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British Columbia News Oct 15, 1898

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Strath- fi
'at earn... |
NO. 13.
R.J. F. R. B0GER8,
liraduate Trinity University, Toronto, Ont
Member oi College ol Physicians ami burgeons.
Licentiate of the B. 0. Council. Lnte of New
York Hospitals and Polyclinic. Olliee ou A
av. Hospital cor. 5th Bt. and B ave., Kaslij.H.C.
Graduate of Amorican Collcge.Phicago
KASLO, r. c.
Front Sireet,     -      -     -     Kaslo.
Real Estate and Mining Broker!
Correapoildeiu-i   ,' olij id'il,
4 Ry R W. PETTIT. ���$���
^r-zjv qrtprTQnti i$- aj*. s^*rzjr-*}_- tyd&
"How much better it is to get wisdom than gold! And to got understanding rather than silver."���A Proverb.
Thore is a law of supply in the unseen
which holds good for whatsoever man
desires, for he cannot possibly desire
that which is not obtainable; this at
first may appear a paradox, but man,
in other words, cannot possibly evolve
a thought as to the possibility of anything that is not possible, so that, tor
instance, whon he thinks of porpetual
motion it means that perpetual motion
is a possibility which will bo demonstrated some day lator in the evolutionary stage of tho world. As between
two persons, the one desiring sincerely
spiritual knowledge, while the other
asks for wealth in financial affaire, the
above law applies so that each will get
their respoetivo wish in about tho
samo proportions. But many will say
that they have wished hard for years
for money and they are poorer than
ever; it ts necessary to explain, therefore, that from the occult point of view
this is not man's first life on this earth,
It gives us much pleasure to chronicle tho marriage of Mr. David J.
Young, of the firm of Lamont & Young,
to Miss iLillie Jackson, formerly of
Ottawa. Tho happy event took place
Tuesday ovening at tho residence of
Dr. Hartin and was performed by the
Rov. Mr. Akehurst, of Nelson. Miss
Menzies was bridesmaid nnd Mr. Hill
attended the groom. Dave's many
friends will unite in wishing he and
his bride long life and happiness and
Tho Nows joins in tho crowd of congratulations which are being showered
on tho happy young couple.
Klondike .Vinsonle Lodge.
A Masonic lodge under tlio jurisdiction if the Masonic Grand Lodge of
Manitoba is to be established at Dawson City, Yukon. Mr W. G. Scott, of
Winnipeg, grand secretary for Manitoba, has reeeivod a petition applying
for a dispensation to establish the
lodge, to be known as "Klondike
Lodge." Tho petition bears twenty-
three signatures, eighteen of theso
being from ex-residents of Manitoba
and the Territories. Dr.VV. S. Thompson, late of Brandon, is named as the
first master, and Arch. Bannerman as
senior warden. A letter from Di;.
Thompson, accompany ing tiie application., states   that   between   seven   and
. K-z^r ij- tj, tv-^, Q. TjirTji"^' ^i 2{i <i*V
eight hundred members of the Masonic
| nor may be  his   thousanth,   and   that, order aro   residents  of   Dawson City.
Social gatherings have been  held dur-
The Best Work at
Reasonable   I'riees.
, B. C.
r>r��-^>r^v>!^^n<x ��
J. Turner & Co.,j
Postoffleo Box 29.
���AND FRUITS,    (i
Age-fa lor MA RSII.M.I.'.- '1 BAB.
importers of CIGAR, ami TOBACCOS,
JS   Mail orders promptly filled.
V Front st.,    -   near News Office,    i
t X Kaslo, B.C
vaslo Dairy, Produce & Provision 0
Finest Creamery Butter a
Harlin-Arelier Bnlldlng. Fourth M. ���   ���  Kaslo,
P. McGregor,
llaggaf*. WSgOB meets ull Trains anil Steamers,
office, A Ave, Kaslo.
JSaddle Horses sent to any part
D of the District.
Address   -  -   Sprou'e, P, O.
according to the law of cause and
elToct, thoy who have failed to obtain
ihe rlehos they so desire, have in the
previous lifo sot in motion, by their
own acts, physic forces whieh militate
against t.hem now, such as say, having
money and making bail use of it, falling lo help tlio poor or may be an indifference to it, so that present conditions aro but an effect of a long previous cause. To obtain an intelligent
idea of all this one must let go all preconceived narrow ideas of life aud
grasp the great vi lal truth that we are
not hero in a hazy sort of way to mako
money, but rather to gain experience
in joy and In sorrow; having got t/iat
far, it will be somewhat easier to understand that what some people are
experiencing now in this life, was pos
sibly what you, the reader, went
through in your previous earthly pilgrimage, sothat in the case of money
it is in conformity with Tho Law that
thoso who havo it not shall gain great
experience along the lines of. sultoring
and want, while they who havo it, well,
thoy have earned It for what it is
worth lo them, anil that is nil ! The
fundamental principle of Divine Justice
is embodied In thu Paulino vital statement that "whatsoever a man soweth
that shall he also reap;" there is uo
getting away from this any moro than
for a man to attempt to run away from
bit shadow and to understand this fully,
to make it one's own, is to silence forever tho murmerlngs of discontent of
one's lot anil that chafing under what
Is ealliid the Decreo of Providence.
While lt is right and proper for man
to labor and accumulate money for
those dependent on him and his old
days, there Is all the difference between this and tho mnd desire for
WSOltb, to the exclusion of all else; for
most assuredly it is insanity, from tho
fact that those that way inclined are
ignorant of the valuelessness of their
accumulations, should th'jy get them.
The spectacle of a man tearing around
at high pressure morning, noon and
night, with no thought about anything
except the "what there is in it" point
of view, and rushing headlong into a
premature grave, is truly the feeblest
and saddest sight one can behold, for
at best if he succeeds (and very few do)
bo has laid up a treasure where thieves
break in and steal and goes hence without a glimmer of knowledge appertaining to the beyond, save what he may
have remembered to havo lisped et his
mother's knee?
To be continued.
ing tho jiast fow months and quite
largo sums have been raised for the assistance of the sick aud needy.
Ily Mr. und Mrs. Uurwaril I.ssly on Wednesday KvcnillK, Oth I tltli.
On Wednesday evoning, Oct 19, a
grand Scottish concert will be given in
the Auditorium of tho Kaslo hotel
The Ladies Aid society of thc Presbyterian Church bave, at great cost, secured the services of Mr. Durwani
Lely and his talented wife, who are
tho best 'exponents of Scottish songs
and story on this continent and Europe,
to give one of their unique concerts.
Doors open at 7:16; concert to begin at
8 o'clock sharp. Tickets, $1.00; to be
had at the stores of Jas. Chisholm, The
Kaslo Dairy, Produce aud Provision
Co., and from the ladies of the society.
No reserved seats.
Ivlrs. J. R. Marks leaves for Now
Vork Wednesday.
Alox. Lucas returned from Vancouver, via Sandon, yosterday.
Mr. Arthur Thompson of 7 Colonial
Chambers, Liverpool is staying at the
Ensign Fitzpatrick and assistant of
Salvation army will lead a meeting at
tho barracks Saturday night and Sunday.
Dave Knight ono of our genial tentorial artists, who has been visiting
his home, returned .Monday and immediately sung out "noxt."
Thoro will be service at the Roman
Catholic, church to-morrow at 11 a. in.
and 7 p. m. The Kev. D, W. Forlati'.
of Nelson will officiate.
John King one the Hrst pioneers of
the Slocan and locator of tho Dardanelles is In town and will remain on
business for a fow days.
The Kokanoe changed shifts with
tho Nelson lust night. The Nelson
coming horo and the Kokanee waiting
nt Nelson to take Sir Van Home, Supt.
White and party to the foot of the
lake to inspect tho termiuus of tho C.
N. P. Railway.
A. E. Forget, lato Indian commissioner of the North West Territories,
has beon appointed lieutenant-governor
for the Territories and David Laird, of
Prince Edward Island, gets charge of
Indian affairs. In 1876 Mr. Laird went
to Battleford as lieutenant-governor of
the Territories and Mr, Forgot was his
elerk. The old timers wlll doubtless
remember these two names signed to
liquor permits.
Sam Schwander will give a gold
ring, worth $20 to any one who can
produoe a* watch that he cannot put in
a slocun Pioneer.
J. C. Eaton, the well known Sloean
mining man, has left for San Francisco
with Mrs. Eaton. Mr. Eaton recently
sold hip interests in the Whitewater
mine to an English company, called
thc Whitewater Mines, Limited, ono-
thlrd being retained by his partners,
J. L. Retallack and Major .). B^Mont" j
gomery. Mr. Eaton is now opening up
the Madison group, one milo above
Sandon, which he says is only a prospect.
In telling of the prosperity whieh has
como to that section ho made a striking
contrast between   conditions when   he
first went there und those existing now.
"I have just come out of the Slocan,''
suid ho, "and tho mines are  producing
more than ever.   Tlio advance in  the
price of silver has mado mines  pay to
work which did not pay  before.     The
silver-lead   portion   of   the   Kootenay
OOUntry is producing a great deal more
than the jjold portion)   in   fact,   inoj'o
money will come out  of   that district
than will come out of the Klondike this
yoar.   The Payne is  shipping 3100,000
u month, having shipped  a fow dollars
leBs   than   $(100,000   in    tho   first   six
months of this year. ' The Whitewater
is   pntting   in   a   new   mill.     On tho
Whitewater Deep It. E. Brown   is putting in a new compressor  plant, and is
starting a large tunuel from the Kaslo
creek levels    I should  think it,  would
strike ore at a depth of 700 feot vertically below the present workings.    The
Lust Chance is putting in   a new tram,
which strikes tlio railroad a mile and a
hulf above Sandon, and   has   become a
wonderful  producer.     Mr." Brown   is
building up the   town  of Whitewater,
and has put up u   house of 16   rooms at
the mine.    When 1 wont   to   seo   him
thc other day ho asked mo if   I wanted
to take a bath, saying he had two bath
rooms.    Why,   1   built   that   trail   to
Whitewater with my   own bauds when
I had only one shirt.
A combination has boen mado between tho ECaslo tk Slocan railway and
the International Navigation -S; Trading company,which operates the steamers on Kootenay lake. This means that
the new eompuny will also control the
Nelson ss, Liedling'oii railroad, and will
probably build Liiat road ana extend it
to Bonner's Perry and probably to Spokano. It will also extend il to Lardo,
in tho other direction, which means
great traffic, for tho Lardo Ion large
bodies ol low grade ore. The Kaslo A.
Blooan railway hus been the salvation
of tlmt country. 1 paid $40 a ton for
my first shipment, of oro from the
Whitewater mine to Kaslo, and it cost
mo altogether $100 a ��� ton for
packing, freight and treatment. Now
wo pay $20 for freight and treatment.
Wo get roturns oa our ore in three
days; wheu I first went in thoro it took
two mouths.
I went to Roesland tho other day for
tho lirst time in seven years and found
It very actlvo. Tho last timo I was
there; there wore only three or four
cabins; now lt is a city of 10,000 people.
It is only seven years ago on the 21st
of this month that tho first stampede
took place from Ainsworth to the Slocan country. Two prospectors named
Seaton and Carpenter started out to
follow a man who had mado somo locations. They got to Three Forks but
failed to overtake him. They then
quarrelled about which way they
should (CO and were about to separate,
but finally agreed to follow the Payne
gulch, a>> it showed the most Boat,
They discovered the Payne ledge, located some claims and took specimens
to Ainsworth, but bad no mouey to pay
pay for the ass ny, which ran 100 ozs.
silver. Carpenter did not tell Seaton.
about the assay, but took Bielenberg
in with him and left Seaton. Carpenter and Bielenberg went to Nelson and
got a Peterboro canoe and went up the
Siociln river. A day or two later the
assayer told Seaton what the assay was.
Seaton then gathered what is now
called the Noble Five crowd and went
off with them on tho night of Septem-.
bor 21st. They located extensions on
the Payne, the Noble Five and , other
claims. When they returned to Ainsworth they gavo their specimens to
to Stove Bailey, and they assayed so
high that bo hired one of tho m-��n for
$100 und took iwo Indian packer! and
went to Payne and bought it.
Duty ou Lead Ores.
The San Francisco Mining and Scien--
tific Press, discussing the duty imposed
on load ore and pig lead by the United
States government does   not hold out
much hope of the duty  being  removed
or even  modified.     Though   not  put
plainly forth tbe Pro. r: leads it   to   be
inferred that a Canadian export duty
on lead ores would not be advantageous
to Canada ami w* are  treated again to
a fiat and stale argument   that "under
our existing tariff" that is, the United
States   tariff,   it   pays   the   Canadian
miner better to ship the ore across the
boi'der than to smelt it at   home.    Tho
Press loaves this   part of   tho question
there without any   attompt   to   make
this very obstruse   twitter  plain.     It
then goes on to say that American miners would be pleased-rather than otherwise to have the Canadian government
put au export duty upon tho ores referred to.   Probably so, but   tho   owners
of smelters and refineries   would .not.
However,  that   is   not   tho   question.
Probably if the duty s'hould bo Imposed
the Press would   sing   another   tune.
What Canadian mine owners   havo   to
consider   is   not   what   will     prevent
United States sineltevs   and   refineries
from deriving most o(   the   profit, but
how best they can a-.-tto derive the full
benefit of the working  of their properties without being BUbjetft to tariff   exactions.    It has been  the ��� stock   argument of   interested   persons   that   tho
natural market for Canadian ores  and
lead products is the United States, but
when a natural market imposes restrictions wliich are all in its own Interests,
that market becomes an unnatural one
for tho   foreign   producer, and   it   behooves him to look  around for a   mure
proQahle one.    By treating  their  own
ores in their own countrv and exerting
themselves to find a market, mine own -
ers in this province   can   place   themselves in a much belter   position  than
they ariv in now.   Thero   aro   markets
east, Canada and Great Britain, and in
tbe wea|, China and Japan, which will
take all the lead  products Canada can
give tlioui and trado In theso directions
would not bo restricted in any way. To
relieve their   present disabilities   the
mine owners have matters iu their own
hands.   Ooneented action on their pan.
will secure them tho   protection which
should   bo   theirs   by   right.��� Nelson
perfect order. He can bo found at the lov atl *���*������� Carpentor finally got a
I Kaslo Drug store. Call aad seo clerk in the store named Bielenberg to
I him, *
The E5R ;s,,ike Driven.
The rails are laid to Kootenay lake.
The iron on tho Crow'.-. Nest Pass road
now extends from Lethbridge, s\lta., to
the Kootenay lake in Wost Root-nay,
a distance of 300 miles. A little more
than a year ago thore was nothing more
than Indian trails between many of the
points along the line, and last evoning
a party arrived in Cranbrook travelling
in all modern comfort in a well equipped sleeper with a dining car. On the
17th July of last year the first work
was done on the road at Lethbridge.
Last night, October 5th, the last spike
was driven at the Jake. A year ago,
when Mr. Haney said he would have
the rails laid to Kootenay lake by the
tirst part of October, railroad men
scouted the idea. To build a road
through a mountainous country in such
a time they said was impo-ibie. The
road has been built within the time
and trains are new running over the
Pile United States Stay Protest
Against siuiiii Reinforcing the
Philippines   With   lien   nnd   Arms..
New York. Oot. 10.���A dispatch to tlio
Herald from Washington says:
Tin' United States may submil a diplomatic protest through Franco to tbe
Spanish government against its action
in sending an auxiliary cruiter loado.1
with arms and ammunition to tho Philippines. In nny event Uie mutter ii
under consideration and it is believed
has been called to the attention of tbo
American commissioners in Paris.
The cruiser in question is the Buenos
Ayres, 'belonging to the Spanish auxiliary navy, which, us Rear Admiral Dewey reported to the navy department several days ago, is due to arrive in Singapore October 13.
It is appreciated by the authorities
that .Spain ha.s tho same right in tlie
eyes of International law to send reinforcements to ilio Philippines as this
government 1ms, und uny protest will Lin
uf a diplomatic character nnd simply designed 1*1 make it plain that the continuance of the voyage of the Buenos Ayres
is objectionable.
On the other hand, n member of the
cabinet tonight said nil the Philippine
islands except Manila are in the nominal
possession of S|s,tin, und that it is undoubted that tlie Madrid government, if
it, deems advisable to do su, bus the right
to send troops tn the island-, to subdue
any insurrection that may occur.
Another member who talked of the
matter with the president admitted that
Spain has the moral right to dispatch reinforcements to tlie Philippines but ss
ilie forces of our government nre in control, it is within its authority to prevent
such reinforcements reaching their destination. However, it. is not expected
that tiie matter will go beyond a protest,
if it goes that far.
Prom the dispatch received from Choir-
man Dny, tin- authorities uie still of the
opinion that the work of the peace commission will be completed before congress inert-. Mr. Day takes quite un
optimistic view of the situation,   It is his
desire  to  limit  the  lime   I'm   decision  of
the various points raised us much as possible, in older that the organization may
reach an early conclusion.
Tmliiy'N Sessions.
Paris, Oct.    10.���Tlie    United    Suites
peace commission hehl two sessions today. They Here devoted t<> weighing
information relative to all questions involved in the matters under the Lmme*
diate consideration of the commissioners,
W liul   l  tin in ls<-1- 111 I 11   *sns.-.
Paris, Oot, lo. The Kvenement today
publishes the tubstanoe of un Interview
with .Mr. Chamberlain, the secretary of
state for the British colonies, who i* now
iu America, in which he is ipioted as saying he considers the United States, lining to the recent war, to be in the -.line
position ns Croat Britain in bgypt, adding thut the United States hus tin. tamo
imperative duty in keep tin- Philippines.
Air. Chamberlain i- -.Oil to huve added;
"The moment bos arrived for the Unit*
esl States to prepare for an extension of
its territory, und in order to realize this
ideal she will not refuse Groat Britain's
supports United, Great Britain, the
United States und Canada will be rnvul*
The cornerstone "f a S2('<io Methodist
(Iniith wn- laid ut Fort Benton, Mont.,
the other duy.
It is expected thut the tax levy in
Choteau county this year will yield .i
revenue of uhout $133,000 in tuxes of ull
The special IJ mill tax through whieh
the Helena board of education expected
in raise $18,000 for the maintenance id
the schools in addition to the regular
.-mill levy, wus defeated by a vote oi
1-0 to 06,
The brother and sister of Patrick L.
Reagan, who wns murdered in Silver Bow
canyon some weeks ngo, have become involved iii a contest over the murdered
man's estate, which is valued at $6,090,
of that amount $,"1000 being due on a life
insurance policy. Mrs. Kate Ryan, sister of the deceased, lirst tiled a petition
for letters of administration, and some
time later the brother, Michael Reagan,
also petitioned the court for letters.
The   .Minn,111:1   sheepmen   are   spending
a large percentage of their income from
the spring clip in improving their breeds,
Numerous purchases of high grade ranis
have been noted from tune to time, and
il is likely thut many more will be made
before wdtater settles down. It is estimated
that over I.*>(MJ blooded rums huve been
sold in the adjacent counties up to date.
Troup K of the First cavalry has ar-
rlevd at Keogh from Montauk faint and
will relieve Troop K of the Eighth, which
will leave for Huntsville, Ala., 10 join
the rest of the regiment, which is ordered
to Cuba.
The   Kotlsprnl   iiimI
Ar*p nl   LA Ml   \\ in
In   >l.iiiit*NOtn.
S.ut��>    \iitlini*ltl**M
kin* in Harmony
(.'li n 1111 ecy  DepoW   !*- iis   (In*  I'll ii��-I|iii I
Spanker m tin- Expositions
militia   wires
Deer   liver,   on
lows   :
report of State Treasurer T. 17 (.',.1-; ""' whlle�� and hin
Hns, for September shows thnt there wore11' " ' '"' ni'
$305,383.40 to the credit of the several
state funds September 30. During the
month $70,389.13 were received by th��
state treasurer and $52,314.82 paid out.
In addition to $110,008.48 in oash the
permanent school fund has $123,398.20 invested in bonds and warrants. The permanent university fund is credited with
$18,6]3.58, of whieh $6517.39 is cash und
$10,096.1. iu warrants und other te
The county commissioners have under
consideration a proposition from tlie
Northern Pacific Railroad company to
compromise the tux claimed by the county mi the railroad company's unpatented
lunds iu Ix'ivis and Clarke nullity. Charles
Swartz   of   SI.    Paul,   lux   agent   of   the
Xnri hern Pacific hus appeared before the
board und offered fm tlie company to
enter into a compromise by which the
railroad would agree to pay 50 per cent
of   the   tuxes  alleged   to   he   due   by   the
county, Including the penalty for delinquency, und ilie whole expense of advertising the lands to whieh the count} has
been put.
Minneapolis, Oct. 10.���The federal and
st.iti authorities me now winking in harmony toward quelling the Indian revolt.
(ieneral l.acnn offered to confer wilh
Governor dough, but the latter advised
u conference hy wire. He received the
following message from Bacon:
"Situation bud. Conference yesterday
resulted in nothing. No Indian chiefs
there.     Lumbermen    nil   coining   into
Walker.      Troops  needed   at Cuss  lake."
Construction crews on the northwest
extension of the Brainerd and Northern
Bemadji and.northward to Cass lake,
have joined the refugees at Walker and
it muy be necessary to send them back
to work under guard, as these two extensions, iu tlie csi-nt of prolongation of
the trouble, would lu- of great strategic
value. Tin' troops may yet he placed ul
other places in addition to the present
forces ui Kosston line |Kiints.
Fro Park river Coventor dough received a personal statement signed hy
Chief Ned Gag Bug  Knunowny Rush:
"Pine Point, Oot. 9. We, tlie Chippewa ousiea
Indians at Pine Point, lieg to state to the
publio that we are perfectly friendly to
no ill feeling and are
in no way Hostile. We decided at council nut tu take uu*. purl whatever in the
Leech Hike trouble."
Omaha, Oct.  10.��� Saturday was New
York day at the exposition, 'ilie day wa.s
fine and a large crowd greeted the Xew
Senator Warner Miller presided over
the exercises at the auditorium, where
Chauncoy M. Depew was the principal
Mr. I'epew spoke 01 tne far-reaching
benefits the nation received from the
world's fair, and said:
'"The great benefits which the world'*
fair at Chicago conferred upon the United
States in aeipiisitioii from foreign countries and in format inn to foreign governments this transmiuissippi exposition at
Omaha is to vastly enhance in bringing
nearer together in better understanding
of each other the different sections of our
own  eountry.
"Xew York has been too content with
being the Empire suite and with having
its chief city the metropolis of the continent) the west, too eager for empire independence of the east;   the south,  living
'You Clin Uo Wlmt Ton I.It..
With Your Soldier*"���Minnesota
Wll  Get   AIouk  Without   the  A��-
hisliune   of   the    Will-   11, [Hi ll .111-1. I
Minneapolis) Oct. )<).���Tlie government
has notified Governor Clough that it has
revoked the order putting the companies
of the Fourteenth Minnesota volunteer,
at Duluth and St. Paul under his orders
to protect the settlers in the vicinity of
Walker.   The governor snid:
"I shall pay no more attention to tin-
war department. If necessary I will i-
sue a call for volunteers, arm them with
sueb anus as I can pick up and let the
government go to the devil. I am tired
of doing business with Washington:
there's too much red tape nbout it. Orders
nre issued one minute and revoked the
next. I am not an alarmist, but it is
tlie safe, thing 10 be prepared. It will
reassure the settlers and perhaps prevent
too much  upon its traditions and in its I au outbreak.
past, and the Pacific slope, resting too se- ' Thc governor received a message from
curdy upon its boundless possibilities nnd Mayor John II. Xcvers of Brainerd, say-
great expectations.   'Die war with Spain   luK:
hus superbly  restored  the sentiment   of
nationality and eliminated sectional Jeal-
An   Kilncator  for  I nlnn.
"Hut   this exposition is a  healthy edn
entor for union.   The concentrated capital
'I have just returned from Walker.
Tlie Indians are concentrating at Leech
lake in large numbers. Think they held
a council last night. Situation looks
W*.  P. Street wires the governor from
Governor    1 lough
the    l'l>���.toll   line,
\\ Isenl    QuoliitionM,    Wool    l-'t_n ���-*-��,
and   the  I'rlee of  Produce.
Following are the local quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat   at*  tbe   -warehouse���Country
points: Club, bulk 44v, sacked 450; blue-
hleiii, bulk 47c, sacked -48c. At Spoknne:
Club, bulk 40c, sucked 47e; bluestem,
bulk 48c, sacked 49c.
Oats���At Spokane f. o. b.
Barley���Country points, 1.
75e per cwt.   I
Kye���Country points, f. o. b., 70c per
Flour, per barrel���Gold Drop, $:t.7.i:
Hig Loaf, $4.16; Banner, 98.50] I'lansifter,
$4;  Superb, $3.75; Spokane, $'t..">U;  Swim   purls,  and   the   result   is   of   course,   XI
|10 a ton.
0. lv., 7U@
'.'Have sent scouts to get reliable Information,     The people more frightened
ull iiloiiy Ihe line. Mme troops should
lie ist,11 ioued wesl of here, llertuttdji very
much excited."
A special to the Journal fnun Cuss lake
suys the armed bucks are undoubtedly
proceeding south. Calls were received
from llcriuudji for troops, but none were
sent,   as   this   wn-   considered   the   more
critical point, 'i'hiie is considerable ap*
prehension and  undoubted necessity for
tHMips tu allay the panic iii tonus along
the line.
I A  Useful  Hint   to   All   Who   An-   Komi
of Hunting.
For the benefit of those who are fund
of bunting, nnd ure apt to lose their way
iu the woods, a sportsman tells how he
finds his nay  Lniek  when lie is plueed in
sum .1 predicaments Two things are necessary, tlie sun and a pocket willed. A
man who knows the four points of the
compass can work bis way out of the
woods wilh the assistance of the sun,
Inn   wilh  his  watch   he eail do  it  milch
better nnd mme exactly.   If it is .morning,  and  tlie    huntsman   wishes  to  get
clear of the woods  in a  southerly  direr
j tion he must open' his Watch and hold it
liii  his bund  face up.     If the small  h.in 1
I points  to    lu   o'clock) for Instance   i'
I mnkes no difference where the huge
h.iuil points to- the wateh must he set
so thnt ilie small bund poinls straight
tu the sim. The shade must be exactly
under the small bund. Tnke the dis
tame from X t" XII, divide it into ei|*��al
nf the east  is the fruit of 300  yean of   l?'*'lulJ'' west of CaSi lake:
settlement and trade.   It U needed in the I     "Ul,ilc i do not 1<*Snrd the s'tll��t")"
west to build railroads nnd mills. Capital \hf** as ^"f��W<  our  I*��Ple ale  -*0"0"
disturbed.    If you could send thc authorities 2(10 stands of arms they  would  be
]M     ,���,,.,,    ,,,,,,,   ,,,   ������!,���,���,        !t 1 gratefully received.     Bed' Lake Indians
seeks "ther source, for profitable employ* are re*ported "Tit"blc"
\iijiiuuit General Muhlberg of tiie stale | it both selilsh and intelligent.   It never
deserts a territory because the investment
ment and finds its remuneration in other
and needed work for the development of
the country.
"The honest investor believes in legislation whieh extends the supervision of
the government over the corporation nud
the trust. He knows that his safely, as
well us the public interests, requires publicity. It is only when the community
foolishly   thinks   thut,   by   having OOnfls-
MrssssiiKs-   to   Curl,Ini
St. Paul, Oct. 8.���The following tele-
gnim was sent by Governor dough today :
"To Corbin, Washington: No one claims
that reinforcements were needed at
Walker, 1 hnve not been asked for assistance from that quarter, though I do
not, think Bacon lias won the victory he
claims.      The   Indians claim  they   have
ented   today  non-resident  permanent in-[Won and that is my opinion.   People all
along the Foastown branch of the Great
Northern railway are very much alarmed
and are asking for assistance. The soldiers
are here willing and ready to go, but a*
you have revoked your order of yesterday,
you can do what you like witli your
soldiers. The stntc of Minnesota will try
and get along without any assistance from
the depart ment in the future."
vestment, it bus gained without effort
the capital for its futurei that the investor withdraws und stays away.
"The Knglish language will be thc
speech ot diplomacy mid the tongue of a
quarter of the human race. The United
State uud Oreat Britain, having worked
harmoniously together for a long period,
will dominate the worlds Their rule and
example will be for the promotion of
commerce, and the spread of civilization
with its benefits in Asia and Africa. Year
by year will come nearer the realisation
of the promise which began and has inspired flic Christian era of 'Peace on
earth and good will among men.'"
II.1111I111   of Ktlnleuee of I n.-li-  Sunt'*
The   lllood   ( Ireululen   I.e.*   nt   M it lit
Thnn   In   Ihe  Dn*. time.
The main use of tlie coverings at night
is to give the body the warmth that is
lost by reduced circulation of the hlou.l.
When the body lies down it is the intention of nature that it should rest, und
lhat   the   heart   e-peeially   should   be   re-
Ifeved temporarily of its regular work.
So tlmt organ makes ten strokes a minute less than when the body is in 1111 upright posture,   This means 000 strokes in
till minutes.
Therefore, in the eight hours that a
man usually spends in taking his night's
rest the heart is saved nearly 6,000
Strokes. As it pumps six ounces of Mm J
with ouch stroke, it lifts 80,000 ounces
less of blood in this night's session than
it would during the day when a man is
usually in an upright position.
Now Ihe body is dependent for its
warmth on the vigor of thc circulation,
and, as the blood flows so much more
slowly through the veins when one is
lying down, the warmth lost in the reduced circulation must be supplied by
txtra coverings.
Plead* Not Guilt}-.
Canton, O., Oct. 10.���Mrs. Anna K.
(ieorge, charged with the murder of Geo.
I). Sax ton, appeared in .Justice ReignerU
court this morning nnd entered a plea of
not guilty to the charge in the affidavit.
The preliminary hairing is set for Tuesday.
Holland Admit*  Coffee  Free.
Holland Is the only country ln Kurope
that admits  coffee  free of duty.
Six inches of snow fell at the   Reco
mine in the Slocan last Thursday.
Patent, $4.15;  Snowflake, $8.75;  White
Lily, $3.50; whole wheat, $4; rye, $4.25;
graham, $3.50.
Feed���Hran and shorU, $11 per ton;
shorts, $12; bran, $1(1; rolled barley, $2(1;
chicken feed, $15Ca)20.
Hay���Timothy, $8 per ton; baled timothy, $10; wheat hay, $7.50@8.50; oat
hay, $7.50;   alfalfa. $10.
Corn���Whole, $2.'l;  cracked, |tt,
Wool���Fine nieuium, ttQylv per lb; medium, 5(n0c per lb.
Produce���Fancy ereumcry butter, 40
and nu lb tubs, 28c per lb; 5, 10 and 20-
lh tubs. 200 per lb; prints, 25e per lb;
eountry butter, in rolls, llic per lb; cooking butter, 10c lb; eastern creamery,
prints, 25c; cheese, twin, full cream, 121c
lb; cheese, twin, skim milk, '1.(0*111. Ib;
ranch eggs, $5.6U(u0; selected eggs, *0.25;
honey, white comb, Ua per lb; lancy, 14c
per lb.
Vegetables ��� 1'otaloes, 75<irfl0c cwt:
cabbage, $1.75 per cwt; turnips, $ 1.2.1 per
cwt; cucumbers, 75c per box; onions,
$1.50 per cwt; beans, l.(a.l]c per lb;
carrots,  $1.25  per cwt;   beets, $1.25  per;
which   point*   to   the   direction   in   which
it is desired to 1 ravel. If the destination sought is io the north, the direction
nf V, the opposite' of XJ, must be follow ed.    If it is townrd evening, and the
southerly  direction  is    wished  for, the
n.iiih UUSt/be placed so as to ^et the
shade  under  the   small   hand,  SI   in   the
morning, If the small bund points to
llll, the distance from UU to Ml
around theneareel way must be divided j   Minted a revolver and
around him to examine
Ioiessi   l'lic��   (oilnlnu.
Marble,  Col., Oct.   10.    The big forest
tires  are  gaining  momentum  again,  the
fall of snow a week ago in tlie Klk mountain range has proved only a temporary
cheek. The country has been ablaze in
several places, one of the tires devastating the country for many  miles.
A big blaze lias lieen Started on Hellenic mountain, on the Maroon trail oi cisi
Bock creek.      From the west  Klk mountains come reports of the narrow 8*oflPfl|men   1
of a party o
had   to   mine
(ire.it. clouds of dense black and
while smoke hung over the valleys In-
day and Bit night the heavens are mirroring red, ominous looking glares.
The routine of the day on a man-of-
war  begins,  in  the  summer  mouths, at
1 4:.">.*>  11.   in.,  when   the  hands arc  turned
1 up,  and  the   hummocks  are  lashed  und
I Stowed in the nettings.    At 5; 15 break-
j fast is ready, and smoking on .the upper
! deck  is   allowed   till    6:40,  when  it  is
"(lut  pipes,"  and  the hands turn  to  to
clean decks, etc., till 8:15, when there is
.1 stand-easy for a quarter of un hour.
At   H:',.*i  both   watches  fall   in,  and   the
cooks clean  the mess decks, and at 9:13
nil  hands fall in for divisions, when tin-
re paraded nnd insjiected by their
Crystal prospectors   wto ofl)cert| ,���,,, Ul,��� pl,(Vt.,s are read. Soo*h
alter '.):'M an    evolution or    drill bike*
Ihc result ni this is II, which gives the
southerly direction, the northerly direction being indieiited by the opposite
; pl.ne   by  signal   from   the  flagship,  and
there  is always  the keenest competition
between the different ships ns to which
: shall he lirst iu the drill.    As each ship
i completes    the    evolution    ordered    she
1 hoists n iieiin.iiii. und as no pennant mat /
Another  Fool   11. nil. | .      ,       .  '.    . .,,     ,, * '
lie liiinleil down till all are up, it IseiitV
cuilyle,  111., Oct.  10.--Wl.ile a party I lo hl���. whloh ,b,    is ���m llm, vhi# ;.
composed of .I,iseph Corcoran, Scott Crab- , u<     M   ,._,   IUKm  ^^  ^     ,^.   ������ ,
tn,., Leila shade aud Kosa Smith were Luring |_ Mowed m .:i0) when the
1 lr"     "'   ll"* '������''������''l<'**.V' Cor.oran ex-   ha|)d|  ^    llMW���v    ,.,���,,]���,.,,,,   fining
guns or urnis till 2, when the second evolution of the day is usually signalled.
At 4:1(1 supper is ready, and smoking i*
allowed till 1:40. At 4i50 the bunds fail
iii Im evening quarters, and thc work i,f
(ieroul  nl  lluinhii.
Omaha, Oct, i". "The MJtvnesota Indians will see that Ihey have inuile .1
gieut mistake In going on tha warpaths''
snys (ieriiniino. the Apache chief, who is
one uf the Indiana now in oamp at the|precarious condition
Interstate oongross.
"1 have never been in Minnesota, but I
hear   that   Up   llu-ie  and   for  ninny   lilin-
ilreil  miles beyond  the while men ure us
many ns the blades of grass.     If so, what
Poultry���Chickens, live weight. 10��lie I'���'", ��� I"""' ll1'1'"1" P*? ���" " 'W"'    'l'll('v
lb; dressed, 12@13e; spriiig broilers, $3�� I '"''���*  making a great   mistake,    and    ar:-.
For years   1   fought   the  wii'ti
3.60;  turkeys, live ll@12c, dressed 12(<j) j taoitth
13c; spring ducks, dressed $4@4.50 do*;   men,  thinking that  my few  braves and
geese, live 10@llc, dressed 12@12.c.
Meats���Beef cows, live $2.50-@2.75,
dressed $5@5.50 cwt; steers, live $2.75@3,
dressed $5.50@6; hogs, live $4.00��4.76,
dressed $0@0.50; mutton, live 4(3>4_c,
dressed 7_@8c lb; dressed veal, 7@8e
lb; lamb, I2jc wholesale.
Portland, Or., Oct. 10.���Wheat-Weak
and lower; receipts, heavy; Walla Walla,
67@58c; valley and bluestem, 00@01c.
Tacoma, Oct. 10.���Wheat-Club, 58c;
bluestem, 61c.
San Francisco, Oct. 10,���Bar silver,
Mexican dollars, 47i@47|c.
Lead, $3.82 1*2.
....... ...........a .
I cinild kill them ull and that we would
again bave the land our (treat Father
gave us and which he cosered with game.
I thought that the Great Spirit would be
with us, and that after wc had killed
the white men, the buffalo, deer and antelope would come back.
"After I fought and lost, nnd after I
traveled over tile eountry in which the
white man lives and saw his cities and
the work he had done, my heart was
ready to burst. I knew tbut the race of
the Indian was run.
"There will be no more big Indian
wars. Tlie Indian's fighting days are
over and tliere is nothing left for him to
do but be a beggar and live on charity
around the agency."
he party closed
ii.     Corcoran
playfully   pointed  it  nl   Miss  Smith. She
Jumped aside, but  the firearm was discharged and  ilie bullet   entered    Mi-s
Shade's thigh. She limited away. Cor-
ciinill. supposing he had killed her.
wulki-d uwny a few steps, placed UlS
nu/./le of the revolver lo his left temple
nml blew out his liruius. The young
womnn was taken home ami is now in .1
Corcoran was 20
yean old and Miss Shade is 11).
The   l-iinii   HI.it..
Pans, 111., Oct. 10.���'Hie strike situation remains us for days past, the militia
still having control here.
Thc strikers received a message Saturday saying another iruinlo-.id of negroes
would leave Birmingham, Ala., for Puna.
All the local unions in southern Illinois
have been instructed to assemble and slop
the expedition.
The local union has received $2000 to
pay out to members.
Desultory firing continues at night,
necessitating frequent but fruitless calling out of troops.
Yellow Fever Spreading.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct 10.���The yellow
fever situation throughout Mississippi is
assuming alarming proportions. Railroads
have suspended business and 20,000 citizens have fled.
Tlie disease continues to increase at
Jackson, there having been 44 cases since
September 27.
tbe day is generally over, 1hc liuiuls
being "piped down"- -otherwise sent to*
bed���at U:45. In addition to the ordinary routine each day has ils special
duties. Kor Instance, oi�� Saturday tin-
crews arc usually exercised at tlrc-quai-
tin in Ihe morning, the rest of tbe day
being given up to cleaning, while on
Thursday the signal 1 is expected 1.1
"make und mend clothes," wliich is interpreted as the signal for a half-holiday.
At sea the routine varies somewhat in
few details, breakfast being at 0:30 instead of 5:15, and the hands being piped
do.Mi half un hour earlier.
Oil   Mi'Hiio-r  on   I'li-i-.
Philadelphia, Oct. 10.���The British
steamer Weehawken, owned by the Wee*
hawken Steamship Company and chartered by the Standard Oil Company, is
aground and on fire on Cherry Klats in
the Delaware river. The steumer cleared from this port for Venice Saturday
with over a million gallons of oil. The
crew escaped.
The Kankakee river, in Illinois, is said
to be slowly drying up, on account of the
drainage of the swamps from which it
receives its supply.
Iowa towns along the Mississippi river
report the water lower than at any time
J lie Minor ICventN uf tin* Dny lu All
Portion* ot thi- Globe���-.MutterM of
* omiiiou Intercut, liodt Fon'fn��
and UomeHtlv���.lvoltlentN niul
C'rlmlnulH���OiIUh and Kml*. of Many
Bobber bunds infest Puerto Rico and
pillage and burn plantations.
Maroons in Jamaica are seizing valuable property owned by Englishmen.
The Spanish war-ships in Cuban waters
have been ordered to sail for home.
fellow fever is reported to be spreading
in  Mexico.
Wisconsin forest fires have been
quenched   by  rain.
Three men were asphyxiated in a well
on a farm near Somerset Kan. All are
The Spanish cabinet decided to maintain the wnr tax, but to abolish the
tux on imports.
Advices from Pekin suy quiet has been
restored there, nnd the crisis is regarded
as having passed,
Special Treasury Agent Slurry, in
charge of the seal herds, reports a general decrease of the seal held.
At Cincinnati Edward Krit/.ingcr was
arrested for trying to sell at the stock
yards Kentucky cuttle ulllicted with the
black  tongue.
Tlie report comes from Havana that
the casket containing the remains of Columbus bears evidences of having been
tampered with.
Tlie navy department sent $20,000
worth of air bags to Lieutenant Hobson
nt Santiago last week, to help raise the
Spanish  cruiser Colon.
It is said that of the American troops
in Puerto Rico 25 per cent ure on the
sick list, und that it is impossible for
them to recuperate there.
Lieutenant Rooney began last week the
distribution of 300,000 rations among thc
Cubans in tlie interior of the province of
Santiago de Cuba.
Ministers at Pittsburg, Pa., have entered a protest against the laying of cornerstones of new public school buildings
by the Masonic fraternity.
According to the statement of Commander Sebill of the United Statos gunboat Wheeling, there is no danger of
Starvation in Alaska this winter.
The Cuban-American League has appealed to President .McKinley to prevent
the removal of the remains of Christopher
Columbus from Havana to Spain.
Campbell isluiid, in the Altimilia river,
(ieurgia, is reported to have been coiii-
jibtely swept away by the recent terrible
���.torm in that vicinity. Prom 20 to 150
people mt' supposed to have perished.
The board of arbitration to settle thc
dispute between the American railroads
and the Canadian Pacific, has been completed by the selection of Edward S.
Washburn of Ohnieago as the third member,
Ilie house and furniture of M. Kntile
ZOla will be sold to satisfy a Judgment
obtained against him in the libel suit
growing out of ihe Dreyfus ease.
The Spanish peace commissinnei-s at
Paris have been aimed witli a muss of
quibbles and technicalities, and the outcome of the negotiations is suid to be
very uncertain.
Owing to a more fraternal  feeling, rii-
gendered by the late war, the Forty-first
Ohio volunteers will return a confederate Hag to the Thirtieth Louisiana con-
I'cilcmtc regiment survivors.
Owing lo ruinous competition with
Sarthem cotton mills, New ��� England
iinrWacturers contemplate substituting
lniichNicry for the production of silk
fabrics exclusively.
The Cuban general, Demetrio Castillo,
has accepted a position under (.Ieneral
Wood nt $.'180(1 a year and the Motion be-
tween Cubans and Americans at Santiago is rapidly decreasing.
After foiling detectives for two years,
Mailing   Clerk   Thomas   Miller   has   lieen
.irresied in the postoiliee at Jacksonville,
Kin., with u lnrge number of stolen let
lei's in his possessions
llic only herring known lo b>> caught
with a hook nud line iu the iieighborhoiHl
ot Bristol, Pa., was Baked out of the
Delaware a couple of days ago by Samuel l-'riituil, a Veteran angler.
The aUMli ol Holland recently received
bv parcel post a herring from one of her
loyal subjects. A note explained that it
wns the first herring of the season's
catch, and was the gift of some Hutch
flehermen. Her majesty promptly hnd it
cboked and ttte it.
Ilie bottom of the Pacific between
Hawaii and California is said to be so
level tlmt a milroud could be laid for
.'idO miles without grading anywhere.
This fact was discovered by thc United
States surveying vessel engaged in making soundings with a view of laying a
The yellow fever situation in Mississippi is growing worse.
(ieneral Denver, for whom Denver,
Col., was named* is irtHI living.
A general military hospital is to be
erected on Angel island, oil San Francisco.
Ex-President Harrison has just ended
a pleasant vacation in the Adirondack*.
President McKinley will make a speecn
to railroad employes at Chicago October 20.
General Lee says the I'nited States
forces  iu  Cuba   will  be  used   merely   lo
preserve order,
Oeneral Shatter bus been temporarily
assigned to the command of tlie depart'
ment of the cast.
Great alarm has been caused in Havana by the wholesale pardon of criminals by the Spanish officials.
Zinc has taken another jump, coining
within $1 of the highest price on record,
reached four weeks ago.
The government bus placed an order
for smokeless powder at Santa Cruz,
Cal., which1* will keep the plant busy tor
t.vo years.
The ultimatum of the powers to Turkey demands that her troops and officials be withdrawn from Crete during
Klbrldgo T. Gerry and Robert Goelet
have become citizens of Newport. Et. L.
to eseape the high rate of taxation ill
Xew York.
The funeral of Thomas K. Bayard occurred al Wilmington, Del. Ex-President Cleveland was one of the honorary
pall  bearers.
The instructions given to tlie evacuation commissions al Havana and Puerto
Hico provide, it is stated, for the actual
occupation of Puerto Rico in advance of
The overdue transport Senator, en
mute from Manila to Sun Francisco,
was damaged  in a  typhoon and is being
repaired at Honolulu.
Edward Tompkins of Camden, X. J.,
had himself locked up iu the Camden jail
to prevent himself from obeying un iiu-
pul-e to kill  his family.
Kdward Marshall, the newspaper correspondent who was desperately wounded at Suntiugo, is recovering at St.
Luke's hospital, New Vork.
The residents of Abingdon, Pa., nnd vicinity are raising a  fund  to    have    the
highways patrolled at night to prevent
the depredations of thieves.
Four major generals of volunteers ami
25 brigadier generals of volunteers are
to be mustered out of the United States
service soon.
Bertha Bellstein killed her mother and
fatally shot herself at Pittsburg. Pa. She
was despondent and did not want her
mother to live without her.
Rev.\A, S. Orne of Syracuse, 0., who
has made observations in ID states, says
that 05 to 00 per cent, of criminals eon-
lined in prisons were neglected Children,
Mrs. Annie Kline Kicked, once a famous confederate spy, is now president
of thc Stockton and Tuolumne County
railroad, a 60-mile track in California.
The president lias issued an executive
order creating Puerto Rico a new military department, to be known as the
department of Puerto Hico, with Major
Ueneral llrooke in command.
The Commission sent to Hawaii to examine into the condition of affairs has
concluded to recommend a form of government for the island similar to thai
of the District of Columbia,
Irving M. Scott, who built the battleship Oregon, hus returned to Sun Knin-
cisco-from St. Petersburg. He says the
American naval victories mnde a profound impression throughout Kurope.
The result of the peace negotiations ut.
Paris, it is feared, can only Is' a deadlock,  und  that only  a formidable  naval
demonstration off the coast    of   S-Hiin
call bring that Country to its senses.
The German government will shortly
invite the governments of the maritime
tuitions to Come to an agreement to legally compel steamers to follow Transatlantic line routes in order lo avoid collisions.
The battleships Oregon and Iowa are
nearly ready for their long voyage
around   Cape  Horn   to    Honolulu,     ntn!
from thenoe to Manila to reinforce Admiral' Dewey's lleet. Both vessels are ill
excellent condition.
Congress is expected to take up the
various questions in relation to Hawaii
at the beginning of the session. A
Strong demand will he made for the laying of u Pacific cable to be controlled by
the .United  States.
The   public   schools   were     opened     at
Rantiago, Cuba,   Monday,     Attendance
is made compulsory, and Knglish will
bo taught, There will be .'III teaoliuM it
n salary of $00 a month each, and u su-
perinleiiilciil at $125 a .month.
Four 11 ii,i,1 is ,1 ReiruliirH Are Collected ut tbe Scene of the Trouble
���Tlie Indian* Are mill DmicInK,
und ciiiiiu to Have Won u Victory.
St. Paul. Oct. 0.���Nearly 200 additional
troops will be scattered about the scene
of the disturbance near Leech lake within a few liours. Two batteries of national
guardsmen were sent up yesterday by the
governor for the protection of Cass lake
At midnight a special train with 90
additional regulars from the Third regiment at Fort Snelling started for the
north. They were there by morning und
will be placed by General Macon where
they eun best protect, thc country, 'This
will muke 400 regulars in und about
Wnlkcr nnd Leech lake.
Keports from the scene of the trouble
tonight Indicate considerable uncertainty,
'The dancing on Bear island is kept up and
it is looked on as one of the principal
causes for apprehension. Many Indians
have been seen going fnun other parts
of the reservation toward that island.
Whether they will join with the comparatively small number of lit. Hear island
Indiuns is not known.
Indiana Claim a Victory.
The Bear islanders are claiming a victory over the soldiers and this may bring
more recruits. Some of them undoubtedly are going peacefully to the agency,
as.they ure accompanied by their families. However, u sm-.ill number of Indians could do much damage before being Captured or killed, for the swamps
and lakes are so numerous and the general conditions such that the soldiers un-
acijuiiiuted with their surroundings would
be unable to cope with  the savages.
An Indian is authority for the statement that their loss in the fight of
Wednesday was six killed nnd two mortally wounded. This same Indian suvs
they want to fight the soldiers, but not
tlie citizens.
Vtlrred the Wnr Department.
Washington, Oct. 8.���L'pon receipt of
Governor dough's message telling the
war department Minnesota would protect
her own, General Corbin visited the
White house and showed it to t'he president. An order was sent to (ieneral
Bacon, directing him to confer with Gov-
ernor Clough and to station troops along
the line of the railroad, in the vicinity of
the recent troubles, in such number as
will prevent uny danger to the people
and to allay their alarm.
Commissioner of Indian Affaire Jones
left today for the scene of the Indian
troubles iu .Minnesota. He will have a
personal talk with the disaffected men
and endeavor to induce them to disperse
quickly and submit to the regular process of the law.
Qoldendale mills are shipping 100 barrels of flour daily.
A Tacoma brewing firm has received an
order from Hawaii for 5IMI barrels of beer.
The total hop crop of Washington will
aggregate between 27,000 and 30,000
bales, according to the estimates made by
several well posted hop men in King
The biggest salmon trout of tlie year
wus caught at the mouth of Lewis river
the other day, and presented to the editor of un ilivueo paper. It weighed 31
pounds, and'was 22 inches in length and
105  inches in circumference.
'The- run of silversides near Fairhaven
has been ���unusually large and long continued und the canneries will about make
up their quota out of them that they
failed to make out of the soekeyes.
Clarke county will pay into the state
treasury for 1808 tax as follows: State
fund, $10,255; school, .$11,009; total, $21,-
In K. I), lliscock's hop yard at Xorth
Yakima over 300 pickers were engaged
and upwards of a thousand boxes werv
harvested in excess of the crop of lust
The V. S. geological survey corps has
just established the altitude of Wenatehce
at the Columbia Valley bank comer, lt
is OHO feet above sea level.    The river is
| probably 75 feet lower, or about 017 feet.
The first snow of the season appeared
on the mountains to thc westward of
Chelan  lake on  September 29.
The city tax levy at South Mend has
been fixed at 10 mills. The treasurer's
books show that 13000 of the old warrant
indebtedness has been paid oil', leaving
a balance unpaid of $23,000. There is ii
cash balance of $747 in the current expense fund, and next January's Interest
coupons will be paid in advance.
Unless there is a rapid Increase in the
registration in Colfax the vote at the coming election will be exceedingly light.
There are but 220 voters registered up to
I date, out of a total of at least 000 votes.
In 1800 there were 550 registered voters,
and there is believed to be a marki*d
increase iu the voting population since
that time.
For some time the local photographer
at Davenport has been troubled with
spoiled pictures. Different theories were
advanced for the cause. But at last an
analysis of the water used wus m-.ide,
when it was found the water contained
Hour gold in sufficient quantities to destroy the photographer's work, if not to
pay prospering charges, Annually a
gold erase seizes the residents hereabouts,
and tests made in various places along
Hawk creek huve shown the presence of
the   vellow   metal.
Tlie Secretary Will He Vs.ks-,1 to Reply More Fully In IteKiird to Camp
Slls-s und    In in,hi   HuflTerlnu/.
Xew York, Oct. 10.���A dispatch from
Washington says:
Secretary Alger has sent an answer to
the war Investigating committee, which,
in the words of one of the commissioners,
"docs not answer.''
"In the lirst place," said the commissioner, "we had asked who had been in -
llueiitiul ill selecting tlie camp sites. The
only answer vouchsafed is that (ieneral
Lee selected the camp at Jacksonville. 1
do not think any other camp is mentioned. But this omission will be remedied
in the supplement-- report for which we
will call on the secretary."
Secretary Alger's answer contains
uliout 3000 words on the selection of Tampa us a point of embarkation. Rear Admiral Sampson i. dispatch as to the euu.se
of hastening trooops to Santiago. Commodore Kemey's dispatch as to the cause of
the delay of troops. The discussion of
fliese  topics exliuusts  the  report.
Xo attempt seems to have been made
to ascertain the cause of the hardships
Buffered by soldiers in Taiupiu Tiie matter is brushed aside with apparent contempt in the relation that Tampa was
considered a good location and the most
convenient point of embarkation. Secretary Alger will be asked for a fuller
The program of the commission for this
week is to have no witnesses exeept those
who limy be caught passing through
Washington. The time will be spent in
reading the voluminous report of the adjutant general, then the report of Surgeon Oeneral Sternberg, and then tlie reports of the heads of other departments,
The Joint  lllul.s.
Quebec Oct. 0.���The internal iniuii
commissioners arc picparing to leave
Quebec as qulokly as possible, and it is
doubtful if a majority of the commission
will be present at tlie meeting today.
Senutor Fairbanks and Lord Hersehell
have given out an ollicial Statement jointly aa follows:
"The high commissions have made considerable progress with the work, but it
has been found necessary to obtain further information on vital points, which is
not available. The commission will adjourn October 10 until November 2. It
has been agreed that the next meeting
will be held in Washington."
Solace Arrived From San .loan
Now York, Oot. lO.���The U. S. hospital ship Solace arrived Saturday from
San Juan de Puerto Bico. She brought
19 sick seamen from various U. S. ships
and 43 sick and convalescent soldiers.
In Japan a man can live like a gentleman on ��00 pounds a year. This sum
will pay the rent of a house, the wages
of two servant* and supply plenty of
Turku Are Galled.
Constantinople, Oct. 10.���The ultimatum of the powers ou the subject of the
evacuation of the island of Crete by the
Turkish troops, declared that should the
sultan refuse to yield he will lose his
sovereign rights in Crete. This has irritated Turkish circles. They call the action
of the powers unjust and hope is entertained that Russia will decline to cooperate with the other powers in which case
it is believed the latter will not resort to
extremities, ln diplomatic circles comment bus been excited by the fact that
the censor permitted the newspapers here
to reproduce the dispatch in whicli ltussia
replying to Oreat Britain declared she
wus opposed to violent measures and
would protest beforehand against their
employment. This is believed to be an
attempt to make Great Britain alone responsible for uny coercion.
The   Canton   Mm.i.t
Canton, O., Oct. 10.���Mis. Qeorge, accused of shooting and killing Qeorge It.
Saxtou, a brother of Mrs. McKinley, has
engaged lawyers and will be arraigned
today. Affidavits charging murder in tlie
first degree have been filed against the
The coroner Saturday afternoon began
taking testimony in the Saxton murder
euse and examined half a dozen or more
neighbors who heard the shooting or saw
the dead num. The only development of
tlie inquest so far is a statement by Henry
llederuiun that he saw a woman in black
in rfont of the Althouse home fire several shots at Saxton. After the first shot
she walked away and then tliere came
from the man a faint call for help. She
turned abruptly, walked back and fired
several more shots and then ran away.
He could not tell who the woman was.
Xanipu, Idaho, people have subscribed
$5000 worth of stock for a Urge canning
and evaporating plant to be erected and
Owned by their own people.
The Mormons contemplate budding i
church nt Weiser, Idaho.
Frank Ramsey has lieen installed as
United States marshal for Idaho. He has
retained Chief Deputy Coukley teni|io-
rurily. also Deputy Mounce at Lewiston,
The enrollment of the normal school at
Lewiston is 80���20 young men and 51
young ladies.
Mow! is selling nt a higher price now
than at any time in the history of Troy,
Idaho. As much as $2.50 per cord, and
for cash at that, is being paid. In the
spring cold wood was legal tender at I
$1.50  per cord,  but  with   the extension! (ii-s-vsin's Senator.
of the Palouse branch to lewiston a mar*J- Salem, Or., Oct. 10.���Joseph Simon of
kel for about 3000 cords of wood was Portland.was. elected United Suites sen-
found, and there is less wood along the j ator by the Oregon legislature in joint,
track  than for years. , M.,sion  on .Saturday,  receiving the  full
The  contract  far  the  construction  of republican vole!   The vote was as follows:
Ilelleve  Randall   In  the Man.
Deliver, Col., Oct. 10.���George Randall,
a negro, has been arrested on the charge
of huving murdered Mrs. Julia J. Voigt,
who was found dead in her apartments,
where she hud been strangled to death
with a towel. Randall, who frequently
called on the woman, made some damaging admissions while under the influence
of drink. It is believed he killed the
Woman because she refused to give him
Simon 04, Kihcaid 22, Bennett 2, absent  1,
Denial of Death.
Xew York, Oct. 10.���A cable message,
dated l'ckin, October 7, to Thurlow Weed
Dailies in New Vork from It. li. Lowry,
president of the American university in
China, denies thc truth of nil the recant
stories us to the suicide or assassination
of the emperor.
"No one has been kill.si in l'ckin except six natives, who were beheaded for
attacking Ktmipeuns. T'he emjieror has
been deposed. The empress dowager
the new city hull at Lewiston haa been
awarded to J, A. Terteling. The price is
$3875, and the building must be complet-
I ed within four months. Morsran  Not
A new industry, a salmon fishery, has I c.imp su-attv, Middle-town, Pn., Oct. 10.
been established ut Lewis-ton, and the j _ Lieutenant Morgan, Twentv-scoon<
home markets ure supplied for the first j K,1I1Sl>Si eharged with participating in the
lime from the river instead of from the I .laceration of confederate graves art Ma*
ooaet. missus last August was acquitted by the
Patrons of the Ooquflle ereamery have, t.ol.,��� tHlllrt nmnut\ am\ |ias _,,,,., restored
been paid for milk delivered in August ul | t{} ^e g^-ie^,
t'he rule of 23 cents per pound for butter ; _ 	
fnt.   The pay roll amounted to $3000.
The pust week has been u lively one in
GeneSOS in the way of real estate truns-
Ptiftet Sonnd to lionolnln.
Seattle, Oct. 10.���It wns announced Saturday that a steamship line will be established between Puget sound and Honolulu. The first steamer, the Garonne,
will leave the sound December 1. She
will be followed one month later by another vessel. She will lie operated in connection with the Great Xorthem railroad.
First Volunteer of the Ctvll War.
Tacoma', Oct. 10.���Major W. P. Wytnan,
the flrst volunteer of the civil war, died
Saturday from sunstroke. Hp .enlisted
when 19 years old as fireman on tlie
fl��g_hip Minnesota, on April 12, 1861, a
few. hours after the bombardment of Fort
Sumter, and fought aboard the Monitor
in its engagement with  tbe Merrimac.
Two teaspoonfuls of quince juice were
recently administered to a sufferer from
an aggravated case of hiccoughs in Chilli-
cot he, Ohio, and cured after man; other
remedies had failed.
Work nl (lii.-ii.-s- KiiiIh,
Quebec,' Oct.   10.���Senators   Fairbanks
and Faulkner left for their homes Satur-
fers.    A   dozen   important   sales   of   city I J,y( ,,nu* m, further Work WiU be dOM by
property were made.   Some transfers ol   the  international commi-sinn iu Quebec.
farm property are being negotiated. 	
The Murray registration is 172,of which |
30 are women.    The total is expected to j
A  llouaeholder'n   Opinion.
Wlrkwlre���1 don't exactly like the Idea
run considerably above 200, as than arc | of calling one ot the new ships ot war
still ubout 30 women and scleral men to
register.    At  Delta 51  arc registered  so
far out of a possible, total of 70.
The survey of the stale line between
Idaho and Montana falls much further
west than waa generally supposed it
would One of the monuments is located
on tlie river bank at LeoniS, which was
supo-ed to be four miles in Idaho. It
shows that thc line runs right through
the section house at Leontu. It further
shows that eight miles of the Leonia-
Sylvanite wagon road, upon which tlie
county commissioners of Kootenai voted
to allow the builders $800 or $000 to
reimburse them f*or money expended, is
entirely in Montana.
i the Amerlcnn Girl.
Yabsley���What Is the matter with It?
Wlckwlre���It sounds too tame. "The
Hired Girl" would give a much better Idea
nf destruction and desolation.���Indianapolis Journal.
Made   Brigadier   (iencraU.
Cincinnati, Oct. 10.���Advices have been
received from Washington that Colontjl
Kellogg of the Sixth U. 8. infantry and
Colonel liJgbert, ivho preceded him in command of that regiment, have been promoted to brigadiers.
According to the Bowser Zeitung, the
Komali church in Austria alone (without
Hungary) law capital and property
amounting in value to 000.709.800 florins.
The bunk checks passing through the
clearing houses in London and Xew York
in one month exceed the value of all the
gold and silver coin in the world.
In 1897 In the three Florida counties of
Lee, De Soto and Hillsboro, 10,7.*>0 alligator skins were taken and 214 hunters
were engaged in the business.
The trial of Lucchini, the Italian anarchist who assassinated the empress of
Austria, will begin at Geneva, Switzerland, November 3.
In a golf match at Paynes Park, England, recently, a lark flying across the
grounds was hit by a golf ball and decapitated. TIE .MSB COLOMBIA NEWS.
Kaslo,  li. V.
By The News Pub. Co.
Subscription, $2 per year.���Advertising rates made known on application.
community, so that  wo find today tbat
if tho 910,01)0 or oven   a  portion   had
boon given for ti  I2-tnllo   wagon   road
up the South Fork, this city would  be
receiving now a boneiit from shipments
as ub.ivc stated.   The policy of the as-
jsoclutlon socm3 tn have b-.un .^ja..^u . is, llI.a, h:..,. .....it,   i...
ou Hall creek, and   tbe   South   Fork,   dancing attendance   on   the court   for
two were required. At present litigants aro put to inconvenience and expense. Wo bad occasion last week to
be detained in Nolson five days for a
matter that took less loan five minutes
 slo were
Another change   regarding  I , '
sessmout work  is  in  that  particular]
which called for work to the amount of !
���MOO each yoar.    Now, a miner can   do
and record  as many assessments as  h<
.:.'; and restaurants.
nu ict.-uiu   as iii.iin  itsftos.-.uciiLn as    it'-
leases in a year by paying the record-1 (_eil i. 1 "J 1   HOtGl,
!_��� fen lor each assessment dune to tins l
OCTOBKK, 1898.
1    1
��� -
6   ?
V  >7
o di
'<r ��
-,    2
# 1617 18��� 19.20'21 \22ft
77olTiTi3 il 15%
Now that our contemporary litis
discerned the halo of sanctity on tbe
brow of thc dreamy political aspirant
of Kaslo buy. and crowned him and his
eutourago, amid Pharisean shouts as
���'the fi'iend.3 of Kaslo'' In contradistinction to those who are not of tbat
'following and are therefore thc "enemies of Kaslo."  It is opportune to take
Blue Ridge and Woodbury croek let
severely alone; and yet if the C. P. R.
intend building to Whitewater, and
draw away from Kaslo a considerable
tonnage, bow much more will they tap
the Lardo-Duncan and draw it northward when it suits their purpose to do
30. Fields look green from afar, but it
is more politic to concentrate our
efforts to tho development of those
properties known to be rich and practically within our gates, rather than
spread abroad for returns which, to
say the least,' are problematical.
Boards of trade, chambers of commerce, associations and the like are
organized ostensibly for the purpose of
beneliting thc coinmcrco of a district
or community. With us seemingly,
tbe masterly apathy of tho majority
has practically delegated the manipulation of tho whole concern to the
president and a fow "friends of Kaslo"
and which has helped in no small measure to bring us to the present business
It is not so much the fact of anyone
having tbe necessary inlluence to get
public monies expended whore tbe benefit will accrue to himself rather than to
the publio, to which wo take exception,
for that is natural in a way and decidedly fashionable; it is this posing as
'���friends of Kaslo,"this touching disinterestedness to one's own affairs thut
has characterized the doings of the
of that farcial body called
the Lardo-Duncan association, and the
a glance over tbo doings of the Board | sooner is is blotted out of existence the
better it will be for all  concerned  and
nearly as long. Wo desire to bring
this matter to tbo attention of tho government as requiring immediate consideration.
ln a moment of childlike trust, common to our nature, and while absent
from the oity last woek we endorsed
the Kootonaian's article "Enemies of
Kaslo." It has since been made manifest to us thnt it was inspired in that
small'but restless circle of local politicians who have not as yet fully
grasped the fact that Turnorism is
dead, and there is no more dough in
No appointment has yet boen mado
to the new position of gold commissioner foi' this district. We understand that tin.1 govern meiit's ehoico is
narrowed down to either S. P. Tuck or
As Carney.
ln caBO anybody should   adverse au |
application for acertilioatoof Improvement and crown grant, the contestant New Building.���Newly Furnished Throughout,
must havo his claim   surveyed   iinme-1
diately and file a plan made and signed I
by an authorized provincial   land  surveyor with the writ.
To obtain a crown grai��t In 1898 7
waa necessary to do assessment win !c ;u
the amount of $500   and   to   lin\������ the
Best Rooms in thc Citv.
claim surveyed, wbicb meant another
$100. In ini)" the act was amended so
as to provide that up to May 1, I8i)8,ttid
cost of sueb survey should count an
work done on the claim, not to exceed
$100. In plain English, it counted as
an assessment and as work toward the
ciown grant. A survey generally costs
$100. The last legislature extends the
time to May 1, 1809.
Hereafter, in adverso proceedings in
connection with tlio title to mineral
claims, before any court, each party'to
the proceedings shall givo affirmative
evidence of title. Heretofore the burden of proof was on the contestant.
The fee for recording assessment
work has been reduced from $2.75 to
$2..*iu. Heretofore the fee foi1 recording
assessments has been 2fi cents higher
than other fees.
Anybody who pulls down ft legal post
erected to mark a boundary or location
nf a mineral claim, or any writing by
law required to be thereon, is liable to
imprisonment for six months or a Qno
of 8250, or both. This is supposed to
be directed particularly toward preventing the use of old posts by people
who rcstako a claim and sometime', destroy evidences of a prior location.
a first class par in connection.
Keeps r. Large stock of fino
Cigars aud Liquors.
Lager Beer
Alwa>'3    Cold    and   sold   by
Schooner or Quart.
f^ond rooms by tbe Day or week.
Opposite tho Steamboat banding
of Trade and particularly tho president's side-show, the Lardo-Duncau
association, so that we may soe what
"the friends of Kaslo" havo done,
under the direction ol such light and
leading, towards developing the trade
of Kaslo, for wliich purpose it was ostensibly formed.
Last spring we find on record that a
meeting was called for the purpose of
discussing the advisability of building
a trail. ot wagon road grade, as a continuation of the Montezuma road, some
twelve miles ��p tho South Fork with a
view to help in tho development of
what was known to be a shipping district. Singular to relate the meeting
in question met with a most marked
apathy from the president and bis satellites and practically fell through.
Somewhat later, there was, howovor,
considerable activity among these
same members of the association over
the question of ex-pending some $10,000
(thou in sight) on certain improvements
in the Ppper Duncan country and tbey,
with feverish anxiety, not forgetting
of course the benefit that would accrue
to the trade of Kaslo, gave ready con'
1 sent to that sum being expended in
that direction, but more particular to
boneiit certain claims on Hall croek, in
which wo have good reasons for stating tbey are Interested.
��� We find, therefore, today that this
appropriation has boon frittered away
un a trail on tho Upper Duncan for the
express purpose of helping out the
���Hall croek properties, and down which
nil a pound of ore has boen. or ia likoly
to be shipped for soma (lino to uome,
In /net with the sole exoupttoa or Ml'.
'.fumes McK. Anderson, whd is building
-trails and roads (wltb his company's
money, tho Upper Duncan country Is,
at ibe present moment, resting under
Its primeval solitude, While not dap;
recating for a moment the value of the
l.iiiilo-Duiii'iin lii.-t.ri'-l, it will be emi-
oe IM by ull that at best, i! must In- ii
competitive tributary dlsti tei lo Kudo.
Turning co the Bouth Pork we 'ini
that, ia tbo first place, that it is. and
must of neoestity always bo, a certain
tributary district to Kaslo, nud that
within twenty miles from hero, iu that
direction, there arc olalms OB which
infinitely morafmoooj baa boon spent
than,or any lu the Ear lu-i i in ��� i.j Ail
dwh&t is well known to the aforesaid
president and bis friends, that there
would have been enough ore on the
dump, had it boon made koown that a
wagon road was to be built, to keep
many teams hauling daily at $."> per
ton from the mines to 'he Wharfs Tue
effect, of this, outside ofthe indirect
impotus, would enliven business hero
to such an extoni as would astonish
even tlio lumber king of Kaslo!
lint no, the deliberations of this
august body would seen to bo glutted
by u narrow policy of directing public
appropriations to where thair own
personal interests vtould get, ''Hrst,
-bow," regardless of the welfare of the
let the Board of Trade take these outside matters in hand and see that appropriations are expended where they
will do the most good to Kaslo.
W e suggest to the Board of Trade
that in the ovent of tho True Blue
proposition being taken over by the
Hall Mimes, Limited, that some arrangement be mado at or.ee by that
body to bave this interesting and valuable fact known to the outside world;
emphasizing that it is a oopper mino
and practically adjacent to the city of
Kaslo. '
The size and frequency of tho consignments of goods which daily arrive
at the local express office, from the departmental stores in the east, cannot
but prove discouraging to the local
merchants. The growth of thia trado
evidences that many of tho people of
Nelson are either blind or careless of
the suffering and hardship wliich the
departmental store has entailed upon
society. It has boon demonstrated
ovor and ovor again that many of the
so-called bargains of tho departmental
store aro founded upon deceptions of
trado, or represent the unpaid labo-*
bills of helpless women and girls; but
tbe old ninety-nine cent dodgo has apparently lost none of its charm,'and as
a result thousands of dollars, which
should go to the merchants hore, are
sent out of the city to mercantile con-
corns wliich do not pay their employees
sufficient to feed their budios, and
whose scale of wages is so uniformly
low as to put a premium upon immorality for those in their omploy. Thoso
who buy from departmental stores may
share in their questionable profits, but
better bargains might be secured, and
loss hardship entailed, if the  people of
Tho recommendation by tho City
Council of Mr. A. Carney for the position of police magistrate, vloo Mr. Alex.
Lucas, resigned, is a   good  one.   We
understand that an  application will be | this town dealt direct with  some well
,   _   , ,, ,   .      .    ,   ,     established fence.���Nelson Tribune,
made to bave the  commission   include
tho surrounding districts of Ainsworth,
Pilot Bay,   Argenta   and Whitewater
so tbat litigants   In   the   Small   Debts
Court can come hero   and   have   their
differences settled.    We   have   known
Mr. Carney many years   and   can   say
that tbo appointment will  be  a  must
satisfactory one.
For Rent!
Store, 25x70 ft.
Nicely Furnished Rooms with
Hot and Cold Baths,
Very Cheap.
Next the I'ost Office
Kuslo. II. C.
Nelson House,
KASl.O, B.C.
Nicely furnished rooms. Bar well stocked, Bpokane Beet on Draught by Bchponer or quart
Best tree luueli in the citv.
Bar aud Billiard Room
P.oimisfrom J2 |,,*.*v,.'ok up. Newly famished
throughout, Electric lights, Front st., next
door lo Post Office, Kuslo, B. C,
Vigilant Mineral Claim.
Situate in thc Ainsworth mining
division of West Kootenay district.
Where locatod:���On the North Fork
of Woodbury creek about one-half mii j
from Kootonay lako.
Take notice that I Chas. Mooro, of
Kaslo, B, C, and .acting as agent, for
W.H. Mitchell, free miner's certificate
No. 10,529A, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
crown grant of the above claim.
And further take notice tlmt action,
under section H7, must bo commenced
before the issuance of such certiiieate
of improvements.
Dated this 20th day of Bept, 1868.
Chas. Moore, P. L. S.
-HAS ���
Of the Finest Brands.
Lager by  the.   Quart.
\.looms by the Day or Weok.
W. A. MclNTYRE cf CO.
Kalama Hotel,
Otherwise Armstrong's Cuiiilliin
snd Goat River Landing.
about 3 miles from Whitewater. | (i
Take notice that I   Chas. Moore,   of   v' \y\     A "J "j
Kaslo, B. C, acting as   agont for M. .1.   v -LJJ.   ^A. '- 1
��� ���"������ vc.miu 1 Mabony, free miner's oertifioate  No.   ?'    ���*. _     ,** J
d correctly l 77.714 and A. F. Adams,   free   minor's   �� til-6   WOT.1CI.
adopt the oertlfloate No. 78,288, intend (ID days 8      __
It would be interesting to loarn from
thu powers that, be how tbo Carlton
contract matter stands, and what, is
going to be done about the Ollilkoot
Pais on A avenue, Tbe roadway nud
side walk ut present are tolerablj well
sprinkled with boulders and with   the
early frosts we muy i'.\piict, tO Sea loco-
motion impeded,    of oonrse  we  are
sorry to learn tlmt Mr. Carlson lost
money on tbo job, but be wont Into it
with bis eyes open and to make money
and if there had been any in it, lie
would not, have asked tha town to share
It with bim.jjjjjiVe don't believe in this
nursery botW^policy with contractors
and their bad speculations.
Tbe following changes in the British
Columbia mining laws should bo carefully studied by those interested in
mining iu this Province:
First of those refers to   the  location
of fractions.    In nil fractious surveyed j Mabony, free miner's   oertifioate
from now on, whether stake "
or not,  tbe   surveyor may   adopt
boundary   lines   of   the    surrounding
claims, provided no side exceeds  1600
feet in length,    ln other words, tho locator Is entitled to the  vacant   ground
that   bo  claims,   even if   bo does not,
������take il, ir. such a manner as to include
it all, whit 11 be seldom does.
By a recent decision of the courts u
prospector lo*t a claim because oi lu-
niiiiiu ro 11 eniv tbe post necessary to
mark the  location.   The amendment
provides that in cases where claim*, arc
Staked above flic timber line, or the
prospector can not secure the noees-
Miry pjftts, be may erect monuments of
earth or stone.
In staking an extension the posts arc
often plantc.i so as lo form a Wedge-
shapo fraction between two ends of .the
two olalms. These fractions have often Incurred great expense, not only In
recording and surveying, but in oases
where tbey carry tbe lead, and thus be- j 27"3l)
come of such value as to promote litl-'	
(ration.    The amended   act   authorizes | CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS N<
the surveyor to include such   fraction
I'li'iriili , VlrKinla Mineral Claims,
Situate   In the  Ainsworth   Mining ! We eater especially to the traveling put
Division of West Kootenay district.
Whore located:���On the   divide   be-1
tween Whitewater   and   Lyole   crook,   pv
Mrs. Wm. Middleton. Prone.
from the date hereof, to apply to tbe �� ISIY. "M* IT")
Mining recorder for a certiiieate oi im- i. *-^ ^ UX JL|7
lirovements, for tho purpose of obtain-1 }
Ing a crown grant of the above claims. 1
And further take notice that action,
under section :)7, must bo commenced
before tbe issuance of   such Certificate ,
of Improvements,
Dated this :20th Sept., [$98.
chas. Mookk, Agent. ;
With regard to the County Court
being belli here as sunn as tbe court
room ia roady, we understand tbat
Judge Fori 11 claims that then' Is already too much business in hi., district
and tbat practically it moans that an-
"other judge will have to be appointed,
It would not alter our position  here if
Notice li iicri'i'y given tlmt a genera) meet* I 'ti
na ol the shareholders 0! the  Utflllnmou   >
ft Nelson I'.Hllwn.' Company will lie bold I ; thu    )���
Company's office, in the Bank of lirltlsli Sort)
America Block, Ksslo, B. <:., on  Monday, 3nl
ilav ot'October, 18!W, nt the hour of I', o'oli   - in
the afternoon, tor the purpoM oi ImuIdi ��� 1 are
nml ot ciuitlrmlii!!; a by-law autborldnu   tlio I
lasuiog oi bonds by the Company, and for ihe I
Iraiinactioii of oilier butlnesi arising fr.nii or
connected with sueb issues.
By order
Kaslo,B.C.,26 AiiKiist. 1S98. secretary.   )'
'Black Knight" itnd   "Hark linn..'
Situate in the AiiiKivortli   Mining Division of ��� (.
West Kootenav District
iirovidod it does not cover more than
51.66 acre*', the area ot a full claim,
and provided further that two locntinu
posts aro together.
By failure to record assessment work \ idrkoTiuiulTrdk
within the required period of one year,
cither tlirougli oversight Or I lie mia-
iindcrflt.iiniiitii/ of partnership Interests,
valuable claims havo been lost. Now,
if a prospector fails to record the work
within a yoar, ho has 30 days' additional time In whicli to make the record bv
payment ol an extra #10, provided that', section 87. must be commeneed bo.for. the issu-
*isi ,s.���..i, ;��� si���.���. ...nl t��� .he ���.��-.. , ance of suehCflrtlrtcate of Improvements,
the work is uoue within the year. ViU:i tuls mii _ay oi August, 1898,
Like this
Between Duluth and
Uuffalo via the
magnificent passen
ger steamships
,,;',,ortliWcst"(7/^ I
"North Land,"
Touching oil route:   "Tun Soo,"
DimtoiT and Clevki.an'h.
Collecting tit Buffalo for New
York and Boston.
Also at lako points for all
Points Kast and South.
To daily Oreat Northern trains
[Eastern Railway of Minnesota),
from St. Paul and Minneapolis
connoct with steamers at Duluth.
Where located:���Nuar the head  ofthe Boutt
Take notice that we James MeUey.Frcc
er's certiiieate No. 11,887A, William C. M-i Vint. ���
I i-i',- Miner's certificate No.8.38TA , an.: Fletchl r j
B, Andrews, Free Miner's Certificate *-n ���
Intend, sixty days from the date iii're.if, to ap-1
ply to the Minim; Recorder lor Oartlflcat.itj ot]
Improvements, lor the pin-poso of obtaining ���
Crow n Grants of the above claims.
Ami further taVe notice  that  action,  under!
Before deciding on your route
j>   to the Kast, call on agents Groat
Northern Railway*, or write
St. Paul. I
(Handsomely illustrated ctescrip-  \
tlvo matter Bent ou request.) Bedroom suite for Bale cheap.  Apply
at the Nows oflice.
Parties requiring fresh vegetables
I-.,., ,-,,!���, flnv n'Tiounl, bv n.pp'yin�� to \V
... vv'oat, Outlet, B. .>., care ot atr.
International. Sec advertisement as
to prices, etc.
If you ore not ready to paper your
house now, take thc dimensions of each
room and buy before tho Knslo Drug
Co. have sold out all tbo choice do
signs. They aro going fast and you
can buy uow for half the money it will
cost a month later. *
Dor Award Lciv.
Tbo famous Durdward Loly, Patti's
favorite tenor, accompanied by bin talented wife, will givo a concert in Kaslo
on the Kllh October, under the auspices of the Ladles' Aid of tho Presbyterian church.
We need all the advertising matter
wo can get. Tt is :i well known fact
that advertising is the mainstay and
profit of any newspaper. Our old advertisers know full well how much
read and widely circulated Tho News
baa boon. Its popularity us a groat
moral weekly, reaching, as it docs,
every homo in the Slocan. has been a
subject of eomment, hot only amongst
the general public but in journalistic
circles. Advertising in a good live
paper is always profitable. Mining
men should support Tbo Nows moro,
for it never lets a chanoe pass to make
known the work dono on prospects in
this vicinity. The News now goes into
many mines, but we wish to seo it in
all. Wo regret to Bay that some few
of our old advertisers have .bovvn signs
of deserting us fora time.offering as an
excuse the present dullness of trado.
It is a known fact that the greatest advertisers in thc world Increase their
advertising account when businoss is
dull, and there Is no business that cannot be benefitted by advertising.
Chief      .
First Deputy (Jhict
Second Deputy Chief.
Thinl Dcputv Chief
The City nf Kaslo.
The City of Knslo is situated at the
mouth of Kaslo crock on Kootenay
lake, 42 miles Irom Nolson and HO
miles due north from Bonner's Ferry.
Population, 2,000. Tho Kaslo & Slocan
Railway runs from hero to .Sandon (30
miles); C. P. R. steamers run to Nelson, Pilot Bay. Ainsworth and Kuskonook, also Argenta and Lardo; International Navigation & Trading Co.'s
stoamors to Nolson and Roimor's Ferry.
The city is pioturesquely Bltuated on a
a bay of tbo hike; has churches of all
denominations and a large public,
schoool; well graded streets: first class
hobels; sawmill: ore sampler; electric
light and a good supply of wator. Tho
climate will compare favorably with
any part of thc Pacific coast. Can be
reached by C. P.. R., via Revelstoke;
the Spokane Falls .t Northern, via
Spokane or the Croat Northern, via
Bonner's Ferry. With the completion
of the Crow's Nest I'ass Uy. to Kootenay lake it wlll give tho district an
outlet via Maoleod and Lethbridge in
tho Northwest Territories. Kaslo is
tho commercial centre of tlioWhite-
�� wator, South Fork, Woodbury crook,
Ainswdrth, Campbell oreek, Lardo and
Duncau mining camps Information
regarding the district will he cheerfully supplied on application to, tho
Kaslo Board of Trade.
Hugh 1'. Fletcher
Geo. Keid
.  John Gillis
Gen. Wht'eside
.       a:   ll*tl   I.,-
Mining Rocorder-Assessor-Tax Col. . .Ino.Kecn
Collector of Customs      .      .      J. F Mcintosh
School Trustees���August Carney, J. D, Moore,
G. 0. Buchanan. Principal-Prof. Jas. Hislop.
. ,s;iis-j isi ncii s ci .v iiiss-'ii , u, 11 \  lotiiiuns a ualii-jii.-
eil) from 8 h. m. until 7 p, m.   Lobby open from
7 a. m. to 'J.tIO p. ra.   Minis for despatch close ev-
Ieneral delivery open daily (Sundays except-
Lobby op
I p. ra. .Mails for despatch
cry ovening except Stituriliiv and Sunday, nt '.I
p.m. Mails arrive from United Stales and hike
points dniiy except Sunday, at 9.:10 p, m. From
c. P, K. ami Blooan points, arrive daily, except
Sunday, nt 4 p. ra. Registration otlice open.S.ao
a. in., 8.80 p. ra. Money order ollice and Postofflce Savings Bank open si a. m. to 5 p. m.
���   8. H.GREEN, Postmaster.
I  c*r'r~.    ***
.sO-i-i'sJ (A
N O 11 T II B B N
M.'->..- . .\    i.- '
Taking effect 1:00 o'clock  a.
�����* 1898, Pacific or "
Meridian timo.
-. m���  Sept.
1st, 1898, Pacific or 120th
Going West.
8.:��a. m.Lv
8.55 a. m. Lv
I   fl.-lfi a. ra. Lv
I io.ui) n. m,
j 10.1)8n. in.
110.20 a. ra,
110..14 a. m.
10.85 a. in
10.15 a. m
MASONS-Kaslo Lodge No. 16, A. F. &
A. M., meets first Monday in every
month at Masonic hnil over Green
/***kif\    Bros*, store.   Visiting brothers   in-
���   ��   vitcd to attend.      H. Byers, W. M.
B. E. chipman, SecrelRry.
MASONIC Cif AI'TER���Kootenay Chanter, R.A.
M., holds1 regular convocations on the second
Tuesday of each month iu Masonic hall,Kaslo
Visiting companion- are cordially invited.
Chaa. Trumbull,Scribe E.       E. E. Chipman, Z.
ACCABEES-Slocan Tent No. (i, Knights of
the M.'ici.'iibecs, meets second anilfourlh Mondays of each month at Livingston's hall,Knslo
Visiting Knights cordially invited.
w. a. Davies, Cop-mander.
Oulpli Johnson, Keeper of Records.
FORESTERS���Court Kaslo No. 3387, Independent Order of Foresters. Meets -Itli Friday of
each month In Victoria house. Visiting
brethren arccordiallv invited.
W. II. Strathern, Chief Hanger.
W. J. Hull, Recording Secretary.
METHODIST CHURCH���Cor. C and Sth st,   Divine services every Sunday 11 n. ra. nnd 7,80 p.
ru. Sunday school 2.:>ii. str'anRcrs wolootne.
Kev. .1. A. Wood, Pastor,
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH���Cor. 4th st. nnd B
ave. Services every Sunduy 11 a. m. nnd 7.HO
n. m. Sunday school and Bible class, 2,80 p.m.
Prayer meet mg Wednesday evening 8 o'clock.
Free scat*. Strangers heartily welcome.
Rev. A. D. Ueniies, Minister.
CHURCH OF ENGLAND���Southwest cor. of C
live, and "ilh st. Services every Bnnday at 11 a.
in. and 7.:!0 p. in. All nre cordially invited.
Kev. David Richards, Missioniir In Charge
CATHOLIC CHURCH���Corner C avenue and
nth st. No regular piistor nt present. Occasional services by special announcement.
...South Fork...
. i.'Whitewater...
 Bear Luke.
..T.'.McGulgan ..
...I'ayne Train..
.Cody Junction.
Mixed, Daily.
11.00 a. m. Lv.
11.10 a. m. Lv.
11125 a. in. Lv.
; Sandon ���
Cody June.
-   (ody   -
Going East.
..Ar 8.80 p. m.
. .Ar:i.05 !���. in.
,Ar2.10p. m.
. Ar2.H0 p. ra.
. .Ar l.'n p. m.
. .Ar 1.88 p. in.
,.Ar 1.28 p.m.
. .Ar 1.22 p. in.
..I.v 1.16p, m.
Mixed, Ilnlly.
Ar, 11,89 a.m.
Ar. 11.50 u.in.
���  Ar. 11.SS a.m.
The surveyor's ohain made it the
Shortest Transcontinental Routes
It is tlie most moiK'rn In equipment.
It Is tho heaviest railed line.
I has a rock-ballast roadbed.
It crosses no sand deserts.
It was built without land grant or govt. aid.
It is noted for Ihe courtesy of its employes.
It is only line serving meals on la carte plan.
Kootenay connection at Bonner'-' Fen-y,Tues-
ilny,'.Veilnesdtiy,Thursday,Saturday andSunday
Eastward 8.30 a. m i Westward      - ; m
For maps, tickets and complete Infoi iiutlicn,
call on or address*!.N... T. Co.'s agts, K. ss; S. Ry.
agts, or C. G. DIXON, Gen. Agt., Spokane,Wn.
F.I.WHITNEY,G. P.4 T, A���St, Paul, Minn
Does Jobbing Trade on Kootenay Luke.
Leave orders with George llubor, International Wharf, ICaslo.
Shortest and quickest i-i".tie to tho
Coeur d'Alene mines, Palouse, Lewite
lon, Walla Walla, Baker (.'ity mines,
Portland, San Francisco, CripploCreek
gold mines and all points cast and south.
Only lino east via Salt Lake and Denver.
Steumer tiekets to Europe and other
Foreign countries.
Sailing dates nf steamers from Portland to Ban Francisco Int- October
will be: 2,5, 8, 11, 14, n. -7 23, 28, 28.
Ala ka   earner -Scj t. IV.
Snake river���Leavo RipaMa dally ex?
eept Saturday. Leave Lewiston daily
except Friday.
Leave spoknne Time Schedule
B.00     FAST ISaB_���WallaWalln, l'ort-
p.m.    land, San Francisco, linker City
dally,! nml the East, 	
8.00   ; LOCAL MAIL���Coeui d'Alenes,"
a.i,i.     Fanalngton. Garlield,   Colfax,
daily. I Pullman and Moscow*.
a. m.
" i,. io
p. m.
iln ili-
For through tielicts and further Information,
apply to JAMES WATCH,
Agt I. N. & T. Co., Kaslo, B. C.
Or at O. R. ii N. Co.'s oflice, 4H0 Ri ,-erslde ave.,
poknnc, Wash.    II. M. ADAMS, General Agt.
Or    W. II. 1IULBURT, G. P. A., Portland,Ore.
Summary of Railway and Steamer  rim,-
Cards From Knslo.
Steamer   Ainsworth,
Effective June 13th, 1898,
Between Nelson and Bonner's Ferry.
Leave Nelson, 2:30 p.m.; Pilot Bay,
5:30 p.ra.; Knskonook, 9:30 p.in.:
Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leave Rykerts, 2:30 a.m.".   Port   Hill, .
2:40 a, m.      Arrive   ut Bonner's
Ferry, 9:30 a.m.: Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Leave Bonner's Ferry, 1 p. rn.; Port
Hill, C:80 p.m.: Rykerts, 6t40 p.m.;
Knskonook, 10:00 p.m. Tuesdays,
.Thursdays and Saturdays.
Leave Pilot Bay. 1:30 a.m.: arrive at
Nelson, 4:31) ti. rn. Wednesdays,
Fridnys'ar.d Saturdays,
E. J..MATHEWS, Manager.
For Whitewater, Sandon, Codv, etc., K.&. S,
Railway trains leave Kaslo daily nt H a. in.; returning, arrive at Kaaio at 3.60 p. m.
For Three Forks, New Deliver, Rosebery and
Nakusp, take K. & S. Ry. from KaBlo to Sandon,
and thence Nakusp ,v Slocan Railway, leaving
Sandon daily at 7.45 a. va.; letilrntng, arrive
dally at Sandon at -l.'n p. m.
For Revelstoke, Vancouver, Victoria and other main lino points ou C, V. R., hoat from Nakusp lo Arrowhead, cars to Revelstoke, thenee
connect with east ami west bound trains.
For silverton, Slocan City, take Str. Slocan on
Slocnn lake,connecting with N.st H.al Riisohery.
For Northport, Spokane, Rossland and Grand
Forks, take the Str. International from Kaslo
dailv at 8.30 a. m., except Hnnday, making connections at Five Mile Point with the N.&. F. 8.
Ry., thence to Northport. From Northport to
Spokane continue the railway, known south ol
Northport as the Spokano Fulls it Northern, ar-
riviut; at Spokane, Wash., at :).10 p. in.
Or For Spokane, take I. N. & T. Co.'s Str. Alberta from Kaslo to llonner's Ferry, Tuesdays
and Saturday, at 6 p.m. ami Thursdays at 0
a.m., anil connect nt Bonner's Ferry with Great
Northern trains to Spoknue, arriving at 3.10
the following day.
For Kossland change nt Northport to the Red
Mountain Kv., arming at Rowland at 11.20a.m.
Or, Rossland mav be reached from Nelson via
C. fc K. Rv. to Rohson, tlience bv river steamer
to Trail, thence by C. St Vi. Ky. to Kosslaml. Or,
Rossland may be reached via Nakusp anil Trail
by strms.tlown Arrow lakes and Columbia rivor.
For Grand Forks and Boundary Creek points,
lake S. F. & N. Ry. from Northport to Boasburg
or Marcus, tlience by stage across reservation.
For Ainsworlh, Pilut Hay, Nelson, etc., I. N. ft
T.Co.'l Str. International leaves Knslo ilaily,except Bunday, at 11.20 a.m., retiirniug.lcaves Nelson at j p. in., arriving at Kaslo about .s.itOp. in.
C. P. R. Co.'s Str. Kokanee leaves Kaslo daily,
except Sunday, at 7.30 a. m., arriving at Nelson at 11 a.in.; returning, leaves Nelson at 4 p.
m., arriving at Knslo at 7.30 p. 111.
For Argenta nnd l.ardo, Str. Kokanee makes
round trips every Tuesday and Friday, leaving
Kaslo at 8.15 p.m.
For Kuakonook, Ft. Steele etc., take Str. Kokanee Monday,Wednesday and Friday at 7.30 a.
m., or I. N. tk T. Co.'s Str. Alberta Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 5 p. m.; thence by
stage to Fort Steele Wednesday and Saturday.
aci Ev.
Governor-General      .      ,    ,*_k_��>*?eriJS|_.
Premier    ... sir Wilfrid Laurier
Member Ilousoof Cominiiii".Dominion I'arlin-
ment, lor West Kootonay        Hewitt Bostock
l.ieut.-Governor Hon. T. R. Mclnnes
Premier .... lion. J. II. Turner
Attorney-General . . Hon. D. M. Kberts
��.'om. of Lands ami Works . Hon. ('.. II. Martin
Minister Mines and Kdticallon . IIou..Iii9.Bakor
President Executive Council . Hon.C.K.I'ooley
Provincial Mineralogist
Members Lenlslati.e Assembly fur West Kootenav -North Ridini    ....     J. M. Kellie
South'Riding J. F. Hume
Mayor chas.W. McAnn
Aldermen���A.W, Qoodenough, P.K. Arohor,J. D.
Moore, Q, Hartin, D. W. Moore, Geo. Whiteside.
tMtv Clerk .... K. K. Cliiliraan
Police Magistrate       .      .      ���        AlfXUieee
Cltv Marshal M.V. Adams
Assistant      .       .      .      ���    . ���       ,***< ���,rA-,MU"e
Auditor f- I'- McKen-.le
Treasurer S.H. Green
Ass-sso" ft %*_��_��
Water Commissioner   .      .      .     ����� A. cockle.
Health officer   .      .      ,      Dr. J. F. B. Rogers
Oity council meets every Wednesday 4 p. m.at
hall, 4th St., between Front st. and A ave.
Thc following Is a table of distances from
Kaslo to surrounding business poinls:
West or North.    Miles.
Whitewater  17
Hear Lake 20
McGulgan 23
Samlou, 3 hours.... 29
Cody , 81
Three Forks 88
New Denver 88
Kosoliery ������ ��� 41
silverton 48
Blooan (Hty M
Nakusp  70
Burton City 9S
Lardo  18
Argenta 20
Duncan city 84
HaleyonlloiSprlngB 85
Arrowhead 108
Laurie 109
Thompson'* Land'g.113
Trout Lake Olty....125
Ferguson 130
Revelstoke, 31 hrs..133
Vernon 223
I'entlcton 203
Kamloops 2dl
Asheroft 308
Lytton 360
Yale 400
New Westminster. .503
Vancouver, SI hrs. .S12
Victoria, SO hours. ,GM
Seattle, 28 hours .. .S80
Tacoma, 30 hours. ,030
Portland. 48 hours, .fi'l
Kast or South.     Miles,
Ainsworth  12
I'ilot Bay  20
Balfour  23
Sanca  88
Nelson,! hours  42
Ymir .'... 60
Robson 70
Trail 90
Northport, 7 hours. 103
Rossland '.0 hours. .107
Bossburg 122
Marcus 190
Grand Forks 180
Greenwood 102
Anaconda 190
Boundary   ....'..,.200
Midway 204
Spokane, 13 hours . .232
Kuskonook 46
Goat River 68
Port Hill 78
Lucas 108
llonner's Ferry, 13 hi 10
Moyle City 12S
Swansea ISi'i
Wardner. B.C 140
Onaubrook ISO
Fort Stoele 100
Canal Flats 190
Windermere 210
Donald 212
Golden 280
Banff 314
t -AND-
Soo Pacific Line.
The cheapest, most comfortable   and
direct route from'Kaslo
To all Eastern and European points.
To  Pacific Coast,   China, Japan  and
Australia points.
Tourist Cars
Pass Revelstoke;
Daily to St. Paul;
Daily (except Wednesday) to Eastern
Kootenay Lake.    Kaslo Route,    str. Kokanee.
Ex. Sunduy. Ex. Sunday.
7:30 am, Lv Kaslo Ar. 7:40 p. m,
Makes oonneotlon at Nolson for all
Kootenny and Main Line Points.
Lv.            (Except Sunday) Ar.
7:00 a. m Nelson 10:30 p.m.
Outward eon miction Pilot Bay with
Str. Kokanee, but inward such connection is not guaranteed.
Steamers on their respective routes
call at principal Way Ports in both
directions, and at other ports when
Through tieuets issued and baggage
checked to destinatioi.
Ascertain rates and full information
by addressing nearest local agent or
Agent, Kaslo. B. C.
Traveling i'ass. Agt., Kelson, B. ('���
District I'lisscugcr Agent, Vancouver.
The Fast Line,
Superior Service.
Through tickets to all points in United
States and Canada. Direct, Connection
Aith the Spokane Falls & Northern Ry.
No.l West .. 8:3iip.m. I No.2 East.. ..7:00 a. m
Atlantic Steamship Tickets.
To and from European points via Canadian and American lines. Apply for
sailing dates, rates, tickets and all information to any C. P. R. Ry. agent, or
Alder Biship, C.P.R. Agt.,Kaslo.
Wm. Stitt, Gen. S.S. Agt., Winnipeg.
! Tickets to apan and China via Tacoma
and Northei ' Pacific Steamship Com-
! pany. Por I iformation, ttino cards
; maps and tickets, apply to agts. of the
| Spokano Falls Northern and its con
nectlons, or to F. -D. GIBBS,
Uener 1 Agent, Spoknne Wash.
D. A. CHARLTON, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt.,
No. 255 Morrison ��t.. Portland, Ore.
Write for Map ot Kootenay Country.
Tin and
Granite Ware
Full Supply Just Receivod.
QUEEN Heating Stoves.
H. BYBRS   & CO.,
K^s-SSLO  market.
//// Kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats.
C.E. Mallette & Co.,
Wholesale Dealers in
Fresh   Fruits
and Vegetables,
Hay, Feed and Produce.
We ship direct, from California and are prepared to quote
the lowest market prices on all kinds of fruits in season.
Baker Street
Nelson, B, C. �� dk
^ Timely Topics   -3
But who did blow up the Maine?
Tt didn't require nny Havana to be
handed over fur Spain to seo its hopes
ro up iu smoke.
Cuba can be made a garden, but it
Hrst must lie made healthful. Soup wi.l
work woudeis down there.
Praise for tbo man behind the Runs
should not completely obsctite the valu-
able services of the mau behind the rations.
Cervera di esu't know which to admire most, American hostility or American hospitality; and be hns had a fair
chance to try both.
In summing up the events of the war
it must not lie forgotten that the censorship was one of the most valuable
Kbips lu oui' navy.
Ultimately China will have to road
ihc handwriting on ilu* Cblnose wall.
The only question Ik whether Russia
���or Kngland will do the writing.
The Kansas City Times says that
"Weyler's voice is siill for war." but
theri* must be some mistake aboul that.
Weyler's voice is never still for any
There arc lots of people in this country who will always think of the wife
of tlie present governor general of India a.s Iln* Sisier of tbe young man who
made stub a sensation In wheat circles
lu 1897-8.
The Washington Post says: "We can
heap sonic large coals of tire on the
French head by making a tine display
sit thi- Parish Exposition." Ami Incidentally make a hot time lu the old
Tin* Cheapest freight carriage ln Ibe
���world Is on the Oreat Lakes, where a
ton of on* is carried a thousand miles
for less than a dollar. One could not
In reason expect a dollar to "go farther."
One of the "lessons of the wnr" will
lie to secure more practical attention
to tbe national guard, and tbe keeping
���of the state soldiery In closer touch
with the government at Washington,
We shall have something, perhaps, tbat
will be like a standing army In si/.e. but
Hot havlug the objectionable features.
Tbe American School of Classical
Studies at Athena occupies what Is said
to Ih- the only completely fire-proof
liuiliiiug in Oreece, American generosity aud skill made the structure possible, and its Incombustible character
typifies tbe Imperishable nature of the
Oreek language, surviving in its Incomparable strength and lieauty, although Grecian men and Institutions
come aud go.
Whait'S the use of forever "hnrking
Imek to the forefathers," as tlie Detroit
Tribune well puts It, In an effort to
apply their no-lions to our problems.
We ask the question frankly and fearlessly. What is the use? Those very
furcfiilhers bad to carve out new destinies. But their carving was on different battlefields. And so (mart each
generation find Its destined carving to
���do. This nation seems to be on tbe
verge of discovering new and larger
areas of responsibility and  Influence.
It takes a very subtle casuist to establish the wrong of privateering and
the right of capture by government In
*he same brief. The former may be
the more flagrant evil, and we ought
to rejoice that It has practically been
abolished, but after all it Is only a
question of degree, and the whole ilul}*
<if nations will uot have been accomplished In this matter until tbey take
Hamlet's advice lo tbe players and reform ii altogether. If a war docs not
leach us something additional of live
.duties of humanity aad endow us with
freKli   wisdom,  then   does  It  leave  us
poor Indeed.
The Spaniard Is filled with tbat sub-
He egotism engendered by medieval religion, which neglected man's relation
to nature and bis fellows and fixed his
attention solely on the problem of his
personal salvation. In the olden time
U. was not uncommon for a pious Span-
lard ou dying to defraud Ids earthly
���creditors In order that be might pay
masses for tiie welfare of his soul���
���"ina-ke his soul bis heir," as the. Spanish say. And the Span'ard still remains
seW-cenitered. He has little capacity
for trusting his fellow men; for co-op-
��ratlng wltb tbmn and working disinterestedly to a common end; he ls Impatient of organization and discipline,
and so, ss somo one has remarked, he
ls warlike without being military. We
���nay add that he Is filled wltb national
pride without being really patriotic.
lie still hns In his Mood something of
fear of wolves." As a public servant
tbe Spaniard is likely to take for big
motto, "Apres mol le deluge," or, as
the Spaniard puts it. "Bl ultimo mono
se uhiiga" tlhe lasl monkey gets drown
The astonishing rapidity with which
the mechanical arts are advancing in
America Is Illustrated by the development of the use of compressed air, especially as applied to hand tools, Tools
driven by compressed air bave largely
supplanted even the simplest mechanical devices In the railroad shops of Chicago. Screws are driven by this power; nuts are turned; holes iu steel and
wood are drilled, and iu many other
ways has tbe use of pneumatic tools
become not only a convenience but a
necessity. They can be handled with
ease and perform t|ie work more quickly
aud wlili less expenditure of labor than
by the old process. Man's power of
adapting the forces of nature to his
ends has no limit apparently. Great
strides already have been made, but
lt Is no unwise assumption to say that
no more than a beginning has been
made. The marvels of Invention are
bewildering In variety and scope, but
still man Is not content and leaps from
triumph to triumph.
It is said that tbe Sultan of Turkej
In declining to recognize the demands
of the United States for Indemnity foi
outrages committed on American mis
s!on establishments In Turkey, cited
tbe attitude of the United Stntes in
some cases where claims were preferred by foreign governments for damages sustained by riots by their citizens lu this country. This is calculated
to set Americans to thinking. Wo
have been so accustomed to regarding
the unspeakable Turk as a semi-bar
liarlau that It is something of a surprise to find 111m  quoting    modern In
stances   mil   International   precedent
against a claim for damages to Amor
lean citizens In Turkey, and 'it Is a
severe jolt to our national pride to find
that these precedents have lieen fur
nlsbed by ourselves. The Sultan probably referred to the mobbing of Chinese several years ago In Colroado, Ne
vada. Wyoming and Washington, In
which several Chinamen were killed
and considerable of their property was
destroyed. Probably he also referred
to the killing of several Italians by a
mob ln New Orleans, for which the
United States government disavowed
any liability in damages, though It did
afterwards voluntarily pay an indemnity, while protesting against any obligation to do so. The citing of these
cases by tbe Sultan was decidedly
smart, to say the least, and tbey may
prove embarrassing to this government.
Iu the event of the United States
holding any considerable numlier of
tbe Islands over wliich the flag Is now
floating, the extent of the emigration
thnt will follow our conquests Is a
n.alter of a good deal of Interest. From
the statements made In some of tbe
newspapers it would appear tbat an
exodus of American citizens Is to take
place to Cuba, Porto Rico and tbe
Philippine Islands. Possibly this expectation may be realized to some extent, but It Is not probable that, bow-
ever much of the wealth of the country may seek Investment In profitable
enterprises lu those tropical Islands,
auy important migration of Americans
will follow. It Is a law as old BA the
world Itself that men,-plants and aiil-
ninl*'. are governed In their distribution by nearly the same immutable
laws, an dthat men moving over continents rarely cross rhe tsothermul
lines that bound the places of their
birth. Tnke the migrations of our
own people In this country and It In
noticeable tlint tbey have moved from
the Atlantic coast directly west.
Northern Illinois and Iowa haw been
peopled from the New England States,
and the southern part of the State
from Pennsylvania, Mary-land and
Kentucky. Although we have oue
language, yet less than 10 per cent, of
the people of the United States are living under different climatic Influences
from those beneath which they were
born, (ireal Britain has not succeeded
In colonizing India nor South Africa
to any greait extent, the nrmy anil
crown I'llli lal-* composing the large majority of the Englishmen In thoso countries. Slmllarlly of climate hns made
the emigration to Australia somewhat
easier. The Ccrnians wlll come to
America, but they will not go to Africa; Hollanders selllc in Illinois, but
not lu Borneo or Java; Italians seek
homes In tlie West, but not In I labials,
and the French go to our Southern
States, but not to Madagascar or Ton-
quln. Americans wlll not seek residence In Cnbn or Porto Itlco. 8ome
from tbe extreme south may go for a
time, but there wlll lie no general
movement of our people to -those
Items Prom "iliiiitiinn, Idaho mui
M ass III m. ton��� Tyler-LiiHt < "llll nee
(,!��,���III,. Null of (he Hanker Hill
nml Sullivan���Mining >o(e* mid
l.s-i..- i-ii I  \euH.
Mining men and residents of the t'occr
d'Alenes are keenly interested in tlie
suit which bus just lieen started at Hoi-e
City by the Hunker Hill and Sullivan
Mining Company against the Last Chance
company and the Empire State-Idaho
.Mining and Development Company. The
latter is thc company organized by F.
-tiu-le to successful mining on this bar.
The pay Streak prospects $2 u yard and
on this work enough in drifting has been
thine in a crude way to build the Columbia river locks.
A steam pump wa.s put in place u few
years ago and it was mod till the fuel
supply was ex'liaiisted. Then a 10 mile
ditch was constructed from n creek to
the bin IT on the opposite hank of Salmon
river and the water was brought across
that stream in a suspended pipe 1600 feet
long. This seven-inch pipe wa.s too Small,
It would supply only ,"i0 inches of water,
and so small a head wa.s smothered in
the crumbling debris and the batter carried ell the gold. Jn fact, this tempting
prospect bus brought disaster to many
investors but  the success of the Salmon
River Odd Mining Company is assured
iu advance.
Work will begin immediately on a large
Lewis Clark and Charles Sweeney to take
over tlie property of the old Last Chimee \ ditch to furnish a sluieehead and  power
These mines are at Wardner in the
Coeur d'Alenes.    The plaintiff company
owns the Stems*, inder claim, and is asserting that it holds, through this claim,
the  apex  of 't'he great ore  body of tlie
defendant company.
The case was sel for hearing at Pocatello. Idaho, last week. The Bunker Hill
people asked for an injunction, which
was refused by Judge Beatty after a lull
The Bunker Hill and Sullivan people
claim the Ui>t Chance ore body tlirougli
priority  of  location of the    Stemu inder
claim, whieh adjoins the   Last   Chance
claim on the South. The plaintiff asserts the right to follow the vein within
ihe planes of its end lines extended which
Would include all the ore already mined
by the Last Chance ami most of tint
which 1 hi* newly organised Empire Slate-
Idaho company i* aiming and expeots to*
mine  in   the  claims    beyond     the     Last
Chance upon the same vein.    The suit is
for an injunction and an accounting, The
temporary injunction having been refused, the ca.se will now be tried upon its
merits in its regular turn in the federal
If the Hunker Hill and Sullivan people
are successful in their suit it will stop
one of the largest dividend paying coin-
panics in the Coeur d'Alenes. Tlie company is a new one but it. has been paying dividends from the first month of iu
organization last spring. The company
includes some large capitalists in New-
York, where it maintains offices in the
Stokes  building, on  Cedar street.
While the Last Chance is the best developed claim in the company's group, il
is only one of 17 claims which lie either
upon the great Wardner ledge or contiguous to it.
The case is another of those tedious
ones involving extra lateral rights, and
since the contestants arc both large corporations and able to fight long and with
determination, it is predicted that litigation will be long drawn out.
The Tyler-I.uMt  dinner.
The October session of the United
States court of appeals convened at Wan
Francisco last week. A number of decisions were handed down, and several
applications in pending suits were made,
In the case of the Tyler Mining Company against the Ijant Chance Mining
Company it was ordered remanded to the
lower court ami judgment for damages
modified. The companies disputed tlie
right to certain lands in tlie Shoshone
mining district in Idaho and considerable litigation followed in the state federal and  United States supreme courts.
The present action was mer certain
amounts allowed for damages to the Iwi-st
Chance Mining Company, the Tyler Company   having   tiled  a   bond,  pending thc
hearing of an injunction sub io restrain
the l.tst Chance from continuing work
on the mine.
In rendering the decision Judge Beatty
"While I realise that the total assessments against the Tyler company in ilicj
two actions seem large, yet il must be
remembered that when the 'Tyler commenced these actions, the law of Ihe
apex and underground rights, as aiinounc-
ed Iiy ilie supreme court, was us it stands
today, ami as -hown by the county records t'he 'Tyler lueation was junior to the
Last  Cliunce   claim.       The  'Tiler's   oniv
to run a pump to raise a pipeliead Kill
feet above the river.    This arrangement
will meet the conditions that brought disaster to former operators. There is a
million in tins bar and it seems to bo
easily accessible to these practical men.
This mine is oil miles from Lewiston. near
the mouth of Salmon river, and direct*
ly tributary to this city.
Struck   n   Vein.
A contract was concluded recently between the Princess Maud Company and
the .Mm Blaine Company of   Republic
CSmp by which the l'rincess Maud people
are permitted to start a tunnel on Jim
Hlaine ground to tap the Princess Maud
vein.     The ledge on tlier Princess comes
close to the Jim Hlaine side line. A tunnel will he started on the Hlaine ground
and will run .'.00 feet, through it. Its total
length will In* about .'1H2 feet and it will
tap the Princess Maud vein at a depth of
about 2i2 feet. This tunnel will encounter the vein in aibout the center of the
claim so that drifting both ways may
be undertaken.
News came from Republic last week
that the crosscut tunnel started on Jim
Hlaine ground to reach the l'rincess Maud
vein had entered a ledge on the .lim
Hlaine whicli has never been opened be
fore. At last accounts the tunnel was
two and a half feet in quartz witli no
wall in sight. 'This strike is close to the
liiitle & I'..i-i,,11 end line and indicates
that the latter property also has a vein
which has never before been prospected.
Rich Ore on Ailmlriil Dewey.
Arthur Webb, A. J. Kurlette and Ole
Tufeson have obtained good values on ore
from the Admiral l>i*wcy, a claim which
they located last May on the north side
of the Soutli Pork two miles below Os-
bttrn, Idaho. On the surface they obtained au assay of $lli per ton, and from
the bottom of a _5-foot shaft they took
ore that yielded at tlie rate of 11.7 ounces
in silver and 2.2 Ounces in gold. The
shaft will be continued until the lead is
found in solid formation, it being more or
less broken SO far, and if it then makes
the showing it does now they will go
down the hill to where they can run a
800-foot tunnel, cutting the ledge about
���2.">U feet deep.
HlH   I.lnli.s Strike.
What is confidently claimed to lie the
most important strike ever made in thc
gold bell of the Coeur d'Alenes was that
on the Crown Point recently. This claim
is situated at the. head of one prong of
'Trail gulch, on whicli sonic of the richest
placers of the early days were found, lying partly oh the Trail and partly on the
I'ritchiird creek side of the ridge, dividing them. Rich ore has lieen found on
it for years, sometimes apparently in
place, but usually a.s limit., and when
considerable  bodies.were  found    further
exploitation haa always proved them to
be merely fragments of the ledge broken
Francis Jenkins, one of the owners, put
up his 10-stamp mill to work ihc Crown
Point and adjoining properties, but al-
t hough he got some, good ore. out of a
small ledge, it was evident that it wa*
not the same ore,for which be was looking.
lu doing the assessment work tliis fall
tiie parties engaged to do tlie work Weft
given tin* privilege of doing the wort.
wherever Ihey deemed it adiisalilc, ami
Ilny Started In to Snd the lead. Their el
forts   were  crow ned   with   great   success,
hope oi SU0CCM was either to "overthrow   "" ''"'���'   l'"''' **llm* " '* miipicstji.nably in
the apparent priority Of Hie Last  Chance   *'l:"'''' ���* ���"������'���'''������������* "f m> feet. 'The ledge
! location or procure ii ohange of tha views raria* "'""' "' '" Ui ""���' '" ���**���**���*��� *"���*'��
of the supreme court.    On the contrary I '"**' lm' f*'"l(l ���" generous -mantlties from
tlie costs and damages awarded  the Lasl
Entirely Kllffible.
"An* wot has the new brother done.
Weary, that makes him eligible to this
He's all right, I tell you."
",J��or wot has he done?"
/"I tell you wot he's done.   He's set
tlie wild desert Instinct of tbe    Arab}fire to a soap factory and Mowed up
and the love of personal Independence a bath bouse.  That's wot he's done,"
*��f tbe Goth.   "You would rather sua-	
f>e<*t," says   an old   English   author,     A tailor says that ready-made cloth-
���"aUat they did bat live togat-tar for lna wlll cure a man of having flu.
( bancs are but a small portion of ils
actual los*rs suffend Uirough (his action,
but its chief losses are of such nature as
1 think can imi lie included in this taxation."
Mil in mot h  Placer  Mining;.
���f. (i. Hichy, ii prominent mining man,
has returned to U'wiston, Idaho, from
Denver, where he went two months ago
to enlist capital in a mammoth placer
milling proposition. What has been
known as the Hig Bar on Salmon river
has poMied covetous prospectors for 30
years, but engineering blunders and im-
pmcticul methods of operation have left
ihe auriferous dejKwit intact for a strong
company of practical mining men to
opta and reap the golden harvest therefrom,
The bar consists of an area of more
than 100* acres of gravel (SO feet deep.
This vast deposit carries values from the
grass roots to the bed rock but the real
pay streak is at the bottom and only
seven feet thick, To handle the tailings
ami strip the pay streak haa been the ob-
opcr.itiiiii. ami it is confidently believed
that it will open a new era of prosperity
for the New World mining ilislriet.
The Livingston Cuiil & Coke Couipanv
of Helena has tiled its annual statement,
showing thai the eompuny has a capitalization of (1500,000; paid in Iiy purchase
of property, $409,075; paid in cash, Q65.
Amount Of existing indebtedness, *M_!',-
Anderson   &   Moore     of    Silver    Star,
Mont., proprietors of the Yellow .Jacket.
mine, have laid off the majority of the
men until a shaft is sunk and more
ground opened up so that the men can
work to better advantage. 'They made
another shipment of llrst class ore to
Cus Swaiiseii ha.s returned from his
placer diggings on Quartz creek, .Mont.,
and has in his possession the largest nugget ever taken from that ground. It
weighs 219 pennyweights and is pure
gold. Its value is more than $200. The
placer operations on Quartz ereek this
year have been unusually successful, and
all of the cleanups have been satisfactory,
The camp of the mineral land commissioners at Lathrop, Mont., has been broken up and the tield work of the coin-
mission in that section will not be resumed till next season.     The members
are in .Missoula anil will Continue the
work in other districts us long as the
weather will permit. The season's work
has beeb extensive and the ground that
has been examined is all valuable.
It   In   lis,.,-nil,, I   to   Their   Kxlatence,
and Helps Them Kseupe.
The slippery coat of slime found on
all fish is essential to their existence, li
is secreted usually iu a continuous series
of duels with numerous openings, widen
in sonic (vises uie plainly visible, und in
Others imperceptible There are also
pores for the secretion of the mucous In
the fish's head, The slime exudes tlirougli
the divisions between tbe scales to the
uutir part of the body, over which it
Spreads, forming a sort of outer skin or
covering, transparent, elastic, and tenacious, and often having considerable
body, Kisilies vary greatly in the amount,
of slime which they secrete. Tlie eel has
a very liberal share, and an ordinary flsii
of two pounds weight will usually have
a coating of slime a thirty-second of an
inch in thickness. One of the important
functions of the fish's slimy coating is to
pi'oteet it from the attacks of fungus, a
form of plant life found in all waters.
salt and fresh, foul and pure. If the flsh
is so injured that some spot becomes uncovered by the slime, a barely visible fungus will be likely to lodge tliere, and
when it is once lodged the process of its
reproduction is very rapid. It soon extends over the gills, and kills the flsh.
The primary purpose of the slime of the
fish is to reduce the friction when in motion, and increase its speed. It also
serves as a cushion to the scales, which
it thus protects from many injuries.
The slimy covering mukes the lish hard
to hold, and so enables it the moreread-
11} to escape from its enemies, in some
cases the slime has a very rank smell,
mid this serves as a means of defense
against other lish.
wall to wall wherever uncovered. A Mr,
Linden of Portland owns tha controlling
interest, ami  nothing can  lie learned'regarding further work on the property.
A Vine Trip.
William Muiison, who came from Chicago last spring for the purpose of testing Ihc overland route to tlie Klondike,
has just refill ned to Colville, Wash.,
from a trip as far north as Teslin lake,
and will remain for a month resting up
before he goes to his eastern home for
the winter. He sa.V9 that the trip was
as good as might be expected, and in fact,
was a delightful summer's outing. Mr.
Muiison and his party found the country
good enough this side of Teslin hike, anil
have 'located several valuable placer
claims that they will go back to in the
Mining; Voles.
William B. Millard, the Omaha capitalist, has made application for patent on 11
mining claims in Madison county, near
Virginia City, Mont.
Keports from Cooke, Mont., state that
the mill of tlie Daisy company is now in
MnanHcre ln South Sena.
Vancouver, B. <_., Oct. 8.���.loyal Mail
.team-hip Warrtmoo arrived today from
New South Wales and New Zealand. She
brings news of a Soutli Sea massacre.
The Sea Ghost, a l(Jlon cutter in charge
of Captain Kolshorn and a crew* of six
natives, was attacked by natives of the
German Solomon Islands at Buka. Captain Kolshorn was mortally wounded iimlr
four of the crew Mere cut to pieces wiij��
hatchets and spears. The remaining, tWu
escaped. After the vessel liad been looted
the captain's body wus thrown overboard
and the remain! of the four natives wcrs
taken to the village for a cannibalistic
feast. Ilie German government will send
a punitive expedition to the island.
Shut  nnd Killed   His   Wife.
Telluride, Col., Oct. 10.���Dr. O. F. Ment-
HT shot and killed his wife Friday ^iglit
without provocation. lie then pointed
his revolver ut W. K. Monroe of Cleveland, i)., a brother of Mrs. Mentser, who
was visiting her. Monroe grappled with
the murderer and in the tight that en
sued the doctor's skull was fractured. It
is believed he will die of his injuries.
Monroe was not arrested, lb', and Mrs.
Mciit/er formerly lived in Denver. She
left him on .account of his cruelty and
obtained a divorce in Chicago. They were
remarried six months ago, Mrs. Mentzer
being assured that the doctor liaoS reformed.
Sherman   Hoar   Dead.
Concord, Mass., Oct. 10.���Hon. .Sherman
Hoar, after an illness of three weeks, died
at his home on Main street of typhoid
fever, contracted while making a tour of
the southern camps as a general of the
Massachusetts Volunteer Association.
Bnormoui Fire at Redfern.
Sydney, N. S. W., Oct. 10.���An enormous fire at Redfern, a suburb of Sydney,
destroyed the whole area covered by business shops nnd dwellings.
Messrs. Macmillan, tbe great London
booksellers, in their new premises, have,
it is stated, shelf room for four and a half
millions of books. Scrofula
Taints the lilnuii uf millions, und sooner
or later tuny break out in hip disease,
running sores nr snine mure complicated
form. To cure scrofula or prevent it,
thoroughly purify ymir blood with Hood's
SurasapHrillii,,. wlili-h Im* u continually
growing record of wonderful cures.
Jl; six lor |.i.
Is America's Greatest Medicine,
Hood's Pillo cure Indigestion, blliomnes
All   Alnnkit   Expedition!    'Will   Get
South   Before   Winter.
WASHINGTON, Oct. O.-Commeir ins
on the dispatch from Seattle, published n
week ngo, to the effect thnt only two o.
the several government surveying parties
sent to Alnskn lust spring by the United
States would rencli Ihc coast of the territory In time to return home befo;\* Ihe
winter storms should block the trail, the
fortunate parties being those of Spurr and
McCombrle, Dr. Morsell of the geological
survey office snys:
"The live or six parties thnt Were sent
to Alnsku, those in charge of Messrs.
Hiimurd nnd Peters are known to huve
reached the states in safety a few days
ago and Mr. Kldrldge. who hud charge
of the expedition, nnd Mr. Mulldrow ure
confidently believed to be safely out of
the territory by this time. Judging from
their positions when heard from in
August on their proposed route towards
St. Michael. Mr. Barber. President Mc-
Klnley's nephew, a member of the party,
hus just communicated with the olliee requesting: permission to slop off at Can-
Ion en route east. There are two Burvey
ireoloR-Ists, Mr. Schrader nnd Mr. Menden-
hall, under detail from the war department expedition under t'aptaln Abercrom-
ble. From these men there are no recent
advices but It Is understood they will b��
out of the territory In good season, thoiiKh
It Ib probable that Abercromble Is the
Captain McCrnmUle referred to In the dispatch as the head of one ot the two fortunate parties.
One Party nl   Seuttle.
SEATTLE, Oct. 9.���T'he government survey piu-ty under Georue Eldredge and
Robert Muldrow arrived today from Alaska on steamer Al-KL, The party has been
surveying all summer at Cook's Inlet.
Gained 22 Pounds in 5 Weeks
Mrs. Rosa Oaum Writes  to Mrs.
Pinkham About it.   She Says:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham.���I take pleasure in writing you u few lines to inform you of the good your Vegetable
.Compound lias dune me. I cannot.
thank you enough for what your medicine has done for me; it has. indeed,
helped me wonderfully
For years I was troubled with an
ovarian tumor,
iug worse, until at last I
was compelled
to consult with
a physician.
lie said
be   done   for
me but. to go under an operation
In speaking with a triend of mine
about it, she recommended l.ydta E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, saying she knew it would cure nie I then
(.cut for your medicine, and after taking ihree bottles of it, the tumor disappeared Ob I you do not know how
much good your medicine has done
me 1 shall recommend it to all suffering women ���Mrs Uosa ('aim, 7t,'0
Wall St., Los Angeles. Cal.
The grent, aod unvarying' success of
Lydia K Pinkham's Vegetable Com*
I'ouiiil iu relieving every derangement
ofNjie female organs, demonstrates
It ufye the modern safeguard of woman s happiness and bodily strength.
More than a million women have been
benefited by it
Every woman who needs advice
about, her health is invited lo write to
Mrs. Pinkham  at Lynn. .Mass.
(liven a training that qualifies the undent
(era   practical biuinesi life, at bookkeeper,
���lonogrspber, teacher, or general accountant.
M. U.  HI.A1K, A. It., I'rhi.
Cor   lit and 1'utst. SI'IIRANK, WASH.
I si- Ills'W for iniiiiiniriil
,!��� I,iir,-< s, lnllmiiiiiitlii.il..
Iirllslnim   ur  iilii-nstiiiiii!
'til   in ix f ii li *   iiii-tnliriiiii'M.
|';,!i!i, -s, tu,,I ma nutria*
|THE.��tNS 0HEM1OU.O. �����������",��' I*'""*""'**"
* ���   I   Mold by liro(.iiii.
��� or leal In plain wmppnr,
l,v   rxprcH,   prepaid,  foi
(!."���. ur 8 l.uiill's. |2.TV
I'tri-iiliir swnl is*  rss,iii,..l
IS   11   WIUIIK?
Get it Right.
Keep it Right.
Moore's Revealed Kerned? wllldolt. Three
dotes will make you feel better. Get it from
your druggist or any wholesale drug house, or
irom Stewart <k Holmes Urug Co., Seattle.
N.  K. V.                                         So. 42,  *B8.
_���                         taX.
ii    FISO'S  CURE   FOR      ,
___        In time.   Solil by druggists.           Bl
- r'   ;C*ONSUMPTION     *-'
"Doctor, dn you treat rich and poor
alike?" "No; circumstances alter
"We have the deepest well I ever
bhiv ou our lot." "What a bore!"���-Philadelphia Bulletin.
He���"Yon haven't a mind above a
new hat." She���"And you haven't nny
inlud under yours."���Indianapolis Journal.
Miss Passay���"1 dread to think of my
fortieth birthday." .Miss Pert���''Why?
Did something unpleasant happen
then?'���Hrookl.ru Life.
Hicks���"I cannot go to the war. I
sin near-sighted." \Vlck8j-"I am far-
llghted. That Is the reason why I
iiou't go."���Boston Transcript.
Fiddler���Yes, BoBtOn has turned out
n great ninny inusicliiux-"yours truly"
among the number. Quiz���Well, how
eun you blame her? -Brooklyn I.lfe.
"I Hnd twelve dollars a high price for
this parrot. I suppose he speaks a
good deal.'" "No, not at all, but he understands everything." ��� Fllegende
Teacher <io elnssi "in this stanza,
what Is meant by tho line: The shades
of night were falling fast?'" Bright
Scholar���"The people were pulling
down ihe blinds."- Kx.
The  First   Mate���"How    dent-   nnd
bright It Is iu tin- West."   The Second
j Mule���"Why   not?     The   captain   has
been sweeping Hie horizon   with    his
glass."   Indianapolis Journal.
The General���"! have stood unmoved
when shells were bursting around uie.
Could you?'1 itnnii-ii Barnstomer���
"Well, that would depend n great deal
Upon  Ihe age Of the eggs."    Lire.
"Some of these summer young meu."
remarked Miss Cayenne, pensively, "remind me nf Dresden cliluu." "Because
they are beautiful?" "Yes, And they
get broke so easily."- Washington star.
Flasher���I saw you out horseback
riding this morning,, old man. Duiii-
blelon- Don't say! Well, was 1 in It,
tn to Speak? Flasher The saddle? Well,
at very rare intervals. Klch id Dispatch.
"Why don't they revlvi* that song that
used to be so popular a few years ago?"
"I don't know wluil one you mean."
"Why, lt ran like this: 'The Spunish
cavalier stood In his retreat.*'"-Philadelphia Bulletin.
Uncle Frank���"Well, Willie, what did
���you see at Ihe circus to-day?" Willie
(Who was especially pleused with the
Shetland ponies*:���"Lots and lots of
things: but the best were the condensed horses."- .Iiulge.
Ilogan "Ol wonder wh.i will be th'
lasl man on earth.'' (iiiigaii���"01 dun-
no, iinny iniifi' than you. But li is to
lie bOpfed that he'll lie an iini'iili-rluker,
so he wlll know how to bury .himself
dacently."- Indianapolis .loiirnal.
"Come on. follows." cried u tnnsipiiio
who happened to overheat",-, quarrel between Mr. and Mrs. Henpeck; "Ihis is
I a cinch. 1 heard the warnsu, tell her
j 'husband lie was the inosl thin skinned
i man she eVe. knew." Philadelphia'
j llei'ord.
"Poor Nlvlns* He can't forget his
I early ways." "I hoard some one say
; he handled golfsticks as if they were
; pickaxes." "Worse than that. Let him
i have his stick III the air for a stroke and
| he'll droii it If the noun whistle blows.''
1���Cincinnati  l_lli]i|lrer.
"If  1   were a   man,"  she said,   "you
would not iimi me here to-day.   I'd bo
away  lighting for my  country."    "If
i you  were a man,"   be  replied,   "you
i wouldn't tintl Die hore In-day, either.   1,
too,  would he away, lighting for my
country."    After that all lie had to do
! was to gain papas consent.���Cleveland
Leaders .
The Father That young man who
used tu call ou you and slay so laic la
, lu Ihc navy now, 1 iiiidi'islaiid? The
j Daughter���Yes, papa; and think of It!
his boat has been disabled! The last
I heard of hlm he was being lowed lu.
The Futher Well, ilnn'l lei me sec hlm
around here at all hours of Ihe night,
or you will see hlm being toed out.���
Yonkers Slaiesman.
Mr. Simpklns is a groat enthusiast on
the subject of "cheni protectors," which
he recommends to people on every occasion. "A great thing!" he says. "They
make people more healthy, increase
their strength, ami lengthen their
lives.". "But what about our ancestors?" some one asked. "They didn't
have any chest protectors, did they?"
"They did not," said Mr. Simklns, triumphantly, "nnd where are they now?
All dead!"-T!t-Blts.
A clergyman preached a rather long
sermon from tbe text, "Thou art
weighed In the balance and found wonting." After the congregation had listened about au hour, some began to get
weary and went out; others soon followed, greatly to the annoyance of the
minister. Another person started,
whereupon the parson stopped his sermon and said "That Is right, gentlemen;, as fast as you are weighed pass
out!" He continued his sermon soma
time after that, but uo one disturbed
blm by leaving.
'From Iln Hii-^lnnilrr, ifnf.it., III.
Alderman l,niiis   W.   Camp,   of  our
City, hns quite   astonished   his   friends
of late, by a remarkable gain in
Weight. He litis gained 22 pounds in
live weeks. Those of Imb fiiends who
do not kikiw the facts of his sickness
wiil read with interest the following!
"1 was broken down in health and
utteily miserable,'' said Mr. Camp to
our reporter. "I was unable to woik
much of tlie time and hi badly afflicted
with a foi in of stomach trouble that
Hie was a veritable nightmares
"1 tried vuiious lemedies, but during tin- six mouths of my sickness 1 obtained no relief. I had always been a
robust, healthy man aud sickneBS bore
heavily upon ine.
"About two yeara ago I was advised
tn tiy Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People. I purchased one box and
received so much benefit that I used
live nisire and was entirely cured. I
gained twenty-two pounds in five
weeks. Since 1 stopped taking the
pills 1 have scarcely bad au ache or
The length of the Grand canal from
Tientsin to Hangchau, in China, is 650
miles. It connects great ports with rich
conl regions.
It was slated in n Condon police court
recently that 8 or I) shillings a day can
be made by begging.
In the full cleanse your system by using Dr. Plunder's Oregon Blood Purifier.
Englishwomen are said to average two
inches more iii height than Americans.
Use Dr.  premier's Oregon Illood Purifier now.
The finest emeralds known are said to
be those belonging to the Spunish crown.
your tea; don't boil It
Directions in every package of Schilling's Best.       n
Try BclillllnK'��  Snt tea  and  baklm powdw
Ute  Indians  are  suspected   of  setting
finest fires in Idaho.
Tlii- 'World'*! lllMiury Has Sever
Slionn ii War With n Snuillrr
l'erceiituK'e ut DlNiinter���It 1-
'1'ruly   Hemu i-Unhlc.
Inter, irirtntt thr A.ttrrmnn.
"Dr. William's Pink Pills restored
me to health and I must heartily recommend them."
L. W. (lamp on oath Rays that the
foregoing statement  is true.
VV.  VV. MKLOAN, Notary Public.
Following is the physician's certificate as '.o Mr. Camp's present condition.
I am a regularly licensed physician
of M if comb, McDonough county, III. I
have very recently examined Mr. L.
W. Camp as to bis geneiul physical
condition, and Hnd the same to be all
that could be desired, appetite and di-
gestiou good, sleeps well, and has all
the evidences of being in a good physical condition.
Subscribed   and   sworn to   before me
this HOtll day-of September. 1897.
VV. VV. MELOAN, Notary Public.
The Washington mine in the Slocan is
soon to resume operations.
imid  RKW vim. iiiimi.
The readers of this paper will  be pleased  to
learn that there la at leant ont, dreaded dlaeaae
| that aelence  has  been  able  to cure In   all   lta
stages and that Is Catarrh. Hull's Catarrh Cure
i Is   the  only   punitive   cure   now   known   to   the
' medical   fraternity.    Catarrh  being a constttu-
| tlonal  -Iseatse,   requires  a constitutional  treat-
\ ment.    Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces  n*   the   system,   thereby   deetroylng   the
foundation  of the disease,  and  giving  the  pa-
; tlent strength  by building  up  the constitution j
I and  assisting nature  ln  doing  Its  work.    The '
: proprietors have so much faith  !n  its curative !
i tsownn*.   that   thev  offer One  Hundred   Dollars :
tc- ;"iy case that lt falls to cure.   Send for Hat
uf Testimonials,
i    Address:   F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
\     Sold   by   Druggists,   7&c.
HalFs Family PIllB are Ihe beat.
Tlie percentage of profits on the railways of India i". on the average, 5.4ii, as
ngninst 8.00 fur Creat Britain. 3.0 for the j
United -fates nnd 2.;t;j for ihe Australian
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the Cai.ifohnia Fig Svrup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the Cai.ifohnia Fig .Svrup Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other parties. Tbe high standing of the California Fig Svkup Co. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
far in advance of ail other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company ���
YAinxhington, Oct. 10.��� Seventeen sailors
killed and SI casualties all told was the
total loss suffered by the United States
navy during the win. Tlie figures have
just been compiled nl the nuvy department.
In Dewey's light nt Manila hay not a
mun was killed and every one of the
nine men  wounded  returned to dirty.
In tlie buttle of duly .'I off Santiago one
mini uas killed and there were 11 wounded, nil  returning to duty.
ln the attack on the forts at the entrance of Santiago, .lune 22, one sailor
was killed and 11 wounded, of whom
only  seven were able to return to duty.
Tlie  heaviest  loss of  the  navy was at
Guantanamo.   There were 2:f casualties
I in that. 100-hour light and of the list six
murines   were   killed.      Of  the   wounded
nine returned  to duly.
in the buttle, with tin* furls nnd gunboats, oil' Cienfuegos the list aggregated
11 wounded and two killed. One man
continues   under treatment.
The  fierce  buttle  between   the  torpedo
boat   Winslow   and   the  revenue     cutter
i Hudson with tlie Spanish lund batteries
land artillery forces ut Cardenas resulted
j in  live deaths.
There were four other casualties, occurring in us many  separate engagements,
nnd this completes the list of naval Kisses.   Considering results this list is snid
to be  tlie most roiiiiiikahfe in "the naval
lii'islniv  of I lie  World.
A quilt was recently exhibited at a fair
in Delaware which came over in the Mav-
! flower. The ligures on it were colored nn
| iudlfto blue with a dyepot, in vogue at
i that time.
A Baltimore man was so afraid some
one would get his umbrella thnt he lockcit
it in his sale. That night the safe was
The   battleship   Kentucky   is    75     per
cent completed,
One size smaller lifter using .Mien's Foot-
Ease, a ijins der to be shaken Into the shoes.
Il makes light or new shoes feel easy; gives
instant relief to corns and bunlotwi. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of the age. Cure,
nnd rrevents swollen feet, blisters, callous
ami sore spots), Allen's Foot-East' Is a certain
cure fur sweating, hot, aching, nervous feet.
At ull UrunKlstB and shoe stores, 2fsc. Trial
package, I'KKK. Address Allen S. Olmsted,
Le Hoy.  N.  V.,   Box MS.
A Beautiful Present
In order to further introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Fist Iron Brand),
the manufacturers, I. C. Hubinger Bros. Co., of Keokuk, Iowa, bave
decided to OIVE AWAY a beautiful present with each package ol
starch sold.   These presents are in the form oi
Beautiful Pastel Pictures!
They are 13x19 inches in site, and are entitled as followa:
Sir Thomas Upton's latest scheme for
giving meals to the millions is still being
criticised by tlie small 'tradesmen and
When coming: to Sun Kruneisco Bo to
Brooklyn Hotel, 'ItlS-'ll'l Hush St. American or Kuro|ieim plan, Room nml board
$3.(10 to $i.6u pet day; rooms 60 emus to
$1.00 per day; single meals 25 cents. Free
conch.   I'lr.s. Montgomery,
The must rapidly growing of German
cities is lhi*ii'li!uif. Twelve years ago it
had H'o.iiiiii inhabitants. Today it has
No   household   ls   complete   wit hunt    a
bottle of the  famous Jesse Moore  Whiskey.    It Is ti pure unil wholesome atiniu- j
lant    reciimmemleil    by    all    physicians.
Don't  neglect   this  necessity.
Beggars are unknown iu .Melbourne.
The poorest part of the city is the Chinese quarter,
��IT_ Permanently Cured. N n nisnr nervousnes
ri I ��� nfter dm day's use or Dr. Kline's Oreat
Nervr slestorer. Head lor PKKK as.00 (rial
bottle and treatise. DR. R. H. K.UNK, Ltd., SW
Arc** street, Philadelphia, Pw
.Nearly all the gold coin in circulation
in the Sandwich islands is of United
States mintage.
Plso's Cure for Consumption has been a
family medicine with us since 1866.���J. K.
Madison, 2409   12- Ave., Ohlca,iro, 111.
A favorite mode of suicide among tlie
African tribes who dwell near Lake Ny-
asaa is for a native to wade into the lake
and calmly wait for a crocodile to open
its mouth and swallow him.
Congressman Baker of Illinois has become blind.
Lilacs and
Lilacs and
number, bj
York, have been chosen from thr very ihonest subjects
v the   renowned pastel artist, ]
from thr very choicest subjects
These rare pictures,
R. LeRoy, of Ne    "
in bis studio and are now offered for the first time to the public
The pictures are accurately reproduced in all the colors used in the originals, and are pronounced by competent critics, works of art.
Pastel  pictures are the correct thing for the home, nothing surpassing
them in beauty, richness of color and artistic merit,
One of these pictures
will be  given away
with each package of
purchased of your grocer. It is the best laundry starch on the market, and !
is sold for 10 cents a package. Ask your grocer for this starch and get a 1
beautiful picture.
s oi coior ana m list it merit.
Elastic Starch
Eagle Woolen Mills,
Manufacturers of Pure All Wool, Fleece Wool Clothing, Furnishings, Blankets
and Flannels.   Dealers in Hats and all lines belonging to a clothing
store.   We save you the retailers profit.   Bring,this "Ad"
it entitles von to 5 per cent discount.
And other makes ol cvcles. No ressonsbl* oner
refused, Irom |5 up, to make room for S.ooo
1SSO K*sMKl.KKH snd Ideals now on the
road, Write for bargain list, catalogue* and
Fred T. Merrill Cycle Co.
j *
i ���
Somo people are awakened
by a BUddon, loud noise,
but soon fall asleep
To such tho ordinary
Alarm Clock is but a
murmur in the ear. For
these is designed the "Tattoo" whieh  rings its alarm
Intermittently through a period of a quarter of an hour.
We have this useful clock $f
in stoek, and would like you <&
to see it. JE
KASl.O, B.C.
fe )fHMHHhoHM*Hgt W
^f// ��'or/.- ��;7?rf goods
E. ,T. Msthews came up from Pilot
Bay Thursday.
Alf. McQueen and his bride are expected home this evening.
Mr. lions, of Fox & Ross, mining
brokers, Toronto, was in town Wednesday.
The Str. Kokanee made her last regular trip, for this season, to Argenta
last, night.
A. McCallum is opening out in the
hay, feed and grain business on Fonrth
Alderman Goodenough and party
left Tuesday on the Alberta for the
Fruit Pair.
James McK. Anderson, J. B. Anderson and H. Roy Scovel came down from
Jubilee Point on Tuesday's boat.
Il is a common occurrence now to
see a man carrying a brace of ducks,
or grouse and often a goose.
E. C. Traves, manager of tho West
Kootenay Butcper Co., at Nelson, came
up Tuesday and returned the same day.
The Toronto Daily Mail and Empire
is now offered to subscribers in this
province at $2.00 a year. One half the
regular price.
The Str. International laid on the
wbarf, Wednesday, a carload of 10-in.
iron piping for re-shipment to Whitewater. ,
A big raft of stove wood was towed
from Deer creek, ou the othea side of
the lake, to tho city, by the Hercules,
F. C. Niven and Carl Nelson, of
Whitewater, arrived in town Tuesday,
and J. R. Stephens and John Empey,
of the same place Wednesday.
Four carloads of ore were brought in
Thursday on the K. & S., some for the
sampler here, but tho greater portion
for ro-shipraent to JUnited States refineries.
Mr. Davy's, superintendent o) the
Hall Mines, Ltd., Nelson, came up
Tuesday to have a look at the True
Blue, on whicli the lead was struck
Saturday last.
The hody of a man named Richardson was found floating in Sloean lake,
near Brooklyn, Tuesday. Tho deceased is originally from Hintonburg,
near Ottawa.
Somo ofthe boys lud sport Wednesday tiring nt a couple of divers, which
had BOttlad in the wator off from Bennett's boati house Tbey tiimlly succeeded In hitting on<>.
Charley Natwiek, law of the steam
laundry, bought out Wm. Nelso.i, of
tne Nelson Souse, anfl tbo ttrra will
now be known as Bostt'uai & Natwiek.
No more waehee for Charley,but plenty
beer, 'sky and cigars.
The lii-s-t number of the Kootenny
Mining Standard, published at Nelson
by D.It. Vii'H.gs hit' ol the Sloean City
New.-, is in f ire us. It in a good looking
aixteen-page monthly and will be n^
valuable acquisition to the mining
literature or the Kootenays. - Wo wish
the Standard overy success.
Dice cream served free with all orders
from 5 to 8 p m. daily at tho Queen. *
For good maple eyrup with vour hot
cakes goto the Queen,
It would bo interesting to the geno-
r al public to know by whom the Kootenaian'a astute editor is Inspired in his
newly found zeal in behalf of Kaslo's
prosperity, and from what sources he
has drawn his knowledge of "the spirit
of littleness, the bickerings and deadening contentions that have disgraced
this favored City of Kaslo." It would
please many of us also to know what
plan be would suggest by which "tho
bitterness wliich sprung from tho recent political absurdities and recriminations" may bo "mellowed into affable
toleration and good-will." No more
offensive words were written or sj'oken
during tho campaign than appeared in
the columns of the Kootenaian. Would
the editor of that paper have these
who were maligned, slandored and insulted in its columns approach the then
editor and beg his pardon for venturing to take offenco at and resent his
heaped up insults'-' Will the present
editor of the Kootenaian name a single
instance wherein personal "bickerings" within tho Board of Trade have
prevented action quick and determinative, when the prosperity of tho city
and its material advancement wore
under consideration? While the victorious'in the recent campaign may
well afford to be magnanimous, does it
follow that they must go hat in hand
to tho defeated and say that they regret having taken offence bocause of
tho abuse which was heaped upon themV
There may be dill'eroncos within the
membership of the board of trade. But
all the same each side may be honest
ir its cause and sincero in its criticisms.
There is certainly no suBicient reason
why one set of men should say to tho
other, "let us compromise our 'differences in the interests of Kaslo. Here
are my views, subscribe to them and
advocate them and we will be gloriously harmonious." The very suggestion
soems ridiculous, yet, this is the kind
of harmony which tho Kootenaian
seems to suggest in the interests of
those who apparently inpiro its utterances. The Kootenaian must be
practical as well as civilly loyal. It
must not covertly sneer at the ono side
in any discussion, because forsooth the
views promulgated may not be along
the lines which the Kootenaian management, an1 its personally ambitious
advisers may si: forth. There must be
a proper and just discrimination between individual conceit and fairly
considered civic advancement. It is
manifestly unfair to accuse any body
of men, wbo aro themselves in the majority, of "littleness" beeauso of their
refusal to bend the knee to any little
tin god, however great he may be "in
his mind.".
Yours truly,
Of the foregoing, the following have paid dividends as follows:
Payne ll.suo.OOuiNoble Five.... 40,000
Slocan Star....    400,000 Goodenough... 3"_,fi00
Ruth     3011,000 Washington... 20,000
Reco     2l(7,500|jftcksoii  20,000
Kmnbler-Cari,.      40,1X11) Surprise  20,000
Besides the foregoing, other mines, unstock-
eil, have paid dividends as follows:
Idaho s  240,0110
Whitewater...   iw.ooo
Slocan Hoy       2.5,000
Last Chanoe.,
Following Is a comparative statement of ore
shipped from ports ot theSlocan and Ainsworth
mining districts, passing through tlio custom
house at Kaslo to foreign smelters for the live
recorded months of 1895, all of 1890 andl897:
Y.,���r Gross Weight
llar' of Ore tn Lbs.
1895 (5 months)  2,202,8110
18% (12 months)....        28,844,524
1897 (12 mouths)....        78,896,390
Gross Vulue of
Ore in Dollars
I   114,511
H, 328,49
Following is a table of the leading stocked
mining companies of the Blocan and Ainsworth
mining divisions:   ���
Blooan star.
Noble Five	
Great Western	
American Roy	
Dardanelles.. ....
Qi bson	
St. Keverne	
London Hill	
lilaek Diamond	
No. of
fe Want Yoar Trade!
(No stock on the market
Nelson <_? Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
Grown at home tiiul cannot be beaten
in the world.
5,000 Sticks well bleached Celery,
2,000 Head of Cabbage,
7 Tons of Potatoes,
4 Tons of Scarlet Carrots,
5 Tons Turnips, yellow and white,
2 Tons of Parsnips,
i Acre of Spinach.
Price per 100 pound lots���Celery, 35 cents per
dozen; potatoes, 11.25; the rest $1.50, freo on
board the Str. International.
OUTLET, Care Str. International.
New York, Oct. 15.���Silver. OO^c.
Lead���Strung; broilers' price, IS.75. exchange
From Jan. 1,1698, to date tne  lending mines
ofthe Slocan region   have   snipped over  the
Knslo st* Slocon Railway for wuier tram.poria-
titui Irom Kailo. as follows:
Mi"-.                     Tonn.lMIue.    * Tons'.
Payne   -sit'ii Eureka  42
Ruth P....    !tW|Md��Uty : 16
Whitewater    170? iSoverelgn  20
Reco     m'liiijueen Boss  170
Slocan Star* ...    518 Jackson  48
Rambler-Caribou     HS.'.Gibson  if.
Lucky Jim     WW Montezuma*  578
Last Chance     Ml Charleston  30
Gooilenonsh      20 Antolne  135
Dardanelles      i!7 Ajax  49 1
Silver Bi ii       112 Bismarck  58
* Concentrates.
The Following is a partial statement ot ore
shipments oyer the ft, P. I!, from slocan and
Lardeau points since January 1st, not included
in the foregoing:
Mine. Tuns. Mine"! Tons.
Vancouver      40iSilverCup     -HO
(���������loean Star     32U|\Vaveiiay      iX>
Payne   21��i Idaho   1897
l.iit"rpri?e.,        40 Queen Bess     014
AUmo      ��� ��� , 200 Cumberland   .... 50
f��� Concentrate^
The only all rail route without
chango of cars between Nolson and
Rossland _"__ Spokano <___; Rossland.
Leave 6.20 a. m Nelson Arrlv  6.36 p. m
Leavo 12.05a. m...Rossland Arrive 11.20p.m
Leave 8.30 a. in Spokano Arrive 3.10 p. m
Tho train that leaves Nolson at ti:_0
a. m. makes close connections at .Spo
kane with trains for all . . .
Passengers for Kettle river & Boundary
ck. connect at Marcus wilh stage daily.
(7 G. DIXON,
G, P. & T. Agent.
Navigation $ Trading Co., i***-
Steamers International and Alherta uu Knot
enav Lake and River Summer Tims Card In effect 15th March, I898   Subject lu chungc.
for Nelson aud way (.units.,dally excepl Sunday,
8.80 a. in. Airlve Norihpnil 9.45 a. in.; K"*-
liimi, U.20a. in, mui Spokane, 8.10 p. m.
l.i uve Nil-mi fur Kaslo uml way points, dally
except Bunday,6.00 p.m Leave flpolcane Mua.m.;
Rossland,8,wa.m.; Northport,] 88p. in.
live Mile Polut connection wltb all pa
trains of N. 8k F. 8. By. to and from Northport,
Rosslnnd and Spokane,   -leketasold ami \m.:-
gage i-iiiike.i in nit United States points,
8TEAMKK ALBBRTA���Loaves Kaslo fur Kim-
konutik and way^iulnis and Punni'i's Ferry.l.ta.
Tuesdays and Saturday., at Vim p.ui.. arriving at
Kuskonook at lOJMp.m. and Uoiuicr'sFiiry ai a
a.m. next day. Hemming Ivs. Bonner's Ferry
Wed., Fridays and and Sundays atj p. in., arv.
Kuskonook 8 p. m., Kaslo l a. m. lollmving day,
Also from Mny 5th steamer wlll make name trfp
leaving Kaslo every Thursday at So'oIch '.-. a. ra.
llonner's Ferry connection v. Itli nil panseugor
trains of a. N". Ky., arv. westward SI 8] ikaue
.1.10 p. nt,, ur lv. Bonner's Ferry lor the east at
1.18 p. ni.   Meals and berths not Included.
Passengers on SS. lnternati'iiial ii'imi Nel.-.ii,
etc., lor points on lake soutli of Pilot Bay, will
connect at thai point win,    ,-.-". Alberta,
Passengers for Nelson via 80. Alberts, fnun
points south of Pilot lev, in u by arrangement
with purser,havestop-"vir ni Pllol (Injur Ainsworth ,or connect with International at Kn-io.
Company's steamers connect Koi lenay Lake
and Slocan points with alt points In t'. S. and
Canada by way of Spokane and Kootenay river.
O, ALEXANDER, General Manager.
P.O. Box 122, Kaslo, B.C.
And are determined to gel the bulk of
the Family Trade of this Town, if keeping
in stock the Choicest of Groceries, and
Selling them at very Low Prices will give
it to us.
We may be out of the way in the mailer
of location, but are strictly in the way
of giving you more value for your money
than you can get at any other place.
Corner of A Avenue and Third Street, ��� Kaslo, B, C.
The reliable Insurance Companies are:
The Imperial Fire Insurance Co.
Limited, of   ondon, Eng.
The Northern Life Assurance Co.,
of   ondon, Ont.
The Ontario Accident Insurance
Co., of Toronto.
Rates low.   Plans eguitable.
Dinna Forget
The Auditorium jfom,
Wednesday Evening, Oct. 19th.
Nor torture yer set we vain regrets that ye missed heartn
the greatest living exponents of Scottish.
Song and Story
Doors open at 7:15.
Concert at 8 o'clock, sharp.
Tickets, $1.00.
No Reserved Seats.
���We're a' John Tamson's Bairns."


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