are not working O. K.,
consult O. Strathern, opposite P. O. *
J. E. Wood and E. M.   Sandilands 01
Sandon were registered at the  Kaslo
laat night.
.Milwaukee Beer Hall. Call and see
Bob'.&Tony aud get some wlenerwurist
and sourkraut free with your beer.   *
Milwaukee Beer Hall. Bob and
Tony will always treat you right. Give
them a call. *
Last night's arrivals at the Slocan included J. A. McVickie of Sandon, R. J.
Midland of Kuskonook and W. Burns
of Nelson.
Milwaukee Beer Hall. If you want
good miners, mechanics or laborers,
thoy make their headquarter, with Bob
and Tony. *
Remember the Steam Laundry has
out prices. Everybody can afford, to
have work done there now. *
���lay P. Graves of Spokane, a well-
known mining man, accompaned by
W. V. Williams, superintendent of
several properties in tho Rossland and
Boundary camps, is in town expecting
to </,o into the Lardo-Duncan country
Boon to inspect, some properties there.
Mrs.Jennie Harris aud hor daughter,
Maggie, returned from their Easter
trip last night.
At the Milwaukee Beer Hall, Bob
aiiii Tony will serve you the finest
schooner of Half and Half and the best
of roust beef freo with them. *
Tho Komp Mineral Water, a homo
product, cool and refreshing, always on
tap. Call for it at the Bodega, Try
It.   J. A. Swift. *        *
For indigestion, dyspepsia, kidnoy
trouble, etc., drink Kemp Mineral Water.   J. A. Swift, at the Bodega.      *
Milwaukee Beer Hall, Bob and Tony,
proprietors. Tho biggeBt and sharpest
mug of beer in tho Slocan country. *
A snap in 1847 Rogers Bros', silver
plato 1-2 do/, tablespoons, 1-2 doz. dos-
sert spoons and 1-2 do/., toaspoons, all
for $5.   O. Strathern. *
Milwaukee Beer Hall. Bob and Tony
run It. Open day and night. They
serve you the finest free lunch in the
Sloean with each schooner of beer. *
"Who made you that porfoct fitting
coutV Good stuff too." "Why, Walker
the tailor of course." *
A fine lot of new matorlal for men's
suits has just been rucoiyed by Walker
the tailor.   Now is the time to order. *
The Milwaukee Boer Hall has the
best and coolest beer in the city.     *
i'or Kemp Mineral Water, call on J
A. Swift, at the Bodega. *
CHANGE OP TIME CARD.
Str.   International Will  After 11th
Inst. Leave Kaslo at 3.30 a.m.
Beginning next/Wednesday the 11th
inst., the steamer International will
leavo Kaslo for Five Mile Point and
Nelson at 3:30 a. in., two and a quarter
hours earlier than Its presont time.
This change is necessitated by the earlier departure of the train on the Nelson & Fort Sheppard extension of thc
Spokane Falls and Northern railway.
That train will hereafter leave Five
Mile Point at 6:45 a. m. in order to ar
rive in Spokane at 3 p. m. and thuB
make connection with the west bound
train of tho Groat Northern and North
ern Pacific. There will be no change
in the International's return trips.
CHURCH NOTICES.
Announcements for Various l'laces of
Worship Today.
At tho Robertson Presbyterian
church, today, the pastor, Rev. A. D.
Menzies, will speak in tho morning on
"Suffering���Its character and F.lTocts;"
In the evoning on "The Importance of
the Past."   Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
At tho Methodist church there will
be no services today. The statement
that tho former pastor would occupy
the pulpit, was a mistake.
At St. Mark's Church of England
matins will be conducted at 11 a.m.
and evensong at 7:30 p. m. by Rev.
David Richards, rector.
At the Catholic Church, Rev. Father
Ferland will say mass at 8 and 10
o'clock a. m., aud will hold vespers at
7:30 p.m.
CIGAR MAKERS' UNION.
DMiMttllM stuck for N:il,'.
Two hundred aud fifty shares of
Dardanelles slock will bo sold at a
snap.   Apply at this ollice.
In This Wis nl You Aro Looking For?
Comfortable, clean, well furnished
rooms by the day, weok or month at
reasonable prices at the Victoria, A
avenue, near 5th street. No bar attached.   Baths freo to guests.
W. J. Hall, Propr
Bualuoss   "Tnck."
The Kuskonook Searchlight speaks
of ono of Its citizens as possessing business "tack". That is all right if he
keeps off of tho business ond of that
tack.���Cranbrook Herald.
A Sensible Presentation of the Aims
and Objects of the Organization.
In view of the fact 'that public opinion looks with favor upon tho just demands of labor, wo ask all gentlemen
who smoke to kindly give us their
moral support by purchasing union
made cigars. We ask this favor, because:
Tbe object of our union is to advance
the moral, material and intellectual
welfare of its membors. We assist our
members financially whon they are
compolled to seek employment in other
places. Wo cheerfully uphold our
members when they are out of work,
so they may not become a burden on
the public. We visit those who are ill
aud pay regular sick benefits. We
bury our dead and pay tho benoficiary
the stipulated amount. Oftentimes we
contribute gladly toward the relief of
oppressod workers not membors of our
union.
Mikntlo Again on 124th ins;.
Tho Ladies Guild of tlie Church of
England, in response to a general request, havo decided toropeat the Mikado concert with some variations on the
evening of the Queen's birthday, 24th
inst. The entertainment will begin
promptly at 8 o'clock and close at 10
so as not to interfere with other features of the day's celebration.
The Morning News gives you all tho
news. Subscribe and be convinced of
this fact.
Subscribe for the Morning News and
ret the nows fresh.
t
Just
Arrived
A Seasonable Line of
I
rocenes
Including Such Delicacies as
Smyrna Dried Figs. Preserved Now Orleans Figs.
Ram Lai Tea.   Chase & Sanborn's Coffees. '
And all Noted Brands of Coffee, Mecca, Mocha and Java.
Cross & Blackwell's Pickles.
Patterson's Chutney Pickles.   French mustard.
Sliced Smoked Beef and the Noted Beef Extract, Bovril.
We can furnish almost any thing desired in the
Grocery Line.    But that is not all.
Our Men's Furnishing Goods.
Continue to comprise the Largest and Finest Assortment in tho city.    Call
and see them.
-4 a__��f i i    kjp a^^y 4^7 �� (k
Corner A Avenue and Third Street, Kaslo. B. C.
Sandon Fire liovs Will Come.
The Kaslo fire brigado are getting
Up a tournament for the 24th in that
burg, and have sent a challonge to
tho Sandon brigade, which was readily
accepted. Chief Scwell thinks ho can
send over a team of twelve that will
show such skill in slinging hoso that
other brigades will hesitate before
throwing down tbe igauntlet to our lire
laddies.���Sandon Mining Review.
Anything Us*Keep Beforo tins Public.
Dave King,' formerly of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, [and later of the Palouse
country], but no n editor and publisher
of the Kaslo Kootonaian, is evidently
preparing to declare war upon tho
United States. The gentleman is au
earnest advocate for tho principle of
Canada for Canadians and Kaslo for
King, and in his utterances against
the United States none can be found
who is as bitter and uncompromising
as himself. Anything to keep tho
name of King before the public scorns
to be tho motto of the Kootenaian.���
Wardner International.
MINING RECORDS.
METAI QUOTATIONS.
"New York, May 7.���Silver, 30;_c
Lead��� Firm; brokers' price, f.i.bO; exchange
tpt.70t_43.80.
ORE SHIPMENTS.
From Jan. 1,189S, to date tne leading mines
ofthe Slocan region have snii>i*ocl over the
Knslo ,t Sloean Railway for water transporta-
lion trom Kaslo. as follows:
���MBOMi
mining companies of the Blocan ami Ainsworth
mining divisions:
Companies.       j _?����� ?| **>   ^"ki't
Shares  , Value : \ alius
Payne ' 1,000,000 ��a.5ol  ��
Slucan Star ; 1,000,000,, ,601 .-2.00
Ruth i      120,000 .tl     I   \\
Keeo  1,1.(1,1,111X1 51.011     l.tio
Noble Five  1,200,000; l.OO      .17
W&ahington  i.ooo.ooi" l.ooj    .26
Kainbler-Cariboo ! 1,1*00,000; 1.00      .25
Surprise       226,000 1.00:   ��
Charleston |     tfm.OOO! 1.001   K
Qoodenough      noo.ooo! l.oo'    .25
Oreat Western |    soo.oool .aoi    .30
sfaok-onfNorth'nBell) i,ooo,oool 1.00I    .25
American Boy : l.ooo.oooj 1.00     ,15
Kaslo-Monteinma  1,350,000 1,00     .25
Dardanelles ' 1.000,0,10 1.00     ,u
nibs. 111 ;     500,000 IsOO      .171.
Wonderful ��� l,coo,0OO| l.oti;     .o:ji
Bt. Keverne  ! 1,000,000 1.00     .o-i"
Iiller  1.000,000 LOB      .15
London Hill     otHi.tioo .25
Black Iliamiind  l,'ioo,ooii: .00       25
Dellle       ?SO,000 L00     .11
Ellen ; l.omi.ooo' l.iK)     .071.1:
Mel.i'uil ' l.OllO.OOOj 1.001   J    '
Twill  1,000,000; l.OOi      .15
��.\'o stock ou the market
A well supported morning daily paper is the buot advertisement any
town can havo. The people ol Kaslo
should remembor this.
Mine.
l'avne	
Hn'tli	
Whitewater.
Hit
Sloean Star*	
Rambler-Cariboo
i.ucky Jim	
Last Chance	
(lOoilonotigh	
Dardanelles	
Tons. Mine.
.   '.'Si'iOJ'hiri'ka	
l'J'.Ki'Fldelliy	
,   LliloSovereiKii	
280Queen Hess...
217 Jaokson	
886 Qtbson	
SOOiMoiiloziima*.
1091 Charleston...
20 Antolne	
07 Ajax	
T
ons.
42
15
20
140
10
���18:1
io
110
CORPORATION OP THE CITY  OF
KASLO.
Kaslo, B. O, April 29, 1898.
Competitive Plans Wanted.
The City of Kaslo, B. C, will erect
Municipal Building and Court House-
fronting on two streets���two stories
with basement, to cost $7,500: $200 will
be paid for accepted plans and specifications.
For further particulars, apply to
E. E. CHIPMAN,
City Clerk,
Kaslo, B C.
For	
First-Class
Rooms . . .
-WITH OH WITHOUT-
* Concentrates.
The following Is a partial statement  Ol nr.'
shipments over the C. P. K. from   Sloean   and
Lardeau points since January 1st, not Included !
in tho foregoing:
Mine. "Tuns...Mine. Tons.
Vancouver	
[Slocan star	
I'nyne.	
'I'DiicentraU's.
Tons.i.Mliie. Tuns.
���WSIlvci'Ciip     10*>
.    200i\Vaverley      (0
.    570 Idaho     ����
Board . . .
At Reasonamlf. Rates.
Apply to Mrs. J. C. DAVIS,
Cor. Front and Fifth Sts., Kaslo, B.C.
K
OOTUXAY STEAM LAUNDRY
Of the foregoing, thc following have paid dividends as follows:
Payne  fl,800,000|Noble Five
slocan Star....    400,000Opodi nough,
Rnth      liOtl.ooo Wivhiugton.
Reco      287,60Q|Jaekson	
Rambler-Cari..      ���lO.OtK.i Surprise	
���10,000
82,600
20,000
20,000
20,000 I
Besides the foregoing, other mines, unstock-
cd, have paid dividends as follows:
Idaho  $ 210.IHKI l.iui riiance...     Iff.OOO
Whitewater...    lM,Ot)0;Anteine       S5.000
Slocan Hoy....      25,00o;Monitor       15,000
White Labor.
Improvod Machinery.
The Best Work at
Reasonable  Prices.
Kaslo, B. C.
Following is a comparative statement of ore
shipped from paruserf the Sloef n and Alnswortli
mining districts, passing through the custom
linns,, ut Knslo lu foreign smelters lor the live
recorded months of 18'.i5. all 01! 1888 &ncU887:
,. Cross Weight   Cross Val'ieoi
' of OreinUsS.   Ore
IS"., (5 months)...,,
lsils (12 months)....
1897 (12 months)....
Totals	
2,202,890
23,S41,521
7:'. 608,890
99.143,804
in Dollars
f  i.i,:.n
1,114,110
3,U$9,83l>
14,828,493
STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Following is a table oi thc leading stocked MtirmiiriffPiffriffPfirwfirfffPimfi
s= -^
�� Timely Topics, -3
Oh, Havana: What an odor Counectl-
cut is raising in thy mime!
Tt seems to lie a peculiarity of French
eriiiiinal trials that the conviction precedes tin* prosecution.
A Denver saloon-keeper offers a printed war son.g with each drink. The song
probably is enough lo drive anyone to
d ti uk.
When the ocean Is not big enough to
neconimodiale our new navy any lunger
without crowding, we will buy another
ocean, that's all.
That Hamburg astronomer who
claims to have discovered a second
moou must have used au unusually
largo glass���a "schooner." perhaps.
Recent statistics prove that the eon-
suuipMou of whisky throughout the
West Is steadily decreasing. That
shows what became of the air ship.
fidelity and efficiency displayed hy Con- i
siil General Lee in the discharge of his ,
delicate and responsible duties. Anion',* |
the Insi to oiler his testimony on the i
subject is Senator Galllnger of Now i
Hampshire, who said in a speech In tiie
Senate: "General Lee is deserving of ,
tlie highest possible praise for the !
manner in which he carries himself in
Havana. Cool and fearless in the midst i
of difficulties and dangers, he nev��r j
loses sight of ihe fact thnt he is au :
American citizen; nor is ho unmindful \
of the tremendous responsibilities' anl
duties of his position."
It is somewhat remarkable, when one
considers Ihe matter, that the line of- I
licers of the navy  have never asked
themselves what Ihey would do some
day, with ships to command and no en- j
glmeers competent to manage the mo- i
five powers   They arc men upon which
heavy responsibility   rests,   day    and
night, lu peace or war, and there havt i
been  many  Instances of  mental   and j
physical breaking  down.    There    art, j
captains, commanders and lieutenants
enough for the new ships, but uo engineers, and competent engineers can
uot be secured offhand.
American bicycles have become so
popular in Germany that German manufacturers are hunting for methods io
keep Americans out of the market.
We are constantly told that "Spain
has great pride." It la fortunate that
she has. She doesn't seem to be overstocked with anything else, except it is
diabolism.
The modern folding bed and the sensational newspaper eorresi>oiidculs are
both employed for lying purposes, but
the similarity ends right there. The bed
shuts up occasionally.
A poet iii the Isondon Spectator hns
excited the deiisiou of the English
sjieaking world hy re...arklug "I try to
remember the futures" Vet how many
people have suffered disaster by carelessness in Hit* matter t>f futures.
An Eastern advertiser prints a picture
of a campaign rooster over an advertisement, saying: "This is the hen that
laid the eggs that we .sell Hi for 25
cents a dozen." That advertiser should
be arrested for a fraudulent use of the
male.
Special dispatches from Cadiz, Ky..
announce thai Miss Beatrice Cunningham of thai plait* has recently published a novel, Ihe sale of which she Is now
accelerating by giving a kiss with each
book. She probable will do a tine male
order business,
Oscar Wilde ls undeniably a wit,
even though he may he wicked. "How
are English prisoners treated?" some
one asked him after his own release.
"Why," he responded, "England treats
her prisoners so badly that she does
nol deserve to have any."
There is u Imd stale of affairs In
Cleveland, Ohio. The Plain Dealer reports a man as saying: '!My cigar last
night cost me a dollar." "How BO7"
queried his friend. "I smoked It at
home, ami my wife was sure the gas
was leaking and telephoned for a
plumber."
A bachelor philosopher remarks that
"no man ever wants to kiss a girl after
lie huis once seen her hold a nickel the
conductor has given her for change between her teeth, while she gets her
purse open," and he further Intimates
that such a girl Is ouly tit to kiss a pug
dog. Of course bachelors are not always responsible critics.
A little girl In a New York school
���creamed at the sight of a mouse. The
children became panic-stricken and
rushed screaming out of the room, the
teachers ordered a tire drill, a Are
alarm was rung In, distracted parents
fought to enter the building and save
their children from the supposed
flames. And all for one small mouse.
Hash is the man that dares to laugh at
the feminine fear of a mouse!
A watchmaker who brought suit for
divorce a year ago has been arrested
at the Instigation of his wife thirty*
five times since then, and has spent the
major portion of his time ln Jail awaiting trial on some frivolous charge or
other trumped up by the woman. Tne
poor watchmaker Is quite run down,
nnd wants this sort of prosecution
wound up at once.
One can easily see why Engllshmeu
wish success to plans for the liberation of Cuba. Their losses through the
devastation of the island are only less
grievous than our own. Scores of cotton and tobacco estates are owned or
mortgaged In England, and almost all
tlie money Invested In the Insular railways came from London. It Is with
English capital that public works were
undertaken ln a number of Cuban cities
between 1878 and 1894. No Interest or
dividend will be forthcoming on any of
these securities until peace has been
restored ln the Island.
TRIAL BY FIRE.
Not since the o|>enliig of the century
has the earth been so far filled with
stern threat and preparation for armed
conflict, and it Is where the commercial
spirit mils highest that the talk of war
Is loudest. The armaments of the great
commercial powers have never beeu so
large either relatively or absolutely as
to-day, but this is not enough, and to
England's special call for $120,000,000
for more war shli>s, France echoes
$100,000,000, ltussia $70.oo(),t)oo, Germany quite as much, and the United
States anywhere from 160,000,000 up
iu special regular army and navy bills.
Ex-United Slates Senator B. K. Bruce
Is dead. Next to Ered Douglass he
was the most conspicuous representative of the colored race ln America. Ho
served oue term as Senator from Mississippi. Was born a slave in Virginia
in 1841. The tutor of his master's son
taught him to read. After the war he
became a student at Oberlin and finally settled as a .planter In Mississippi.
He was county superintendent of education, sheriff and held various Slate
oflices befoiv he was elected to the United States Senate. He was Register of
the Treasury under Garfield and was
reappointed l>y McKinley to that office.
A case has just been decided iu England that is of Interest In this country, for the circumstances are very like
those that have frequently occurred ln
the United States, but which have not
reached the courts. The case was based
upon the charge of manslaughter iu a
game of football. The game was being played under the association football rules, which were designed specially to limit the hazard iu playing the
game ln question, it was claimed that
the defendant, contrary to the rules of
the game, charged the deceased from
behind ami threw rim violently forward against the knees of another
player, from which he received Injuries
that caused his death. The judge held
that "therules of the game were of little
consequence, for uo association could
override the law lu such a manner, nor
could It make lawful and Innocent that
which was dangerous. The law of the
land declares that It ls unlawful to do
that which Is likely to cause the death
of another, and liability cannot lie
avoided by the enactment of rules reducing the danger," and the prisoner
was held for manslaughter. The Judge
said: "But, on the other hand, If a
man Is playing according to the rules
and practice of the game, and is not
going beyond lt, It may be reasonable
to Infer that he Is not acting ln a manner which he knows will bo likely to
produce death." In the heat of playing
the game meu forget, ln the desire to
win, to observe the rules that have been
adopted In order to reduce the risk to
a minimum and do things that result
fatally to their opponents. Football has
become established ns one of the most
popular of all our Aiuerlenn sports, but
however It may be hedged about with
rules It ls a dangerous game, a fact
that is too well attested to admll of dispute. The English case was brought
to put a stop to the lawlessness of the
game as lt has been played at Rugby,
and it Is probable that lt will be ample
to Inspire some respect for tbe lives
antl limbs of meu engaged lu the spirit*
ed contests.
Nothing can be more grateful to the
American people than the complete
unanimity of the testimony borne by
all who have visited Havana to the
lilon of Eternity.
A Salvation Army preacher, In one
of his talks, exclaimed to his hearers:
"Eternity! why, don't you kuow the
meaning of that word? Nor I, either,
hardly. It Is for ever and ever, and five
or six everlastings a-top of that. You
might place a row of ligures from here
to sunset, aud cipher them all up, and
It wouldn't begin to tell how many ages
long eternity ls. Why, my friends, after
millions and trillions of years nad
rolled away In eternity, It would be a
hundred thousand years to breakfast-
time."   	
Deepest Well.
Gallagher township Clinton County,
Pa., Is likely to have the deepest well
ln the State. The oil and gas company
has decided to sink Its experimental
well to a depth of 3,500 feet.
A petty politician always wants to be
taken seriously.
THERE are colonels and majors
and generals and some old captains who hold that Isabel Hampden was the most attractive woman
who ever graced the frontier, and In
their time most women seemed attractive because of their scarcity.
She had lieen brought up Iu garrisons
and large cities, and by the time she
was 22 she knew the world rather well.
Moreover, she knew men���not gdrls and
womeu, but men.
Because she had lieen allowed to live
In posts during most of what should
have been her boarding-school days,
and because she was pleasant t'o look
upon and converse with at an age
when most girls are impossible, men
had fallen In love with her pretty
much ever since she could remember.
It was said thnt she had refused all
the bachelors In all the frontier regiments. This was uot far from the
truth.
A woman who had married one of
the rejected ones said that refusing
was a habit Miss Hampden had formed, and that It liegnu to look us If she
might never break herself of It.
In the nature of things this waa repeated to the girl. Her good temper
was one of her charms. "It Is so much
beter a habit than accepting them all."
she argued, sweetly. Nevertheless, she
wondered If there were not some truth
mingled with the malice.
But Lieut. Lorlng was the last victim
of her practice. He proposed to her.
unfortunately for himself, just after
she had met young Artlsley.
"I thought this morning that maybe
I would marry you," said Miss Hampden. "But I've changed my mind, some
way."
"Weren't you Just a trifle prompt In
determining my Intentions?" be asked.
"Has the event proved nie wrong?"
6he returned.
He lost his temper. "You are spoiled,"
he said.
"If yon knew how often I have heard
that! Yet I do not think I am. I am
simply sincere, and you are a little too
vain, all of yon, to grasp the difference.
I like you awfully well���uo. now, don't
misunderstand me. I don't love you.
And you are too nice a fellow to be
married to a girl who only likes you.
No," she repeated, "I do not think I'm
spoiled. I have lieen so placed that
men were making love to me at an age
when other girls were playing with
dolls. It's partly because I am pretty
aud partly, largely, because there are
so few women out here. Wheu I have
been ln the East I haven't made much
of a sensation. I've grown a bit hardened, perhaps. Custom has dulled the
edge���which was fearfully keeu and
cutting, at first���of being told that I
am breaking a heart. But, though 1
am only 22. I've lived to see doaens of
you marry aud be happy. You'll do the
same."
"O, no. I shall not," moaned Lorlng.
"O, yes, you will. Jack. And I shan't
mind. Now I've promised to dance this
with the new Mr. Ardsley, and if we
stay out here any longer every one will
guess what has happened."
"They'll kuow when they see me."
"Don't be a goose, Jack. It's only the
heart that is trying to take Itself seriously that exhibits the pain."
"Don't discuss a subject you know
nothing about.   You have no heart."
As Miss Hampden walked off with
Ardsley, she knew that 1-orlug was
wrong; that this tall boy, fresh from
West Point, as new in experience of
had ever bestowed on a man before. He
looked at her very gravely, and her
hand closed tightly over the ring. , In a
moment she w��s studying It again.
"I like this.   It's unusual." she said.
"I am glad you think so, as I conceived the design." He expected to be
told that he was clever.
"Indseed!" was all she said, and that
Indifferently.
"How cool! I rather thought you'd
express surprise, and give me some
credit. You are not addicted to flattery,
It would seem."
"I am not. But I don't think lt would
have been flatering to be surprised that
you have done It. lt struck me as being quite the thing you would naturally
do."
"That Is very pretty."
"It Is perfectly true."
It happened, oddly enough, that Ardsley chanced not (o have heard of Miss
Hampden's reputation by the next
night. He wa.s rudely awakened to a
knowledge of It.
There were private theatricals in the
hop room, and Mls�� Hampden was the
leading lady. Now the suitor was quite
recovered, and he meant to play a Joke
on those In the audience who were not
���and there were some eight or ten,
three of them married. He proposed to
the heroine In nicely read lines, and
was rejected by her wilh a perfection
thnt spoke tier practice. So tbe audience that: and It laughed.
When the laugh had subsided, the
hero arose from his knees. He walked
to the footlights and sighed.
"Ah! well," he said, "I have one
crurtib of comfort. I am not the only
mau In this place who ls In the same
flx."
The astounded Ardsley looked ubout
him, and he picked out the entire now-
DON'T nS A GOOSE, JACK.
the world as the brass buttons on his
blouse, was the man she was going to
love. He would love her, of course. It
Is to be feared that It did not enter her
bead that he might not. She saw a
ring.
"Is tbat your class ring?" she said.
"Yes," he told her.
"May I see It?"
He gave it to ber, and- while she examined lt he sat and admired her. Miss
Hampden raised ber eyes and met his.
���he smiled, but It was like no smile -the
nOIIHIMi  AS IF   IIKI1    HEAnT    WERE UT-
TKltl.Y    HKilKKN.
scout. He vras ln a tght on whati
should have been his wedding day.
Others were killed and their bodies
were recovered and burled, but Ardsley's body was never found.
There was a tale that a fire had been
seen ou the battlefield the night aftfAf*
the encounter, and in the midst of "the
fire a tree with a form which might
have been that of a man against it.
There were Indians grouped around It.
Miss Hampden never heard the story.
She never even guessed at what had
happened until twenty years afterward.
She was the superb and spiritless
wife of a mighty general, and she was
accompanying her husband on a tout
of inspection In the West. They were
at an agency one day, and were visiting
tbe tepees. It was the agency of the In-
ber by their faces. Miss Hampden
dropped her head In her hands and
laughed with the rest.
Between the acts, Ardsley made Inquiries and learned the truth. He was
bitten with a desire to obtain the unattainable, and he was not one to dally.
He went behind the scenes.
"Whom are you going home with,
Miss Hampden?"
"I fear no one will take me nfter the
light Mr. Graves has put me lu."
"May I do so?"
She nodded, and Ardsley went back
to his seat.
"So you have refused the entire
army?" he asked, as they walked home.
"Not quite."
"The entire department?"
"Well, a fair percentage of It," she
admitted.
"Are you going to refuse me?"
"I cau't say until you are offered."
"I offer myself now."
"And I accept you now."
"Good enough! Will you announce
our engagement to-night at supper?"
"At the risk of being ndjudged Insane
���yes."
"Put on this ring until I can get you
another. It will fit your middle finger.
Now I am In earnest."
"So am I," she said.
They were very much In earnest, the
event proved; and the garrison derived
unmixed pleasure from the total, unconditional, obvious surrender of Mies
Hampden. She was as open In her Infatuation as she had always been ln
everything else. Aud Ardsley was
equally Infatuated.
He took back the class ring and gave
her a diamond which cost him three
months' pay. They were altogether
happy. So, Just a fortnight before the
day arranged for their wedding, the
gods demanded the flrst payment on
their loan.
Ardsley was ordered off on a scout.
Miss Hampden clung to Ardsley and
cried like a Uttle girl, and did not behave In the least like a woman who had
seen countless scouts. And she let him
go tc the wars remembering her standing with her arm against tbe wall and
her bead upon her arm, sobbing as If
her heart were utterly broken.
Ardsley did not come back from the
"MAT  1 8KB  IT?"   SUB  ASKED COOLLY.
dlans that young Ardsley had fought
two decades before; and the General's
wife was nerving herself not to show
that she remembered this.
The General was examining the trinkets that bung ou a string around the
neck of a half-blind squaw.
"Here Is a West Point class ring!" he
exclaimed.
His wife repeated her words of twenty years past.
"May I see It?" she asked, coolly.
She took It In her hands and turned It
about. She could make out the design,
though It seemed to have passed
through some heat that had melted it.
There was no doubt In her mind.
Neverthelss, she looked Inside. Ths
heat had not affected It there, and the
Initials were quite plain even yet.
"D. A.," she said; "It was David
Ardsley's ring. Tbe Are did not touch
the letters. I understand now why
they never could tell me which was his
grave."
The General broke the string and
picked up the class ring from among
the scattered baubles. The squaw was
chattering aud whining and clawing
around on the earth. The General held
the ring out to his wife. She raised the
dark eyes that had been so bright and
happy the last time lt had been held
out to her.
"Can I have It?" she asked.
The General put It ln her hand, and
the hand closed over It.
"Thank you," she sal*���Utlca Globe.
Doctor Barrow and Lord Rochester.
Among other Instances of Dr. Isaac
Barrow's wit. the following set-to between him and the. profligate Lord
Rochester Is related, ln which the doctor certainly had the best of It: These
two gentlemen meeting one dny a;
court, while Barrow was king's chaplain lu ordinary, Rochester, thinking to
banter him, accosted him with a flippant air and a low, formal bow, saying, "Doctor, I am yours to my shoe-
tie." Barrow, perceiving his drift, returned the salute with, "My Lord, I a:n
yours to the ground." Rochester, Improving on this, quickly returned it
with, "Doctor, I am yours to the center;" which was as smartly followed
up by Barrow with "My Lord, I am
yours to the antipodes." Upon which
Rochester, piqued at being foiled by
one he called "a musty old piece of divinity," exclaimed, "Doctor, I am yours
to the lowest pit of the nether world;"
ti|K>n which Barrow, turning on his
heel, archly replied, "There, my Lotd,
I leave you."
A Mutter of Doubt.
The facetious man ambled gingerly
over the Icy pave.
"These are times that try men's
soles," he called to a passing friend. He
threw a heavy emphasis on the "soles,"
aud tlie friend smiled.
At thut moment the punster's feet
flew from uuder him, and he came
down with a resounding thwack.
"I see," said the passing friend, with
much gravity, "that the exact seat of
the soul Is still a matter of doubt."���
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Relieved, y
.Tack���Do you kuow that you remind
roe very strongly of my Aunt Jane.
Alice���Oh, I'm so gbtd.
Jack-Why?
Alice���I was afraid you were looking
at me tbat way because I had a chunk
of soot or something on my nose.���
Cleveland Leader.
The difference between what a man
things of himself and what other people think of blm Is a good deal like
what a man asks for a piece of property and what the other man offers to
give.	
The pleasure ln receiving' a letter
lasts no longer than it takes to break
the seat After that, comas the worry
of answering lt WOODFORD    ORDERED    HOME.
Some Duiiiirr of HI* Capture on the
lllicli  Sean 1>>  tbe Spanish.
j. New York, April 30.���A dispatch to thc
"^tVrld from Paris says:
General Woodford, accompanied by Mr
Sickles, his secretary of legation and the
naval and military attaches will sail by
La Touraine today (Saturday) from Havre for New York. They will go thence to
Washington. Mrs. and Miss Woodford
will remain in Paris for the present. The
recall of General Woodford was highly
unexpected and orders were only cabled
to him last night.
If Genral Woodford is captured, an interesting but bold question of international law will be raised: "Are ambassador's
persons and dispatches contraband of
war!"
MURDER B7 CHINESE ROBBERS
Killed a Family of Fifteen and Set
tbe Home on Fire.
WOMEN IN WAR.
They   AIiviijh   Ponce   to   tbe   Front,
Anxious to Work.
In any great emergency like this the
women of the country always forge to the
the front, anxious to do such work as
lies in their power, says the New York
Herald.
How many lives were saved by their
careful and tender nursing during the
Civil War nobody will ever be able to
compute. That they were of infinite service, however, and that they were as
brave and self-sacrificing as thc troops in
the field, goes without saying.
And now tlicy are anticipating the horrors of a-threatened war with Spain and
offering themselves as nurses for the hospitals which may be needed. They ask no
pay, but only tlie opportunity to wear the
Red Cross and to do the work which the
budge indicates. They are being accepted
in large numbers in New York, and are
attending lectures which explain the duties thoy will be called upon to perform.
A soldier will fight with all tlie more
courage is he knows that he will be properly cured for when wounded.
OUR   COSMOPOLITAN  CAPITAL.
Charm of WnHhtnKton  Society  In In
the Variety of People One Meets.
"I am just finding out the charm o{
Washington society, which lies in the
great variety of people one meets, nnd the
interesting topics discussed when tliere is
time to talk," writes "A Cabinet Member's Wife," in the Ladies' Home Journal. "At home everybody hod known everybody else in society from the crudle,
and we did not have much but each other
to talk about, but ns I get to know people
here, and go to entertainments outside
of the official round of duties, I begin to
understand why so many eonie to Washington for residence who have no business,
official or domestic tics in the place Its
rather nice not to have people know just
how much you pay your servants, and
when you bought your last piece of furniture.-'
 ,
$100   REWARD.   9100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there Is at least one dreaded dlneaae
that science has been able" to cure In all Its
Muges and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is the only positive cure now known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires ;a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous sur*
faces of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the, disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution
and assisting nature In doing Its work. The
proprietors have so much faith In its curative
powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars
for any case that It falls to cure. Send for list
of Testimonials.
Address:   P. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.
Bold by Druggists, 76c.
Hairs Family Pills are the best.
Vancouver, B. C, April 29.���Oriental
advices received by steamer tell of a
shocking massacre which occurred early
on the morning of March 31 at a hamlet
some twenty miles south of the Taipoh
at the house of one Yang Kinshang.
It would appear, according to the information of one of the families, neighbors, that a party of over twenty robbers
entered the house and murdered the master, his wife, children and servants, fifteen persons in all, who resisted them in
their attempt to loot the house and attack the daughters. When tlie raiders
had butchered all the inamtes they set Uie
house on fire.
Blown Up by Hitler*.
Easton, Pa., April 29.���The large packing houses of the Atlantic Powder Company, near Dover, N. J., containing high
explosives for the United States government, were blown up yesterday.
Two men were known to be killed. Several are missing and a number injured.
The explosion is believed to have been
tho work of Spanish spies. Suspicious
characters had been Been around the
buildings for several days.
A Reported Plot.
��� Atlanta, Ga., April 29.���Governor Atkinson has received a letter from James
I). Long, of Good Hope, saying Spanish
spies were planning to wreck tlie bridges
and blow up the trains carrying troops
to Key West,
MN OPEN   LtTTtH YO  MOTHERS.
We are asserting in the courts our right to the
exclusive use of the word "CASTORIA," and
"PITCHUK'SCASTORIA," aa our Trade Mark.
I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of " PITCHER'SCAS TOR1A,"
the same that has borne and does now bear thi*
facsimile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on
every wi apper. This is the original" PITCHER'S
CASTORIA " which has been used in the homes
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you have always bought, and has the
signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER ou the
wrapper. No one has authority from tue to use
���siy name except The Centaur Company of which
Unas. H. Fletcher is President.
March 8, :*9J.        SAMUEL PITCHER, M.��
A big battleship has on board an electric plant capable of lighting a town of
,'iiiilti inhabit ants.
A 28-pound ball, fired by an English
warship in 1812, was recently unearthed
near Alexandria, Va.
We will forfeit $100 If any of our pub
lished testimonials are proven to be 110
genulXne.     The Pino Co., Warren,  Pa.
Nearly H0,000 acres have been reclaimed
in Ireland during the past year from bog
and marsh lands.
In  the spring rl^nns.-  yuur gygtem  t'.v   USlnS
Dr.   Plunder'h   llreKiiii   Itlssod   I'urltli'f.
SHARK INTO   k'OUK SHOBS
Ullen'i Foot-Rase, a powder for ths fest.
lt cures painful, swollen smarting feet and
inatautly takes the sting out of corns and
bunions. It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes
ight-tiuing or new shoes feel easy. It ts a
ertain cure for chilblains, sweating, damp,
lalioua and hot, tired aching feet. We
have over 10,000 testimonials of cures. Try
it today. Bold by all druggists snd shoe
���toree. By mall for 25o. in stamps. Trial
package FREK. Address Allen 8. Olm*
��ted, Le Roy, N. Y.
The effort to make sugar from  beets
dates buck as far as the vear 1747.
PIT* Permanently I'uri'tl. No fits or nervousnes
��� lis after Hrsi day's use of lir. Kline's Great
Serve Restorer. Send for Kltt-.K Sn.llli trial
iwiile and treatise. DR. 11. 11. KLINK, Ltd., swu
Arch street, Philadelphia, -V.
Thc death penalty is rarely enforced in
Germany, Austria, Denmark or Sweeden.
1 After helng swindled by all others, send tiastanip
for particular** of King Huliininn's Treasure, the
ONLY renewer of manly strength. MASON
L'HKMH'AI. C0.s P.O. Bin 7t". Philadelphia, Pa.
Tho property of the Presbyterian
church in the state of California is estimated at $2,000,000.
England has an area of 51,000 square
miles, or a little smaller than Arkansas.
TT
Beware of "cheap" baking powders.    Alum makes
In India  butter made  from  the  thiiii . ... 1     j r
milk of Uie native cow is blue Instead of |   gootl medicine but bad food.
J��'llow' Ask your doctor.        ���,
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Price, tmfy $185.
PROFIT ip
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Power that will save jon money and *'.',
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dairy or form Machinery, they have no *><���
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.Send for illustrated catalog.
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>���
��� ������������eee-eeeeeeee****** �����������������������������'������*
Landlady���Have you a young man,
Bridget? Servant���No'm. lie's older'n
I be.���Boston Courier.
"That story would be good If lt were
not for one thing." "What is thtJfT
"It isn't."���Chicago Post.
"I see that you're to leave tbe police
force at the flrst of tho month, ifcu,"
"Yer, sir. It's bad sleep*-' out ln winter."
"That young man ls making a name
for himself." "What's his name?"
"Lyznwlnskie." "Well, I don't blame
hlm."���New York Sun.
Bacon���Do you suppose It was
modesty tbat prompted the author to
withhold his name from that poem?
Egbert���No, I think lt was prudence.
"There'," said the lady, pointing to
the woodpile, "how does that strike
you?" "Madam," responded Mr. Perry Patetle, "I never saw tbe like."���
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Frank���These young widows have an
advantage over you girls, because they
know all about men. May���Yes; ami
because the only men who know all
about them are dead.���Puck.
Teacher���What do we learn from the
story of Samson? Tommy (with unpleasant results still manifest)���That
tt doesn't pay ter have women folka
cut a feller's hair.���Brooklyn Life.
Customer���Is the cashier In? Clerk
���Yes; he's ln. Customer���Where Is he?
Clerk���In Canada. Customer���Is the
proprietor In? Clerk���No; he's out.
Customer���How much?���Chicago News.
"I understand you have joined the
literary brotherhood." "Yes," replied
Lovelace, "I am now writing for a living." And he dashed off another begging letter to his father.���Strand Magazine.
.Miss Singer���I wonder If that rich
uncle of mine remembered me wnen
be made his will? I used to sing for
hlm. Mr. Law���I'm sure he must have.
He hasn't left you anything.���Yonkers
Statesman.
Customer���How comes It, sir, that
when I ask for a number Ave shoe, you
give me a numlier seven? Shoemaker
���Why, my dear sir, you'll be so proud
of those shoes that your feet will swell.
���Harper's Weekly.
"It ls the nature of a child to be
wanting to do something," said the enthusiastic kindergartener. "As far .is
1 hnve noticed," said the mother of six,
"lt Is the nature of a child to be Wonting to do something else."���Cincinnati
Enquirer.
"These shoes you sold me last week
squeak so that they keep me awake
nights," said the customer, entering
the shoe store. "My dear sdr," replied
the shoe dealer, reassuringly, "you
shouldn't sleep lu them."���Yonkers
Statesman.
Bacon���Let me shake your hand,
dear Itoy. This Is oue of the happiest
days of your life. Kgbert���You're too
previous, old man. I'm not to be married until to-morrow. Bacon���That's
what I say. This Is oue of the happiest days of your life.
"No mnn ever obtained anything
worth having without working for lt,"
said Mrs. Bickers to her husband, whsi
was iu a discoursed mood. "That's
so," replied Mr, Bickers, reflectively.
"1 remember that 1 obtaiued you without the slightest difficulty."
Mrs. Hunt la popular and prosperous
pauper!���Now, Albert, whnt'll yer sy,
WheO 1 tike yer Into the kind lldy's
drorln'-room? Allierl ia proficient pupil)���Oh. all rlgbt. 1 know���put on
beautiful loret look, anil sy, "Oh, muv-
ver, is this "eaven ssj'��� launch.
Mr. Blnks (nfter an absence)���And
so you shot a burglar while here anil
unprotected. You are a clever little
womnn. What became of hliu? Mrs.
Blnks���The other burglar carried him
off. Mr. Blnks���What other burg'.iu?
Mrs. Blnks���The one I aimed at.
"Man." said the severe lady of the
house, "man, don't you know that you
have no light 10 lie poor? Economy Is
wealth." "Yes. ma'am, sure," replied
Never Worktnuch, "Hint's fight. I'm
making a k<����i beglnnln' on economy,
loo. 1 ain't used any soap nor wasted
no water for t'ree mouths."
Molher���Mall, I wish you'd never go
to Krau Hofrnlbin's |ioiise'. Daughter
--But why not, mamma? Mother���tie-
cause she's always gadding about the
streets! Why, she ai'lually has printed
on hei'vlsltlug cards, "At home Mondays from four o'clock!" The Lord
only knows where she can be the rest
of thc time.���Der Kloh.
"Johnnie," said his father, "I'm surprised to hear that you have dared to
dispute with your mother." "But she
was wrong, pa," replied .lohnnle. "That
has nothing to do with it," said the old
man; "you might just as well profit
by my experience, and learn once for
ail that when a woman says a thing la
so, lt Is so, whether lt ls bo or not."
She (at the desk)���Dear, please tell
me how to spell costume. I'm writing
to mother about my lovely new gown.
He���Well, are you ready? She���Yea.
He���C-o-s-t, cost��� She���Yes. He���
T-u-fto��� She-Well? He���M-e, me
���elxty-flve dollars, as yet unpaid. She
���You're a wretch.���New Orlea.ua
Tlmea-Democrat.
ASHAMED OF TOIL.
The  Average   Working Woman Worships Unlimited Leisure.
The average working woman has little respect for other working women.
This doesn't mean that she is without
respect for herself, of a certain self-
satisfied sort, but it does mean thut
that self-respect Is not broad enough to
include deference for fellow wage-
earners, and lt must logically follow-
that lt Is a very low grade of personal
regard. The woman wage-earner whom
one most often meets .has but one
standard of gentleship���unlimited leisure. According to her, the worker, no
matter how creditable or remunerative
her labor may be, is something just a
little to be ashamed of; beyond the pale
of all those who sit with folded hands,
no matter how much more content,
not to say comfortable, those hands
might be If engaged lu good, honest
employment. It Ib but another poase
of the false and one time all-prevalent
squeamlshnees as to confessing financial straits; a modern development ot
that spirit that a decade ago led an Impoverished family to declare that they
only "took boarders for company." A
successful woman teacher, who did
really love her work, used to say that
she was the only member of her family she ever met who taught because
Bhe had to���all the rest did lt "just from
pure love of It." A girl whose family
have recently lost everything disposed
of some embroidery at the woman's
exchange. When an Intimate friend
congratulated her upou her gootl luck
at finding a way of making money, the
girl, out at elbows and patched as to
shoes as she was, hastened to say:
"Oh, It wasn't the money. You see, I
have so much Idle time on my bands
now, and this embroidery does entertain me so." The new phase of the
old subject was brought the other day
to the notice of the head of an exclusive and very prosperous girls' school
ln this city. The principal desired a
stenographer ln place of the amanuensis she had heretofore had.
Applicants one after another presented themselves, aud with each one
the principal found some cherished notion as to the good sense and stability
of the modern business woman laid
low. If lt wasn't oue thing lt was another, but she at last realized that they
were all Imbued with the l'm-as-good-
as-you-are Idea. The principal finally
engaged a young girl who was less
"uppish" than the others and whose
spotted veil was not quite so obtrusive. At the end of one week the girl
resigned her place. "Why, I pay you
$3 a week more than you were getting
ln your downtown office," said tlie
leacher. "Yes," said the girl, "but 1
like It better in the office. It's more
fun for oue thing, and then������" She
paused, but the teacher begged her to
continue. "Well, It's this way." the
girl finally blurted out; "you see, it's
sort of more honorable for me. It Isn't
because I don't Hke to be employed
by a lady, but you're a lady who works.
Why. none of my lady friends 'do anything' except one or two. and they're
employed by gentlemen in downtown
offices; I don't know any typelady
who Is employed by a woman who
works, and, to fell the truth, we think
it a llitle beneath us. I'm sorry." with
a commiserating glance at the teacher,
"but the $3 a week extra couldn't make
up for lt, you know." The teacher
Steadied her voice for one question.
"Doq'1 your men employers in the offices work?" she asked. "Oh, yes, indeed," was the answer, "but then
they're men. It's different with women." It may be of Interest to add that
this teacher subsequently Secured a
man stenographer, he having no objection, he said, "to being employed by a
woman who worked." With such
standards as those in the minds of the
rank and Ilie the business woman has
11 good many lengths to go before she
can hope to attain even a quotn of that
which her apostles declare for her.���
Philadelphia Times.
PAST  COMMANDER
VETERAN  OF THE WAR IlEt'AME  A
PHYSICAL   wiiki'K.
System  lltiilt lit by America's Creates.   Medicine.
"I wa.s a physical wreck and I had
been a constant smoker for Ilu years. My
wife who had confidence in Hood's Sarsaparilla. purchased the first bottle, and
I began taking it. I continued the use
of the medicine according to directions.
The result was a strengthening and toning up of my whole system. In a short
time after I began taking it I was able
to lay away my pipe, and I have had no
desire for the use of tobacco since that
time. Hood's Sarsaparilla thoroughly
purified my blood and drove all the poison out of my system. It has made me
a new and free man. Before taking it 1
tried many times to give up smokin;*,.
and took many preparations with the
hope of regaining my health but all these
attempts failed. My health is now so
good that I do not need any medicine.
"J. R. M'FADDEN,
"Brownsville, Wash."
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is America's Greatest Medicine, fl;  six
for tH.   Prepaid by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell.
T_f-_-_J>e 'P5t1care tne best after-dinner
nuoa ?> nu.  pll]Si ald digestion. 2.1c.
Attitude Toward Hawaii.
Washington, April 29.���It is understood
the Hawaiian minister has been advised
that this country will not change its policy toward the Hawaiian islands pending
congressional action on annexation.
Chatted  by  Spaniards.
Toulon, France, May 1.���It is said the
American yacht Namouna, on her way
to Marseilles, has been chased into Saint
Tropez by Spanish warships.
The pro]Hised war taxation on railroad
tickets would raise about $20,000,000 annually, and would lie slightly felt.
A. dull, throbbing pain, accompanied
by a sense of tenderness and heat low
down in the aide, with an occasional
shooting pain, indicates inflammation.
The region of pain shows some swelling. This isthe first stage of ovaritis,
inflammation of the ovary. If the roof
of your bouse leaks, my sister, you havo
it fixed at once;
why not pay the
same respect to
your own body ?
Write to Mrs.
Pinkham. Lynn,
Mass., and tell her
all your
symptoms.
Her experience in
treating \
female ills
is greater
than any other living person. The following from Mrs. Annie Ci'btib, Ticon-
; deroga, N. Y., is proof of what we say:
" For nine years I suffered with fe-
j male weakness in its worst form. I
1 was in bed nearly a year with conges-
i tion of the ovaries. I also suffered
with falling of the womb, was very
weak, tired all the time, had such headaches as to make me almost wild. Waa
also troubled with leucorrhoea, and waa
bloated so badly that some thought I
had dropsy. I have taken several bottles of Lydia R. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, and several of her Blood
Purifier, and am completely cured. Ik
la a wonder to all that I got well."
The First   Watolt in the World.
At Hrst the watch was about the size
j of a dessert plate,   lt had weights, and
was used as a "pocket clock," The
1 carlleet known use of tbe modern name
occurs In Ihe record of l."i.V_, which
��� mentions that Kduntil I. had "one
i hiruin. or watch of Iron, the case being
1 likewise of Iron gill, with two pltiui-
I nn'ts of lead."
The tlrst watch uiiiy readily be stip-
' posed to have lieen of rude execution.
Thc tirst great Improvement- the sun-
I slliullon of springs for weights- was lu
I 1500. The earliest springs were not
colled, but only straight pieces of steel.
���Early watches had only one hand, and,
lielng wound up twice a day, they could
not be expected to keep the time nearer
than within ttfleeu or twenty minutes
lu twelve hours. The dials were of sll-
ver and brass; the eas-wi had no crystals, but Opened at the ftack and front,
and were four or five Inches ln diameter. A plain watch Coat more than
$1,000, nud after oue was ordered lt
took a year of slow, laborious effort to
make W.���Saturday Evening Post.
CLEVELAND
COTTAGE COLORS
PURE PilWT     REM MIXED
Best Reputation.
Best Paint for Dealer or Consumer.
Color Cards Sent Free
Cleveland Oil I Paint Kg. Co.,
PORTLAND. OREGON.
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... MANUFACTURED   BT ...
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.
lir* NOTE THK *AS*E.
YOUR LIVER
Korean Paper.
Korean paper is superior to that of
either Chlua or Japau, ln both of which
countries It la In demand for umbrella
covers, roofing and as a substitute for
window glass.
Single men are always drafted Into
war first.. This may cause a lot of old
bachelors to bony up and get married.
Is It Wroa|?
Get It RiffhL
Keep it Right.
������m>i Kmnl��l Smtlji tllKilt Tkraa
turn will nakn /oa teal bettor*,   (tot tt hem
rem trofftM ar Mir vholaMl* int tteem, ��i
boa Ma-rait * ���otae* Drat Oa, atattW.
RODS
for tracing .nit locating Gold or Silver
Ore. lout or hurled immures. X. t��.
rtlWLIB, Box S37.southiiKton.Oimn.
X. Si. V.
No. 10, Oct
���o    F ISO'S   CURE   FOR
CUHES WHtRUUi U8t FAILS. _.    HI
it Colinh Sy rap. Tut*�� Good. Use M
In time   Sola bf anigutm*. __1
CONSUMPTION I! \ tUtOADS AMI STEAMBOATS
r.
Shortest aud quickest routo to tho
Coeur d'Alene mines, Palouse, Lewis-
ton, Walla Walla, Baker Oity mines,
Portland, San Francisco, Cripple Creek
gold mines and all points east und south.
Only lino oast via. Salt Lako, Denver.
Steamer tickets to Europe aud other
foreign countries.
Ocean steamers leave Portland every
lour days for Sun Franciaco.
Leave        Spokane Time Scheilule      I Arrive
OS   I FAST MAIL -WallaWalla, Fort* I   ��M
11.111.   land, Ban Francisco, Baker City   a.m.
dally. 1 and the East  Lllllly-
8.00   jEoCAL MAIL���Coeur d'Alenes, 1 HM
n.iu.    Farmingtpn, Garfield,  Colfax, | g. m
dally. I I'nlliniiu ami Moscow.
iluily.
For through tickets and further Information,
apply to JAMBS WADQH,
Agt I. N. Si T. Co;, Knslo, It. (!.
Or at 0. !'...'.- N. C< ,'s oHlcc, 80 Riverside ave.,
fSiiofcime,Wash.    H. > ��� ��.DAM8,QoneralAfft.
i.i    w. II. UULll'Ji..', U. I'. A., Portland .Ore,
KASLO & SLOCAN R?
Trains itnn ou Pacific Standard Time,
INTKKNAT10NAL
Navigation �� Trading Co., lw
Steamers International and Alberta on Koot-
i nay Lake and Blver���Summer Time Card iu ef*
o ot 15th March, 1898-(5ubject to change.
BTEAMKB INTERNATIONAIs���Lcavcs Kaslo
fur Kelson and way points,daily exeept Sunduy,
5.4fia. iii. Arrive. Northport 12..riK p. m.J Koss-
huiil, 2.66 p. in. and Bpokane, (i.-lO p. m.
Leave Nelson tor Knslo anil ivny points, ilaily
except Bunday,4.40 p.in Leave BpokaneBa.m.;
Rossland, 11.45 a. m.J Northport, 1 p. m.
live .Mile Point connection with all passenger
trains ol N. & F. B. By. tu and from Northport,
Rossland and Spokane. Tickets sold and baggage checked to all United Slates points.
STEAM EB ALBERTA���Leaves Knslo for Kuskonook ami way points and llonner's Ferry,1.1a.
Tuesdays and Saturdays at ;"i p. m., arriving at
Kuskonook at 11) p.m. and llonner's Ferry at Su.
m. following day. Returning leaves Bonner's
Ferry Wednesday's and Sundays at '2 p. in., arv.
Kuskonook 8 p. m., Kaslo 1 a. m. following day.
Also from May 5th steamer will make same trip
leaving Kaslo every Thursday at 6O'clock a. ill.
Bonner's Ferry connection witli nil passenger
trains of G.N. lly.,arv. westward at Spokane
-.ft p. in., or lv. Honner's Ferry i'or Ihe east nt
1.10 \i. m.   Meals and berths not Included..
Passengers on ss. International from Nelson,
etc., for points on hike south of Pilot Hay, will
connect ut that point with the ss. Alberta.
Passengers for Nelson via ss. Alberta, from
points south of runt Hay, can. by arrangement
wilh purse f,have stop-over at I'i lot Hay or Ains-
wnrth.or connect with International at Knslo.
Company's steamers connect Kootenay l.ake
and Slocan points with  all points in U. H. and
(Canada by way of Spokane uml Kootenay river.
Going West.
8.00 a. in. Lv..
B.86 i. ui. Lv..
;;.:!.; a. c I.v..
9,51 n. i". '-v..
10,08a. in. Lv,.
10.18a, m. l.v..
10.:�� a. m. I.v..
lO.fiOa. iu. Ar..
TIME CARS.
Dally
 Kaslo	
...South Fork.
... .Sproule's..
. ..Whitewater.
.. ..Hear l.ake..
....McGulgan .
.COds Junction
Going East.
 Ar rt.Sii p. in.
 Ar 3.15 p. in.
 At 2.18 p. in.
 Ar 2.011 p. m.
. ...Ar 1.48 p. in.
,...Arl.88p. m.
Ar 1.12 p. in.
Sundon Lv 1.U0 p. m.
GEO. F. COPELAND, Siipt.
HOHT. IRVING, G. F. & P. A.
Spokane Falls $ Northern
Nelson if Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The only all rail route without
change of cars between Nelson and
Rossland ��*__ Spokane ___ Rosslaud.
TIME CABD.
Leave 9.20 a. m Nelsou Arrive 5.35 p. ra
Leave 11.15 a. m... Rossland... .Arrive H.55 p. nr
Leave S.IR) a. ra Spokauo... .Arrive 0.40 p, 111 ���
Passengers for Kettle river & Boundary
ok. connect ill. Marcus with stage daily.
EAST-
GREAT
N t) B T H K It N
RAILWAY
The surveyor's chain made it the
Shortest Transcontinental Routo.
lt is the most modern in equipment.
It is the heaviest railed line,
l base rook-ballast roadbed.
It crosses no siuid deserts.
It was hiillt without land grant or govt. aid.
lt is noted fur the courtesy of its employes.
It is only line Barring meals on la carte idan.
Kootenay connection at Honner'sFerry.Tues-
day,Wediie>,ilav,TliurndKy,Sutui'd&vainiSunday
TRAIN'S LEAVE SPOKANE.
Eastward 7 a. in | Westward SMU) p.m.
For maps, tiekets and complete Information,
call on or address I.N.4 T. Co.'s ajjts, K.&. S. Ky.
aitls, or ('. il. DIXON,Oen. Agt., Spokane,Wn.
F. I.W1HTNKY.G. P,4T. A.,8t. Paul, Minn.
The Canadian Pacific Ry.
-AND-     '
Soo Pacific Line.
The cheapest, most comfortable and
dlrOOt route from Kaslo to all points in
Canada and the United States. Tho
only line running through tourst cars
to Toronto, Montreal and Boston, and
through tourist car. to St. Paul daily,
Magnificent sleepers and dining cars
on all trains. Travel by this line aud
have baggage checked to destination.
Daily connection from Kaslo ovory
day, excepting Sunday, at 7.30 a. m.
For Kuskonook and lake poitits, Monday, Wednesday und Friday.
For full Information, call on or address
ALDER BISHOP,
Freight and I'assenner Agent, Kaslo, 11. G.
Or to W. P. ANDNKSON,
Traveling Pass. Agt., Nelson, 11. (.'.
E. J. COYLE.
District Passenger Agent, Vancouver.
Write lor Klondike Fofd.r and Map,
G. ALEXANDER, General Manager.
P. 0. Box 122, Kaslo, B. C.
Kuskonook and Bonner's Ferrv.
Str. Ainsworth.
Leaves Kuskonook at 12 o'clock noon,Monday
Wednesday anil Friday, upon arrival of Steumer Ni lson with passengers from Knslo, Ainsworlh, Pilot liny ami Nelson. Arrives Honner's
Ferry 11 p. in., Monday, Wednesday and Friday
Leaves Honner's Ferry 2 p.111..Tuesday,Thurs
day and Saturday, upon arrival of Q, N. traim
from east aud west Arrives Kuskonook 11 p
in., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
E. J. MATHEWS, Manager.
TKAVUIsKIl'S UU1UK.
Summary of Railway and Steamor Tim,
Carda From Kanlo.
For Whitewater, Sandon, Cody, etc., K. ... S.
Railway trains leave Kaslo daily at 8 a, m.; re-
turninn, arrive at Kaslo at 3.50 p. ra.
For Three Forks, New Denver, Rosebery and
Nakusp, take K. & S. Ry. from Kaslo to Sandon,
and thence Nnkusp sv. Sloean Railway, leaving
Sandon daily at 7.15 a. m.; returning, arrive
daily at Sandon at 4.55 p. 111.
I'or Revelstoke, Vancouver, Victoria nnd other main line points on 0. P. If., boat from Nakusp lo Arrowhead, cars to Revelstoke, thence
connect witli east and west bound trains.
For Silverton, Blooan City, take Sir. Slocnn on
slncnn lake,connecting with NA- s.at Rosebery,
For Northport,Spokane, Kosslnnd and Gran I
Forks, take the Str. International from Kaslo
daily at 5.45 a. 111., except Sunday, making connections at Five Mile Point with the N.<S. F.8,
Ry., ttieuee to North port. From Northport to
Spokane continue the railway, known south ol
Northport as Ihc Spokane Falls .v. Northern, arriving at Bpokane, Wash., at 6.40 p, m.
Or for Spokane, take I. N. si; T. Co.'s Htr. Alberta from Kaslo to Honner's Ferry, Tuesdays
and Saturdays at 5 p. m. and connect nt Hon
uor's Ferry with Great Northern trains to Spokane, arriving nt 2.48 the following day.
For Rossland change at Northport to the Red
Mountain Ry., ariiviu;,' at Rossland at8,40p, in.
1 ir, llosslatui liii.y he reached from Nelson via
C. sS K. Ry. to Rohson, thence hv river steamer
to Trail, thence hy 0. .si W. Ry. to Rossland. Ol,
Rossland muy he reached via Nakusp and Trail
by-in ns.down Arrow lakes and Columbia river.
I'or Grand Forks and Houndary creak points,
lake S. F. st N. Ry. from Northport to llossburg
or Marcus, thence by stage across reservation.
For Ainsworlh, Pilot Bay, Nelson, etc., I. N. A-
T.Co.'s Str. International leaves Kaslo dally.ex-
eepl Sunday, at 5.1.111.111., returning, Icnves'Nel-
son at 5 p. 111., arriving at Kaslo about 8.80p. in.
C. P. It. in,'s Str. Kokanee leaves Kaslo dailv.
except Sunday, at 7.110 a. in., arriving at Nelson nt 11 a.iii.; returning, leaves Nelson at 4 p.
111., arriving al Kaaio at 7.llll p. 111.
For Kuskonook. Ft. Steele,elc. lake Str. Kokanee Monday,Wednesday and Friday at 7.:ill 11
111.. or 1. N. .v. I". Co.'s Htr. Alberta Tuesday and
Saturday at 5 p, in.; thence hy stage to Fort
Steele Wednesday ami Saturday,
The following Is a t
Kaslo to surrounding I
West or North.   Miles.
Whitewater  17
Hem- l.ake  20
McGulgan  23
Sandon, 8 liours 29
Cody  81
Three Forks  88
New Denver 88
Rosebery 41
Silverton  48
Slocan City  00
Nakusp  70
Burton City  95
Lardo  18
Argenta 20
IHincttii City  34
HalcyoiitlotSprlugs 85
Airowheiid 105
Laurie 1119
Thompson's Land'g.llH
Trout Lake City.     196
Ferguson 180
Revelstoke, 31 hr��..MS
Vernon ...... ... .228
Penticton 298
Kamloops, 2fil
Asheroft mm
Lvlton 856
Valo 409
New Westminster. .503
Vancouver, 51 lira. .512
Victoria, 59 hours. .5im
Seattle. 28 hours .. .580
Tacoma, SO hours. .020
Portland;48hours, .882
able of .distances from
unfiles* points;
East 0��South.     Miles.
Ainsworlh   12
Pilot Bay  20
Balfour.; 23
Sanca  88
Nelson, 4 hours 42
Ymir GO
Robson 70
Trail 90
Northport, 7 liours.HIS
Rossland, 10 hours. ,130
Bossburg 122
Marcus ISO
Grand Forks l"o
Greenwood 1112
Anaconda 198
Boundary    200
Midway '.mt
fcjjokane, 111 liours. .2112
kuskonook 45
Gout Kiver 05
llc'iliugtoiif. Rykerts) 77
Port Hill 78
Lucas 1118
llonner's Ferry, 13 hi in
Moyle City 125
Swansea 135
Wardner, B.c 1411
Cranbrook 150
Fori St.��do WO
Canal Flats l'.m
Windermere 210
Donal J 212
Golden 2110
Banff 814
KASLO!
THE BUSINESS CENTER
OF TIIE
AINSWORTH
MINING
DIVISION
1
i
..And the  gateway to the Great Slocan With Its Score or More of
Dividend
in
Properties
1
Kaslo,the City ��f Energy!
Is Also A City of Homes.
Beautifully Situated on Kootenay Lake, With a Delightful
Climate. It has Churches, Schools, and Public Reading Rooms
Well Graded streets.    A Good Local Telephone System.
The Best of Electric Light and Power Plants. Daily Communication with
the Outer World through two Great Railway and Steamboat Companies.
Large Pay Rolls from local Lumbering, Ore Sampling and Other Industries.
f OVER $
Is being expended in Public
Improvements This Year !
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO
Caldwell & Evans,
Mining Properties, Stocks and Real Estate for Sale.
INSURANCE AND LOANS.
Correspondence Invited..
Address: C. F. CALDWELL and C. BL EYANS, .
KASLO, B. C.

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