BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

British Columbia News Oct 22, 1898

Item Metadata

Download

Media
bcnews-1.0066048.pdf
Metadata
JSON: bcnews-1.0066048.json
JSON-LD: bcnews-1.0066048-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): bcnews-1.0066048-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: bcnews-1.0066048-rdf.json
Turtle: bcnews-1.0066048-turtle.txt
N-Triples: bcnews-1.0066048-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: bcnews-1.0066048-source.json
Full Text
bcnews-1.0066048-fulltext.txt
Citation
bcnews-1.0066048.ris

Full Text

 ** *U f
��<u
y^
CvX-__
-I HAVEN'T SEEN THE���  ~ll
WATCH
yet I couldn't repnir prop.
OS T It A T 11 K A It T
.JKWKLEK Op."
'^nmiS^H^k. i ri... s
VOL. IV.
KASLO, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22,1898.
NO. 14. I
I)
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
K.J. !'\ B. ROQBBS.
PHYSICIAN AND SCl'.GEO.',
Oraduata Trinity University, Toronto, Ont
Mcinhcc of College of Piij-.ii im": and Burgeons,
l.i. collate of the II. C. Council Late ol New
Yoik Hospital! and Polycl lie, Offloe on a
av. Hospital eor.5tbst,andBare. Kaclo.B.C.
J)!i   A. S. MARSH.
DENT]
Graduate ol Amei loat
KA8-0,   '
���JJOUACI'   W.>Bl  i      '
ATT'ili.M'.Y,
1)      ���
C,
I'll.11!  .''licet,
*��r_*rftJ*iV \4z_rtz_<-Jz ���jfrt-rrftjifc' l��i rC ��� afejsK
j   OCCULT SIDE OF THLXUS.   ��
*Jjj ByF. W. PETTIT. ���[���
/"'    ;*�� .-5sr7^r7^r7^. ,.;,.-/-*,'�� ^vrzjrv^ir /JST^J
MONEY MAKING.
(CONCLUDED.)
'P.eliold the fowls of the air, they
Bow not neither do they reap, yet your
Heavenly Father feedetb them, Are
ye not much better than they? * * 0,
yo of little faith !���Matthew VI,
The basic element of obtaining one's
dearest wish, bo it money or wisdom, is
faith���faith  in one's?   self���that   faith
doh believes it has received at the
!' nuking'* the power of   faith   is
absolutely   limitle. b
Ihrist said tliat if 01
laid unto yonder  mo
itito the aea, ami it v
��� ired   a  grand  oeo
ana   wneu
had   faith
itain, be ye
ilrl
o.
truth.
better evidence of tho  offGci
the
and
e oast
He ut.
���
' liWi
UBCELLAN-sOOS .*. ��� 1*8.
wIlliam I S
GENERAL i.        HANCE
Mfetatoejiil iogBroker!
PRC-NT s'i:.! ' I    K .-,.(>, B.C.
Correspond* i i     >'��� ��� *��t*��<i.
\
trOOTENA"- '     LAUNDRY
White Labor.
Improved Machinery.
Tha Hit Work at
Reasonable  Prices.
KllKl.i, B. ('.
J. Turner & Co
i'.      !     Bo* 20,
wil'u.i   "l ,: DBALBB
HAY,
OATS,
'ii:. >.
CHOP,
.AND FRUITS.
Agents for MARI HA11'   tKJi
Importer! in ri',.M   land 'H'll.M    OS
Mait orders t. i pt!      ltd '
Front st.,    - -near I ;
Kaslo, li.c .
I
Kaslo Pair;, ^duce & raviaon Co,
GEE ERA I GROCERIES,
Finest Creamery Butter a
B| ��� I'iuH.v.
Hiirtiii-Aiclicr Bnlldlng  Fourth St.      -  KukIo,
P. McGregor,
EXPRB8- AND BAUQAOB TKANSKEP.
Daggage wiiuon meet* nil Tntlm ami Stcainors.
Otlice, A Ave., KulO,
JAMES SPROULK,
Packer,
.Saddle Horses sent to any part
nof the District.
Address   -   -   Spnoule, P. O.
can be given tba
eras of fititii oui" I t on thi :��� i l-
nent and iii Europe, particularly in
Lourdes in the soutli of Prance, whore
pilgrims resort from all parts of the
world to bathe lh the waters of the
grotto of the Virgin Mary. Tho lame,
the bait and the blind have been known
th re to become whole���uot as taught
��� . Romish church, by tholnterven-
tion of the Virgin ��� -but simply by the
power of faith. A man believes him-
self tO'beheali ���; and he Is healed pre-
��� ��� llj the i-.ani'.' way as the Nazarene
aid     "Tliy   faith,   hath   made  thee
whole.   Go thy way in peace."
'flu se who become rich have an abnormal amount of i'aith.    Ask   a   Car-
igle, an Armour or a Jim Mill the
true reason {why thee bayo bseqi
mensely rich ami it will be found thai
below generalities lies the true reason
whieh is nn enormous self faith (which
if utilized In other channels would make
them groat teachers among men.) To
them al mg business lines nothing Is
Impossible They never for one moment
doubt :\::.' they sot about will be ao-
itaed, so that by living on this
,    ,     int plane they attract to thom-
Ivei tbe very opportunities for makin - ii ige mm, of money, that another,
by don la ini. would drive away. Thc
la .-. i ��� I bat like attracts nice, so that by
man becoming determinative, positive,
certain, ho will attract to himself the
".   .   i "in.it lone  ���  oe ��ary   to  evolve
��� . usiness plan wherebj a large
sum may be made. How often one
boars of a man having Invested in a
i ilatlon, w ho Is In a half doubting
mind all the time whether be will make
anythl ��� out of it. Tlio millionaire
ciit-;, ti    ii ito a deal believe
thej hat a ��� eded al the time of
undertaking it and they invariably
win.   When i hi j do  lose   It  can  bo
tei I      i line ���   doubting thought In
a 11   ,i. ;��� rn' weakness.
But tlie occultist ban no desire to
uphold the millionaire class as pat-
i i n i. Tbi y we fi eble peoimens of
humanity al best. Now and again a
Qeorge Child,the Philadelphia philanthropist, or au Pni'l of Shaftobury
appears on tbe scene: men whose
hearts are bubbling ever with love for
tin ir follow meu, heroic souls who do
not, talk about brotherly love, but live
It, and to whom money Is valueless
SXOOpt in so far na ft can ease t.bo bur-
dun ol hi" to tho poor, smooth the
conch of the siek ami Infirm or bring
joy ami gladness to the hoai'tsof count-
less children of tho groat cities, to
whom a day amid tbo woods and lields
is us n glimpse oi paradiso, and to ask
no reward bat that of duty done and a
grain! trust fulllllod. Money making,
for its own sake, Is tho poorest business on earth, if men only knew, but
the glitter of gold has not lost its spell
ou mankind, nor will it, till, in tho onward maroh of humanity, the wild rush
for wealth becomes as a relic of barbarism, wben tho present greed aud
avarice will givo place to an ora which
has never .been more beautifully pictured than in tho familiar words:
"Glory to God ln tho highest, On
earth peace; Goodwill toward men."
The IJurwurd Lely Concert.
The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid is to
be thanked for affording the citizens
an opportunity to listen to a really good
concert, a treat very rarely offered in
theso up-cOimtry towns.   Mr. and Mrs.
Durward Le'.y  are  not strangers to
many o( thc citizens  as   tbey   visited
Kaslo in '!.)">.   Mr. Lely's singing   was
quite up to tbe   anticipations  we  had
formed.   We have rarely hoard better
pointing ana pathos, even iu  London,
and the old Bongs "Annie Laurie" and
"Sally ia otic Alley" were ah i    ivoi I b
going to hear, ami recalled   the great
i allad linger Situ  Reeve*    T   i       r-
ion of  am ��� lotes   bei r/oea   songs
. ,e an Interesting feature  and put the
audience in p issession of the history of
, be sung.     Perhaps   the
moi I si '��������� ,"1111  piece wi    "The Laird
i i   kperiV.''  which   was   - un [   with
���, i ������  map and i ppeale I     rj    I ro   7
Mr. Lciy iu son: > mi ��� I n ,; -��� and
[rl h I rttladl we a reminded tbttl tl
wa ' "��� '���' iottlsh i i: , i rt and therefore
retire graoefully with a wish that they
will pay us another visit at au early
date.
KANE-HKWSON.
io day evening last Chas. K.I).Kane
;:;'.d Miss Alice Hewson were, united in
marriage, In the presence ofanumber
'. .."'.'.-. Aftei tbo ceremony the
bridal pi rty re : red to tho residence
il Capt. W.J. ICane, brother ol the
groom, whert o umptuous supper was
,-.'i , red, The happy y an . couple weto t <
the recipients of many useful presents, j
aad they have the good wishes of a
lioL-l of friends in Kaslo.
FBTBRSON-MtfllKIsI^
A quiet wodaing took   place  at  the
Methodist parsonage Tuesday evening
nhen  Swan Peterson,  of  Johnson  sS:
I'
[c
on, Lakeview Hoti
1,   aud
Miss
ridell were unit'.il ii
: mai't'ia
ge by
J,  A. Wood.     The
News
joins
Mr. and   Mrs.    'el
31*81 id's
many
Ls in wishing then
a happy
aud
erous life.
A Gooil I ilea.
[f, as wu und erst and, a proposition is
to ���' made to the city council by the
owners of tho True Blue mine,Risking
for : grant suffloient to cover ball the
eost "' '��� lilding a wagon road from the
(nine to the city, failing which, a
covered threat la held out tbat the road
will be built to Mirror lake, it behoves
that august body to take, immediate
teps to see what there is in it. While
it is right and proper to probe fully all
propositions aimed at the oivla till, yet
it may be expedient, as things-now are
to assist in tho manner indicated. The
Investment, In the light of present
work dono, would, no doubt, be cotisid-
ared by mi ny as decidedly speculative,
on tbe other hand,the mine, if successful means a great deal for Kaslo, and
may beoon the leading factor in ad-
vanoing It towards permanent prosperity and importance. Therefore it is
fitting that tho matter should bo fully
discussed and weighed in the balance,
and that without undue hearing being
accorded any oily tonglied orators on
tho subjoct.
H      MIXE.S AND MIXING,     tj
Tho Value of Mineral Exhibits,
In the mining sections of the various
slates and provinces, the value of a collections of minerals of the  district, in
the care of the Chamber of Commerce
or Board of  Trade*, and  open   to  the
public free of charge is the best means
of advertising this branch  of the natural resouroes of   tlie  countries.     Tho
flrst necessity is to have such a collection properly marked or  labeled   with
the name of tbe mine or claim  and the
owner's name and address, also giving
tbe scientific or mlueralogical name of
the ore, as   well   as  tho   common  or
ti       name, together with the percentage of ��� ietal or analysis of the speol-
nens i   7',.--<!. and stating   lta  com*
morolai iraluo.   Suoh  an   exhibit   hns
an educational value,  apart  from the
commercial interest it is sure to secure
to the  district which it is  Intended to
represent.    As a means of   adding   tbe
extension of new rail wnv lines, it forms
an object  lesson   of  the   mineral   resouroes of the country next in value to
that'of actually visiting  tho  locality
represented.     The   success  of   somo
young ladies in trade i c     ts from  the
habit of placing the beat     iods In the
shop window.    The  prospectors  and
miner   i.i man. sections of the country
n well afford to take a  lesson   from
it '   eXawpli . and do a  little  honest
advei Ising of their olalms   and mines
through the me limn of mineral exhibits of the   natural   resources  of their
district.   Suoh'a   display  often meets
the notice   ���;" a   capitalist   or  mining
engineer who knov,    the value  of  the
mineral, or how to nisils- Its industrial
operation possible, or where  a market
or cabital can be obtained to   purchase
and operate it,   It if the   best  aid   to
securing capital for tho operation  of
new discoveries when  properly   managed and of advertising   by sample the
Claim or mino which you   own. or   the
ore which you desire to se!!.���Mining
and Metallurgical Journal.
LEAD MANUFACTURE.
Cheap Coke Wiil lie a Result of the
C. N. P. Railway.
The completion of tbe Crow's Nest
Pass railway to Kelson will have ai)
Important bearing on tbe lead Industry
in the Kootenay, Inasm ich I it will
settle tor all Mm -; at loast for a long
term of years, tin ques ion of cheap
fuel, the absence of which has been
tbe chief I liment to manufacturing
development in this part of the province. So I ago, discussing tbo
question of choap fuel, Viee-Proaideul
ShaughneB j said that first rate coking
coal from the Pass would be laid down
in the B ootena   al   rom -*���  to 17 a t-m,
S .' ;i' i the      ee of eoko
fn   i tbe Unitod       itos,     . lob       I
m.   A near anel
��� I ��� ..  i
:      I lll'il :    I.l     ���'    . ���
!���'.���-. profitably,
By i     eru lu     i        prl    ,'
con I ��� t t''< pit ;i. ���'��� h in the 1 'ass i-,
ii.xe.l nt 82 per ton an 7' the : itai o.
!',.' her is il | r sat, : ho pric< per tail
delivered In .'������' [son will be reas >nab*e
to all consumers; and manufacturipg
;>,,; c ii i " intractln j for lai ge quau-
tit; ������ '-. Ill li ������' ��� get ir for
than the coal ' ��� irria re.
fuel in cl !*������ proxlmll
mines, ��i.."1) e in furnl
si : lies nl tbi raw mati
upon, there Is no reason i
tunate combination  Bhon
mon
���	
Having .he
o tbe lead
unlimited
nl to work
'.' thi:, r.ir-
not result
ad manufac-
ilis-
i
'.' .T-.in.ii.l Ilunior.
David Macrae, in his "Highland
Humor,''tells of a Jura Highlander
who had been drafted into tho Glasgow
police force, and had got his instructions about not allowing people to obstruct tho thoroughfare, that be ao-
(tOated a knot of youuj; men, who had
gathered on tho pavement, with tho
words'- "My bids, if you'll bo golug to
stand here you'll havo to be moving
on."
Tho young mon began to chaff him,
aud very speed ily rousod his temper.
Ho ropoated his warning in sterner
tones. "But why?" demandod one of
tho young men. "Isu't this a free
country?"
"This is not ta country at all, you
tain sheop's-head"' rotorted the enraged policeman. "This is one of ta
largest cities in ta toon o' Glasga' I'
A Lead Bounty.
Has anything been done by the government to bring Into operation the
Act of 58-59 Victoria, Chapter 7, providing foi a bounty on ores smelted 7
Canada? Tlie act provides that certain
regulations undor it must be made, and
tor the lack of theso it was for somo
time inoperative. We remember having heard that regulatloua either were
or ���.. ere about to be made, and would
be glad to know what is tlie exact
status of the matter.
The act, which was passed in tho
year 1395, provides for a bounty of fifty
cents per ton on silver-lead or other
ores of silver and gold smelted in Canada between July-1, 1895, and July 1,
IfiOO. Not more than .$,10,000 can be
paid out in auy one year, unless Uuie
is a balance left over from tho preoed*
in.i' year,when that balance and $30,000
moi"? may be paid. If the qnantily of
ore smelted is greater than will allow
of tho full payment of fifty cents por
ton, the bounty muse be sealed down
accordingly. Only these smelters that
wore established and iu operation by
January 1, 1897, can. participate in the
bounty. Tho Minister of Tiwdo and
Commerce has control of the payments.
If this act has not been brought into
operation, we submit that tliere should
nb longer be any delay about it, and
that the wholo sum of 8150,000 ought
to be mado available for future payments, lt is interesting to note that
this measure was introduced into parliament in consequence of representations made to the lata Dominion government by Mr. Turner, who was then
finance minister, and when on his way
to London, in connection with the
refunding scheme, stopped at Ottawa
expressly for tho purpose of urging
suoh legislation.���Colonist.
trlct. Tin- question will i I once arise,
would such manufactories pay? The
answer ti I bi i i . si - I and ������ fineries in the adjacent state of I be Vmeri-
oaii union thu. H ery profitable io
treat Canadian ores and it follows that
Canadian i meltet - and v 'lim rie ��� would
find it profitable ti treat uch ores al
bom-'. Once establish the iodlistry in
this .ii- trli : aud a market �� 111 soon be
found 7;' :'. ��� product. It has b ��� a
orgued b;  I   t I d mining jouj -
naU thai the uatui al rket for Canadian ores ol tbis haracter is the
United States, and it is implied that
Canada could not i       roi   her produot
profit tbly :���'  	
in, I ire tor herself
be seen.   Certatnl
wo"th trying and :
that it would fail,
the Kooteu iy
���iiini-
exp it imeal is
-  ' ' i I    he ;:���' ['. nr
o   '.I.l-   direction
d   for   enter-
��� :' the i 'iiii-
tfiner.
! Iherly    I II Group,
7       propei tj the   Soutli   Perk
ha- ..' mnel in ��� ��������� to I that has
crossed the le Ig ��� ti uck 12 inches
of cleat ah na on 11 e hanging wall
and ai fht inohes on - i too wall. The
on is high grade ' Garry Brothers
ar the   de     o] ment  work, nnd
they :..��� that this wiil soon be one of
Km ' *-: shippers.
I
OVr>;
clas
BY THE KOADSJDB.     m
v, bi a tha) woi '-���>' il undertaking,
Trat!--.Si*' irlan railroa i, in ooi i
tn \*n divostook, tbe time from London
to the Par Easl w ill not exceed 11 _ .;. -
s. tit it 30 now by way of BHndlsi
anri the ���'������ .'���- ' iiial. Tha present ;: I
class fan   - ah in bat by tbe
ad route it will tie only 1119 first
nd other olassos hi proportion.
The Minister of Communication, M,
Chills, v is tbe authoi ity for the statement I hat ���'���.: Ill be able to go round
the world In '���.���. 7iys. o thai Jules
Verne's wonderful narrative will have
to give Way to something more up to
data.
*
Sir William C. Van Ilovne and party
passed thraugh Nelson the other day
on their way east via the Crow's Nest
Pass lino. He appears to have relieved
tbe Nelsonites from a considerable nervous tension they have been enduring
for some time past over the possibility
of the O. N. P. R. giving them the
go-by by way ot Ymir and Waneta. mm
A SOLDIER'S TARGET.
fT^E
AC'H man. as lie
signed his nnme on
the enlistment roll,
realized that war
meant fight, and
that tight meant
kill. This idea was
further drilled into
us iu camp; it forfn-
etl the basis of the
colonel's address as
we marched to the front; it
tirought our muskets to nn "aim" ns
we caught slg'it of the enemy for the
tirst time. YY7- hnd become soldiers to
march, tight and kill. It was to be looked upon as n matter of business, as
well ns a patriotic duty. The sooner
the strength of the enemy was exhausted the sooner we would have peace.
We thought that every man In company "fi" had the same feeling���I" kill
���but we had not been long at the front
when we found an exception. ,V score
of Skirmishers were ordered dowu in
front of the regiment to feel the
strengtb of the enemy in the friuge of
bushes along a ereek. Ambrose Davis
was oue of us. lie was a man of HO���
a plain, every day man who had laid
dowu the lools of a mechanic to take
up the musket nf a soldier. He was not
given to enthusiasm, but he was an obedient soldier and the best shot in the
company. As we clambered over the
fence and took "open order'' mi the
broad field whicli dipped down to the
creek, the. enemy lu the fringe had it|
dead rest on every man. War wltb
tliein also meant kill. To kill one of
half a million men means little, and yet
it means kill. Ztp! Plngl Zip! It was
not firing by file���it was not firing by
volleys Into a battle line half hidden
In the smoke, luit every bullet that came
pinging was meant for au individual
soldter.
We crouched down and ran forward.
We zlg-zagged to right and left. We
took the shelter of every knoll, brush
and slump. The enemy had to develop
his strength to check us. In front of
Davis was nu opening in the fringe���
a spot where a farm road crossed the
creek. The enemy to the right and left
of this road was using tbe bank of the
stream as a breastwork and we were
tiring a good deal at random. An officer
suddenly appeared ill the center of this
opening, and raising a pair of glasses
to his eyes lie took a conl survey of the
regiment far back of us on the hill, lie
was within pistol shut nf Davis and
he must hnve known it. and yet lie
stood tliere ai cool and calm as you
please to take his chance, It was
sheer bravado. Four of our twenty had
been killed, and the enemy was seeking the lives of the rest. 1 was to the
right of Ibivis and could have almost
hit the officer with a Stone; the man
on his left had Just, as fair a target.
He was not our "game." however lie
belonged to I'avis, We saw niii' comrade thrust forward a barrel uf his
musket and bring lis eye down in tho
sights. Then we watched the officer to
see him throw up hi-i hands and fall.
Thirty seconds passed away, and we
glanced back at Davis. He had lifted
his head and was looking at the officer
over his gun. At the end of a o,uarter
of a minute he dropped It again, lt
was his duty io kill, but this was killing lu cold blood, and he had to have
a few seconds to nerve himself up.
Hack went our eyes to the oliieer. He
was slowly sweeping the glasses
across a front of half n mile, uud I
wondered If he would drop lliem as
the bullet struck him, or whether Ills
fingers would clutch and hold lliem the
tighter. My heart came crowding Into
ni.v throat as I watched and as tiie seconds passed, and at length I heard the
man on Davis' left shouting at blm:
"Shoot! sSlioot! Why the devil don't
you drop that officerV"
I turned to look at Davis, and as I
did so lie slowed the muzzle of Ills gun
to the righl ami tired Into the bushes.
A few seconds Inter the officer lowered
his glasses, nnd swinging them lu his
hand and perliapi humming a tune,
he slowly disappeared luto the bushes.
Later ln the day, when Davis' singular
action had been reported, ihe captain
said to blm:
"Davis, I can't believe you are a coward, because you went down ou the
skirmish line to lie shot at, but when
you hnd an enemy fairly under your
gun. and an officer nt that, why didn't
you bring hlm down?"
"I was going to, air, but 1���I
couldn't," was the reply.
"But tbey were shooting at you to
kill."
"Yes, I know."
The captain could hardly reprimand
a man for not killing an enemy aa be
would have shot down a rabbit, and
there was no one to hint that Davis
lacked courage. The Incident was forgotten after a little, and such was the
soldiery conduct of the man that he
���was made a corporal. When the enemy
���withdrew behind the works at York-
town to bar McCleUan's road to Richmond he covered his wings with
���harpshooters, and our officers were
their special target. One day, as three
companies of us were dragging np some
of the heavy siege-guns to be put ln
poltlen, a major and a private were kill
ed by a sharpshooter who was located
in a tree top. He could be plainly made
out, but the range wns too far for our
army muskets. A Berdan rifle was sent
for, aud when it arrived our captain
put it Into the hands of Corporal Davis
aud said:
"You are by long odds the best shot
In our company. With a dead-rest over
that log you can tumble that man out
of his tree."
Davis hung back aud turned pale,
Just then a brigadier rode up to give
au order, and his horse had scarcely
come to a halt when a bullet from the
sharpshooter passed through the general's hat. He was uot only a bit
startled, but inclined to reprimand that
the fellow had not lieeu disposed of.
Wheu he saw the heavy rifle in the
hands of tlie pale-faced aud hesitating
corporal he shouted out:
"Hurry up, man, aud tumble him out
of that before he can reload! If you
bring him down I'll ask your captain
to make a sergeant of you five minutes
later!"
Davis advanced to a stump a few
feet away and knelt down and sighted
his rifle across It. We who knew his
marksmanship felt sure that his bullet
would speed true. He took a loug aim,
aud we were holding our breath lo hear
the report of the rifle, when fie drew
back, rose up and said:
"I���I can't shoot that man!"
The words were hardly out of his
mouth when the man In the tree tired
again, and his linllet struck down a
lieutenant within Dive feet of Ihe brigadier.
"You Idiot, but why don't you shoot?"
shouted the Indignant general, as Ue
stepped  forward.
"It is cold blood, sir���cold blood!"
whispered Davis, who trembled lu every limb, aud was as pale-faced as a
deud man.
"You poltroon, you coward!" raged
the general. "Here, you man���cut the
stripes from his sleeves, and you, captain, see that he Is reduced lo the ranks
on the company roll! He might to he
court-martialed and driven out of the
army in disgrace!"
A soldier stepped forward and with!
his pocket-knife cut the chevrons from
In rear of ns and warning eaeb man to
aim low. I heanl him cursing Davis,
and twice after thai, ere we fell back,
I saw the mau fifing into the tree tops.
The enemy crowded us hack day by
day and mile by mile, and there waa
lighting Over every foot of the highways. We had a tierce grapple at Pair
Oaks, and again .11 Savage Station, but
all I knew of Davis was that he was
with us. It was only when wetunied at
bay at Malvern Hill that I found myself beside him again. He had been
three times grazed by bullets, and that
was proof that he had stood up to a
soldier's work. (Inr regiment was stationed tit the base of the hill, strung
along iu Ihe bed of a dry creek, and the
banks gave us protection nnd a rest for
our muskets. As the enemy came
swarming across the open every man
was a fair target. I had fired three or
four times when my musket fouled, and
as I waited to clear it I watched Davis.
He was tiring over the heads of the
enemy by thirty feet. Our position was
one which could not be carried.' The
enemy realized this nt last, and the
battle began to die away. On our front
we had only dead and wounded men.
as far as we could see. and all firing
had ceased, when a man suddenly rose
up from the ground about a pistol shot
away aud stood staring at us. A thousand men shouted at him lo come and
surrender, but ufter u moment he turned his back und began moving away. I
do not know why any of the hundreds
of men who had him In range did uot
tire, but they did not. Some were even
cheering the man. when an officer of
artillery jumped down aiming us aud
shouted:
"Shoot htm���shoot hlm���why don't
some of you bring hlm down?"
His words were heard by fifty men.
but not a gun was raised. The officer
was storming at us when Davis suddenly lifted Ills musket and fired, and
the retreating man flung up his arms,
whirled about and sank down. Curses
and groans followed, aud Davis threw
down his gun and hid his face in hit
hands uud sobbed.
"A splendid shut!" cried the officer,
"und if 1 were your captain you would
be a corporal to��� morrow!"
Davis had done a strange thing. We
looked at liim and wondered over lt.
The heat of the battle was yet strong
upou us. but the killing of the man
seemed little short of cold-blooded mar
der.
"Did I kill-kill hlm?"' asked Davis ol
a man beside him when he could control himself.
MAJ. GEN.  HUTTON.
Tbe New  Commnndcr-In-Chlef  of the
Canadian Militia.
Major General Button, ihe new com-
mauder-in-chief of the Canadian militia, Is a soldier of wide aud varied experience. He has always taken a deep
Interest In the colonial troops, and wus
for a time in command of the Australian forces. He ls confident thnt the
recent difficulty over the generalship of
the Canadian forces will In no way Interfere with his management of tho
troops.
Maj. Gen. Hutton is i"iO years old and
has lieen in the army since he was 1!).
He was in active service during the
Zulu war. At the conclusion of this
campaign he resumed his military
studies, but his course was soon Interrupted by the outbreak of the Boer war
In South Africa, whither he was sent
and where he distinguished himself for
bravery In action. He did similar work
In the Egyptian campaign, commanding the mounted Infantry tn the operations at Alexandria nud at Ihe battle of
Tel-el-Keblr. where his horse was shot
under him. He has received many decorations lu  token of his splendid  ser-
Do You
Like Boils
If you do not, you should take Hood's
Sarsaparilla nnd it will purity your blood,
cure your boils and keep your system free
from the poisons which cause them. The
great blood purifying power of Hood's Sar-
sapnrilln is constantly being demonstrated
by its many marvelous cures.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is AnicriCB's Greatest Medicine.   $1; sin for $.1.
H'Od'8 PIII8 cure Sick Hcsdiiche.   23 cents.
DENVER HI (Iff BY STORM
SAID TO BE SEVERE AT OMAHA.
Tin* Storm In Kiiosshh nml \ebrnHkit
Knock* Out 'i'l'li-li rnplilo Coui-
IIIII llis'il I ion    Ys llll   till-   I'.nssl���Out   nl
Twenty-Five Wire**   lint  Two  Will
Work.
MAJ.   OEN.   K.   T. H.   Ut'TTOW
vice and has held many Important
posts. In istKi he was married to Eleanor, tha only daughter of the Marquis
of Winchester. Mrs. Hutton accompanies her husband. She Is one of the
most amiable and distinguished ladies
of the Hritish aristocracy.
KING  MALIETOA.
Denver, Oct IT. -Ihe Deliver ollice "t
the weather bureau received no reports
today from points east of the Missouri
liver. Since early this morning Denver
lias been almost entirely cut. off from
communication by wire with the east
owing to the prevalence nf unusually severe storms of sleet und rain throughout
Kansas and Nebraska,
111 Kansas the storm extends as far
east as Manhattan. It is reported veil
severe nt Omaha, but it is not known,
here how much lint her east it extends.
The storm nunc unexpectedly at innl
night. Warmer weather was predicted
in these places where ruin and sleet have-
since been (ailing, CM 28 Western Union wires usually in operation between
Denver und Omaha and Kansas City,
only two could be worked all day. Clu-
cago  could   be  leached   only   via   Ogden
Helens  and st,  Paul.    Portal  wires are
ulsn down.
The   weather  in   Denver   is  clear,   but.
cool,  and   it   is  not   expected   Ilie  slums
j w ill extend so far west.
Simla, India, is built on the side of t
steep hill, and the roof of one house i**
often mi u level with the foundation ol
one in the next tier.
French Counts have nine equal pearls bv
their coronets, while the British Ituron i.+
entitled to a coronet of lour big pearls.
C.
d&~'
JkaBSfttHTWli, 9-**Kr* r" ***ri ."mi.1.1/a
>-~^
^^m^^'^^^w^"^"-' * ��jdii.
iw --"--i- M,--i38_B        ii;i"/i"'   ��$
m'mmMr^jM:Wm
mP ���������
ti
Kilter of the   Kumoan   lal-n(la    Winnie
Death Was Recently Reported.
King Malletoa nf the Sainoan Islands,
whose death was reported recently
from Auckland, New Zealand, was an
unfortunate heathen who was badly
treated by the civilized powers and his
native rival, Tamasase. The dead king
riiied the Island by the sufferance of the
United Stales, Kngland uml Germany.
His family aud lis members were the
monarchs of the SHtnonn group for upward of BOO yenrs. Malletoa will be
remembered as one of Ihe chief persons
concerned in tlie Sanioun "wur" of 1888
^^sssy^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ivi^ ^^^i^i
"A Perfect Type ofthe Highest Order of
excellence in Manufacture."
WMUtfftKs
:^M^kjk
the porpornl's sleeves, and Poor Davis
slunk away tu disgrace. Here was a
strange thing. A soldier who did not
hesitate lo put himself In a position te
be killed could not lie induced to tire
upou the enemy. His soldierly quail-
lies were such that he hud been taken
out of ihe ranks, and yet he refused
to carry out a soldier's first duty���to
kill. We could not.eull him a coward���
uo man is a coward who will face death
���but we called him strange ami wondered what was back of it all. The
men of ihe company fell away from
him, aud lu a few days lie slood almost
alone. When we followed up the enemy after Yorktown tliere was some
heavy skirmishing with the rear guard.
Ambrose Davis was with the company,
and upon one occasion, wheu the hundred charged aud captured a gun, he
led us all lu the rush uud was ihe hrst
man to put a baud on It. After that we
said It was a case of "uerves," or that
he had a hereditary fear of shedding
blood, nnd be was looked upou more
favorably.
We saw nothing more of the "strangeness" of Ambrose Davis until the battle
wbicb drove Met'lollan to make a
change of base. For half a day our regiment stood In battle Hue, waiting to attack or lie attacked, nnd during this Interval our company lost two men killed
and three wounded, lt required all tbe
nerve tbe men could work up to stand
there aud be shot at without firing a
shot In return, but Davis showed no
more nervousness than any of the rest.
When at length we moved by the left-
flank for a quarter of a mile and then
dropped down to open fire and bold our
ground, Davis was tbe man on my left
snd as 1 loaded my musket 1 noticed
that he was firing high. Five minutes
later a lieutenant came creeping along
Breakfast
'.SLEWED THE MIZZLE OF HIS GUN TO THE RIGHT.'
tea
Absolutely Pure,
Delicious,
Nutritious.
Less Tflan QUE GEHTi Gap..
He au Tt thai you get the Genuine Article,
made at DORCHESTER, MASS. by
* WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd.
E.TAIUSHBD 1780. /���
"Yes, you shot hlm dead, the poor
devil. Why didn't you let hlm get
away'/"
"You have all been dowu on me because I wouldn't kill." moaned the
shooter, as he hid his face again.
That night we fell back to the James
River. Iu the darkness and confusion
commands were mixed up. and it wns
night again before the company roll
wns called. Private Davis was among ,
the missing. He hnd survived the battle���the retreat was unmolested���if
alive he was bound to find his command
within a fow hours. And yet be never
found It. When the returns were made
up his name was pla'ced among tbe
dead. He had heen disgraced because
he would uot kill. He had nerved himself up at last to tire upon a human
target���and then���? We spoke bla name
lu whispers after that, and said only
good words for hlm.���Charles B. Lewis,
In Denver News.
^ti^*i0^0'^0*q0i*0t*0m
(
87, ln which Tameseee, the vice-king,
who lived at Apia, was urged by the
German residents of the Island to try to
overthrow the power of Malletoa. The
latter appealed to United .States Consul Greenebaum, who established a protectorate over tbe Islands. For this act
he was recalled by the President and
his protectorate was disavowed. The
Germans fought bitterly agalust Malletoa, who was at last deposed and his
rival waa made king. Malletoa was
pensioned with $50 a mouth by th'
three powers.
JURE YOURSELF?
Gave Hlm Ano her Chance.
A young man wbo spent two days at
the Ponce de Leou on whnt may well
be called a combination of business and
pleasure, since be wus courting a millionaire's daughter temporarily residing there, weut to the clerk and asked
for his bill.
Tbe clerk looked at the young mau
carefully for a long moment .then made
out and handed over a bill for $238.
The young man did not stagger ot
grow pallid. He tossed the slip of paper back to the clerk and said: "Guess
again, you chump; I've got more money
than that."���New fork Times.
When a man ls continually talking
about his troubles, his neighbors never
troubiw very much about bis talk.
fiervia's    En-King.
Ex-King Milan, of Serviu. Is but 48
and yet he is aged. His grandfather
was a swineherd and Milan Inherited
all of his bad qualities, while he cultivated and accumulated others. In 1868
the assassination of Michael brought
the honor of reigning prince to him, and
after the treaty of Paris he ascended to
the throne In 1872. In 1888 Queen Natalie became so disgusted with him tbat
she obtained a divorce. Tbe next year
the Servians gave hlm$l,000,000to abdicate and leave the country, which he
did, being succeeded by his son. Alexander. Milan hns Inherited seven fortunes and squandered them all.
Married and Divorced Them.
Gov. Powers of Maine recently told
how, when he was a young justice of
the peace, he married a couple, later
secured them a divorce, married the
man to another woman, secured them
a divorce, and later remarried thc original couple.
A main gets the last word In an argument with a woman, but it's because
���lie gives H to blm. *
I rn- nines' fur unnatural
ilmrliai ui-K. iniliiiiiiiiHlUitis.
ii riiHiiiiim ur ulceration*
of  in nr nun   uieiiiliraQet.
i'iiiiili-his, anil not aatrtu-
iTHtEVANS CHCMICtLCO. ���*"'''" or POlnolloM.
 Mold by DranrlMa,
'or pi-lit In platu wrapper,
by express, prepaid, for
tl.Mi, or 3 hottlei, felt.
Circular  ��.,nt  on   reuuest.
YOUR LIVER
Is it Wrung?
Get it Right.
Keep it Right.
Moore'a Knvenlnt Remedy will dolt. Three
doses will make you leel better. Ge*. it from
your druggist or sny wholesale drug house, or
bom Stewart & Holmes Drug Co.. Seattle.
.BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... S-A-TOTAOTU-tZD   BY...
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.
taritOTl. THK NAM.-.
Buy Direct jJJrie^,
WOOLEN MILLSK3E
And save middleman's profits. Men's fine tailor-made suiu,'rS.96 to ��14. Fit guaranteed. Catalogue, samples, self-measurement blanks, etc..
mailed free. Addresi J. LANDMAN. McKay
building, Portland, Or.  Mention this paper.
sfpl&Pfunderfr-*-**
^��^GOHBlPOOPUWfia
Tftfc  HEALTH RESTORER.
" ~ USE1T!
N. N. U
No. -S3, *��8. Women and the Wheel.
Fro a thr. Gazette, Dehtuare, Ohio.
The lietiltlifnlness of bicycle riding
for women is still a disputed question
between eminent physicians and health
reformers.
Used in moderation it surely creates
fur women a means of out-door exer-
<:i��e, the benefit of whicli all physicians
concede. Used to excess, like any
other pastime, its effect is likely to be
dangerous.
Tlie experience of Miss Bertha Reeil,
the iT-year-old daughter of Mr. J. R.
Reed, 335 Lake Btreet, Delaware, 0.,
may point a inoial (oi parents who,
like Mr. and Mrs. Reed, have experienced some concern for their daughters
who ure fond of wheeling. In tbe fall
nf '96 Jiiss Bertha, who bad ridden a
gteat deal, began to fail in an alarming manner. She grew steadily paler
and thinner, and it appealed she was
going into consumption. Rest and
quiet did her absolutely no good. A
physician found her pulse at 104���a
very  high rate.    Thinking   this  may
GOOSE BONE WHITE IN FRONT.'
Corn   HiinUs,  \uIn und Fur  Also  Tell
of  n  Hard   Winter ( oniiiiR.
WERE MORE FATAL SHOOTINGS.
��i7i�� Ridei Well.
have been due to temporary nervousness when be examined her,lie watched
her closely, but her pulse continued at
tbat rate for two weeks. He was satisfied then, from ber high pulse and
steadily wasting condition that she was
suffering fnun anaemia or a bloodless
condition of the body. She became
"extremely weak, and could not stand
the least noise or  excitement.    In this
'u-nlition of affairs they were recoom-
tuended Iiy an old friend
to get some of that famous
blood medicine. Di. Williams'
Pink Pills foi Pale People. Tbey did
ao, and almost from the first dose Bertha begau to improve. She continued
to lake the pills and was by menus of
those pills made eutiiely well, ami
.more grateful people than her parents
cannot be found iu tlie whole state of
Ohio.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
jiroved a boon to wuiiiniikii.il. Actir.it
���directly on the blood and nerves, tbey
restore tbe requisite vitality to all
parts of tbe body; creating functional
regularity and perfect harmony
throughout the nervous system. The
pallor of the cheeks is  changed to  tbe
ielieato blush of health; the eyes
brighten; the muscles grow elastic,
ambition is created und good health returns.
The Provost Gmird In More llcmllv
to Our Soldiers Tlinit tlie Spanish
Troops���Soldier!     Are     Killed   In
Three   Sinless.
Amiistoii. Ala., Oct. 10.���At 2 o'clock
yesterday morning a numlier of volunteers and regulars from Camp Shipp became involved in a free fight and a riot
ensued. The Third Tennessee volunteers
provost guard was summoned, one of the
guards, whose name lias not been learned, fired a shot from his Springfield, A
bullet crushed through thc brain of Ber*
���remit Heise, Company F, Second infantry, regulars, killing him instantly. It
then cut off the thumb of Corporal Conroy, of the snnie company and regiments
It next, shattered the arm of Private A.
K. Ardillin and finally lodged iu the
shoulder of Private Oliver Shepherd, Company F, Second infantry.
Heise,  who  was  killed, went  through
According to Ezekiel Bonny, who i? S
held to be one of tlie most accurate read- j
ers of a goose's breastbone in Maine, the i
coming winter is going to he a snorter.
l*t is to start with a snowstorm, which '
wai come in November, and the snow |
will stay on the ground for the purpose ,
of catching and holding other snowstorms
!that will arrive frequently and with great!
'vigor  until  about  the middle of March.]
Mixed in with tlie output of snow  will
be  hail,  wind, and   consecutive    periods'
jof zero weather, which will cause a great
demand for overcoats and double mittens.
For the first  time in eight years the
Follow   It   Ip.
Sit down  and  cool  off  suddenly, and ������
then regret it, for stiffness and soreness is
bound tu follow.   Follow it up with 8t
Jacob's Oil and you will have nothing lo
regret from a prompt cure.
ALL AROUND MARKET REPORT.
Wheat    Quotations,    Wool    Figures.
and  the Prlee  of  Produce.
Indians   ThrouKh   Fighting.
Washington,   Oct.    17.���The   following
dispatch lias been received at the Interior
department:
'   Walker, Minn., Oct. hi.���Several of the
Indians for whom warrants are issued are
ready to give themselves up.    Think ail
will do so by next Wednesday.
(Signed) JONES. Commissioner.
goose bone is white at the front end, ill- i
dieating an early snowfall.     As the bone
of 1898-00 is very w ide and mostly white I
over all its surface, Mr.    Sonsy    infers I
there  will  be deep  snow anil  good sle,l- |
ding for fully five months.      His conclusions are  well  reinforced  by    researches
among  corn  husks,  beechnut  burrs  and
the fur of animals, all of which ure uncommonly thick und well laid on.
iActyig on Mr. Bonzy's advice the lum-
the Santiago campaign und was promoted lbenn(m __.    ,���.,-;���    fc      into ���lt. woo_8
Irom private to    sergeant    for    bravery
shown in the charge up Sun ,)uun hill.
WHITE DAMSON PLUMS.
mil)  one Man In the World Hns This
Flue Plum.
FACTS IN REGARD TO AMBER.
It  Is a  Fossil (iniu nud Is  Mined on
the Shores of the llultlc*.
Amber is the fossilized gum of the pine
sree of ancient days, whidh by the action
<if the sea and wind was converted into
rhe material we see nowndays. The use
of amber is very old, for we find it mentioned in tlie bible. Amber burns easily, sending up a black smoke and giving forth a fragrance. Rubbed on one's
bund it gives forth a smell of camphor
Mild eucalyptus. This nibbing is a good
nest, of the genuineness ot amber.
Flies and insects are often found in amber and scientists have classified any
���lumber of lizards, ants, beetles, moths
nnd fragments of wood which otherwise
we should have never known about. The
wonder is that the insects are preserved
��*u perfectly and completely. If a ily
afcsjhts in syrup every one knows that its
��t niggles to get free usually result in the
'lcmorali/.utii>u of the insect, but evi-
���deatly the pine gum did its work instantaneously.
The town of Konigsberg, on the Baltic,
is in the center of the amber industry.
Where the Baltic now washes there was
���once dry land, covered with waring
pines, whloh the sal. water finally reach-
���ed. The pine sunk below thc sea, the
*oil ate up the woody matter and the
pine gum, instead of decaying, mummified into umber. Once tlie Prussian
government issued licenses and any one
might go amber hunting. The income
was very large and finally the business
All consolidated in the hands of one firm,
which now employs some 2000 people. It
has its own railway and the colony of
workers is self supporting. (The amber
hunters dredge until they find a blue loam,
which signifies amber in the vicinity.
Then a tunnel is run out from shore and
regular mining proceeds. In some places
the coast is a network of 'burrows.
The reason small amber articles, such
sis pine and brooches, are ao cheap, and
larger pieces, suoh as cigar holders and
pipes, so expensive is that most amber is
lull of cracks and it it hard to get a
large piece quite perfect.
Kmperor Fears Wind.
/.ante. Ionian Islands, Oct. 17.���T'he im-
pcrial yacht Hohenzollern.having on board
the emperor and empress of Oermany and
their suite, has put into the harbor of
-.'.ante owing to the fact that a strong
sirocco was blowing.
The population of London includes
(10,000 Germans, 30,000 French, 15,000
Dutch, 12,000 Poles, 7900 Italians and
5000 Swiss.
jearly, and operators are getting options
! upon large areas of stump-age.     For three
l.e-limlou Again Torn  Up. | years past Mr. Bonzy has predicted that
Isexington,  Ky., Oct.   lti.���Intense ex- ; there would be no snow until after the
citeiuent   was  caused  among   the  negro inew year and has bit it right every time.
soldiers by the fatal shooting of Private Therefore  much   confidence  is  placed  in
Shedwick Floyd, Company 1, Tenth  im-!his prognostications this year.
mimes, by Provost Guard    ,lohn    Kane,
Company 1), lOOth Indiana, at 10 o'clock
last night.    Floyd was under arrest and
started to run. Twice lie was ordered to
halt by Kane, but told thc latter to go to i
h���I.   Kane, leveled his gun and shot him,
the ball entering the left side of the buck
and passing entirely  through  the body,
perforating the lung.    Floyd died iu tlie |
hospital at midnight.   The negro soldiers
are greatly excited und threaten    Kane's
life.   The latter was ordered to his hen I
quarters by Provost Marshal Uainos.
Quiirrel Over u  Curd t.aine.
Athens, Oa., Oct. Hi.���Privates   W,   l\.
Smith and Pat Wood, both of Company
0, Sixth Georgia regiment, quarreled over u game of curds yesterday  afternoon
nnd Smith shot Wood through the head,
killing  him  instantly.
Nearly ."iO years ngo General Adair, the
noted horticulturist of Hawesville, Ky.,
attended an exhibition at Louisville.
There he met Lawrence Voting, an enthusiast from Jefferson county, who had
on exhibition what he termed a white
damson plum. General Adair had never
heard of tlie variety before and was anxious for some of thc trees. Mr. Young
promised to send htm some, bin for some
reason failed to do so. About 20 years
i ago the general mnde another effort but
learned that Young had died. A few
years later Major Haines of Louisville
visited in Hawesville and told General
I Adair that lie knew the Young farm, but
In Venezuela if a cooking stove has a   that ������ mu.u 1)hmi had ���ver ���lxnvn upon
brass^knob on its door, the whole thing^s it; but he promjsed to exrfmine all the
surrounding farms aud see il lie could
itind the desired fruit. About 10 years
;itgo Major Taylor found sonic .small plum
| sprouts in an abandoned fence corner
I near the Young farm ana sent them to
Adair, Who planted tlieiii and improved
I them.      He  hus  been rewarded  by  pro-
weighed  as  so  much   brass,
charged accordingly.
and    dutv ������
STRONG STATEMENTS.
Three Women Relieved of Female
Troubles by Mrs. Plnktaam.
: ducitig a line milk-u hitc damson, sweet as
sugar, and about four times us large as
Smith, 59 Summer   the old  blue damson.      This new  plum
. never decays, but dries up like a raisin,
snd never falls from the tree.     They have
house for two
From Mrs   A W
8t.. Biddeford, Me.:
" For several years 1 suffered with
various diseases peculiar to my sex. I been known to keep in
Was troubled with a burning sensation
across the small of my back, that all-
gone feeling, was despondent, fretful
and discouraged; the least exertion
tired me. I tried several doctors but
received little benefit At last I decided to give your Lydia E Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a trial. The effect of the first bottle was magical.
Those symptoms of weakness that I
was afflicted with, vanished like vapor
before the sun. 1 cannot speak too
highly of your valuable remedy, lt ls
truly a boon to woman "
From Mrs. Melissa Phillips, Lexington, Ind., to Mrs. Pinkham.
"liefore 1 began taking your medicine
I had suffered for two years with that
tired feeling.headache, backache, noap-
petite, and a run-down condition of the
system. I could not walk across the
room I have taken four bottles of the
Vegetable Compound, one bqxof Liver
Pills and used one package of Sanative
Wash, and now fee) like a new woman,
and am able to do my work."
From Mrs Mollis E Herbkl, Powell Station. Tenn.1
"For three years I suffered with such a
weakness of tbe back. I couid not
perform my household duties. I aiso
had falling of the womb terrible bear-
ing-dowc pains and neadaehe 2. ha*,
taken two bottles of Lydia E Pinw*
nam i Vegetable Compound and feel
like a new woman J recommend your
medicine to every womac 1 *uow "
years. General Adair is tlie only man
! in tlie world who has this fine plum,
und lie has only a few trees. Judge John
Adair is going to plain 6u00 uf the trees.
The Chicago postotlice is to have a new
1 permanent employe, a physician, at a
I salary of $1,700 a year. He will be sta
tinned in tlie main otlice for the purpose
I of examining employes who report them
j selves us lieing sick, and it is expected
I that he will make a huge saving to the
; government in salaries.
The Imperial Library of Russia, established by Peter the Great in 1714, is the
] third among tlie world's great libraries.
lit coiitnins ubout 1,200,000 volumes und
i about 2(1,000 manuscripts.
The total length of the streets, avenues, boulevards, bridges, quays und thor-
joughfares of Paris generally is set down at
about 000 miles, of whicli nearly 200 are
j planted with trees.
Following are the local quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted i
Wheat    at    the    warehouse���Country !
points:   Club, bulk 40c, sacked 47c; blue-
stem, hulk 48c, sacked 4!��c.   At Spokune: j
Club,  bulk   47c,   sucked   48c;     bluestem,!
bulk 40e, sacked 50c.
Oats���At Spokane f. o. b., $16 a ton.
Barley���Country points, 1. o. I., 70(5
75c per cwt.
Kye���Country points, f. o. b., 70c pel i
cwt.
Flour,  per  barrel���Gold   Drop, $3.75:
Big Loaf, $4.15; Banner, $3.50; ITansifter.
$4; Superb, $3.75; Spokane, $3.50; Swan'
Patent,  $4.15;   Snowfiake,  $3.75;  White j
Lily, $3.50;  whole wheat, $4; rye, $4.25; j
graham, $3.50.
Feed���Bran and shorts, 811 per ton; j
shorts, $12; bran, $10; rolled barley, $20; i
chicken feed, $15@20.
Hay���Timothy, $8 per ton; baled wn- |
othy, $10;   wheat hay, $7.50@8.50;  oat
hay, $7.50;  alfalfa. $10.
Corn���Whole, $23; cracked, **"*_,
Wool���Fine ineuiuui, o@7c per lb; me- i
dinm, 5(iitic per lb.
Produce���Fancy   creamery  butter,  40
and 00-lb tubs, 28c per lb; 6, 10 and 20- '
lb tubs, 2l)c per lb; prints, 25c per lb; j
country butter, in rolls, 13c per lb; cooking   butter,   10c   lb;   eastern   creamery,
prints, 25c; cheese, twin, full cream, 12.e
ib; cheese, twin, skim milk. 9_@10c lb; i
ranch   eggs,   $0.20@6.60;   selected   eggs,
$6.75;   honey,   while  comb,   13c  per  . b;
fancy. 14c per lb.
Vegetables ��� Potatoes,   75@90c    cwt;'
cabbage, $1.75 per cwt; turnips, $1.25 per.
cwt;  cucumbers, 75c per    box;    onions,
$1.50   per  cwt;   beans,   l_@l|c  per   lb;
carrots, $1.25 per cwt;  beets, $1.25 pei
cwt.
Poultry���Chickens, live weight, 10@lle
lb| dressed, 12@13c; spring broilers, $3@
3.60; turkeys, live ll@12c, dressed 12@
13c; spring ducks, dressed $4@4.50 doz;
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(1*0; hogs, live $4.50@4.75,
dressed $��'��*0.50; mutton, live 4@4.c,
dressed 7_@8c lb; dressed veal, 7@8��
lb; lamb, 12.c wholesale.
Wheat.
Portland. Or., Oct. 17,���-Difficulty in securing tonnage will probably cause tlie
crop to moc slowly throughout the season and today exporters were mure anxious for ships thun they were for wheal,
although they were Openly quoting fJOc
I'm- Walla Walla und 02@63<j tor valley
and bluestem.
Tacoma, Oct. 17.���Wheat���Club, OlUe;
bluestem, U3.C.
Metals.
San Francisco, Oct. 17.���Pur silver,
00c.
Mexican dollars, 47J@47Jc.
Lead, $3,82 1-2.
i''.\eiii|>i   From   i .hi nn-i-   Tux.
Washington, Oct. 17.���Secretary Alger
today issued an order providing that
hereafter vessels trading between tho
United States and Puerto llieo and vessels in the coasting trade off the island
shall be exempt from tonnage tax. This
trade is confined by regulation to American vessels.
Another  French   Fizzle.
London, Oct. 17.���Special dispatches
from Boris say tlie sole consequence of
the abortive attempt at a military coup
d'etat will be the early displacement of
several officers of high rank.
flOO REWARD, IIOO.
The readers of this paper wlll be pleased to
learn that there la at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure tn all Itf
atages and that la Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
la the only positive cure now known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being- a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall'a Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces qf the system, thereby destroying ths
foundation of the disease, and giving the patient Btr��ngth by building up the constitution
and aaalstlng nature In doing lta work. Ths
proprietors have bo much faith in Its curative
powstrs. that they offer One Hundred Dollar*
fe- ii*jy caae that It falls to cure. Bend for list
of Teatlmonlals.
Address:   F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists,  76c.
Hairs Family Pills are the best.
The London water famine is encouraging experiments with artesian wells. It w
expected that pure supply can be obtaineo
at 450 feet from the surface in tbe chalk.
Dkas Editor:��� II you know ot s solicitor or
canvasser in your eity or elsewhere, especially
a man who has solicited for subscriptions, insurance, nursery stuck, hooka or mooring, or a
man who ran sell itondi, you will confer a
lavor bv telling liim lo correspond with ua; or
If you will insert this notice In your paper and
such parties will cut this notice out and mail
to ua, we may Is* able to furnish them a good
position In their own uml adjoining counties.
Add Teas,
AMERICAN  WOOLEN   MILLS CO-  Chicago.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Rheumatism.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Neuralgia.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Lumbago.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Sciatica.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Sprains.
St. slaeob'a Oil cures Braises.
4**t. Jacob's Oil cures Soreness.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Stiffness.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Backache.
St. Jacob's Oil cures Muscular Aches.
London enjoys a greater area of open
spaces than any other capital in thc
world.
Tlie present population of Bordeaux,
Prance, is 207,000, of whom 18,804 are in
receipt of assistance from charitable societies.
When coming- to San Francisco go to
Brooklyn Hotel, 208-212 Bush St. American or European plan. Room and board
$1.00 to $1.53 per day; rooms 50 cents to
$1.00 per day; single meals 25 cents. Free
coach.    Chas. Montgomery.
A curiosity recently exhibited at Stockholm was a section four feet in diameter
from a pine tree which grew 00 to 70
miles north of the Arctic circle.
No household Is complete without a
bottle of the famous Jesse Moore Whiskey. It Is a pure and wholesome stimulant recommended by all physicians.
Don't neglect this necessity.
Hues- Horse Stolen.
Chicago, Oct. 17.���Populist, a steeplechaser of national reputation, was stolen
from the t'orrigan stables at the ilirw-
tliorne track Saturday. The horse, wliich
was brought here from Kentucky a
month ago, was valued at $10,000.
Ilri-uiui l.i'siiHtiiliirt' Over.
Salem, Or., Oct. 17.���The special session
of the legislature adjourned sine die Saturday after having passed thc general appropriation bill, whicli carries $1,300,-
000.
Seems   to   Get   Hlne.
One complaint seems to get ripe in autumn, and that is neuralgia. To soothe
the pain, strengthen the nerves and rid thc
system of it, use St. Jacob's Oil, the best
known cure.
The deepest coal mine in the world is
the JjKnibert, in Belgium; you can descend
3490 feet.
A poll of Bryan's regiment at Jacksonville, Ua., shows that about 87 per cen:
of the men desire to return home.
An engineer declares that 50.000 people
now do the work with tlie aid of machinery whicli needed 10,000,000 persons to do
a  few  years ago.
FITS
Permanently Cured. JSo ninur nervouanea
after Hrst day's use of Dr. Kline's ores*
Nervr Restorer. Bend for fKKg .C.0O trial
bottle and treatise. DR. B. Ii. K.UNE, __<_, *io
Arch street, f hUadelpbU. P_
When tlie Welsh coul war began the
employes had a reserve fund of ��300,000.
lt is uow all gone.
For lung and chest diseases Plso's Cuta
ts the best medicine we have used.���Mrs.
J.  L.  Northcott, Windsor,  Ont..  Canada.
ln the Bunk of Kngland 00 folio volumes or ledgers are filled daily with writing in keeping the accounts.
In the fall cleanse your system by using; Dr. Pfunder's Oregon Blood Purifier.
In the United Kingdom in 1870 there
were 0,859,177 telegrams dispatched. List
year there were 83,029,999.
Try   Schilling-si  Best  Tea and  Baking Powder.
Telephone  lines  use  12,000,000 pounds
of copper yearly.
Use Dr. Plunder's On*iron Blood Purifier now.
The   Wyoming   wool   clip   this   year
weighed  14,000,000 pounds.
No danger in Schillings
Best tea.
It is delicious besides.
i TBE BRIM (MIL, NHS.
-���..-.- -        .. -_, v **���      -     *     - ���
riTHL'lSllKD     KVKl'i       SATURDAY     AT
Kaslo, B. O.
By Thc News Pub. Co.
. Subscription. $2 i   i year.���Advertising rates made  cm   .1 on application.
OCTOJ ER, 1898.
���&A*   *A��   -JVj   ,7   .      ���   - ..'���.,   -Ay   r/'.f   -/'���-   -A-   i-A"'
*W*V*   *V*   ���',   '       -.*-*���       -������:.'���    'V ���   'v ���   ' J-   ��� .'** '.'-I*"
���7; S |M!TJW|TfF| S f
9\10 ll[d2 13
6
a.-
r Ait
t   j
rS* Aa
��� -
14 15 ���
 ' "V
-I
,"
�� /����� 1711 !" di 21 :,' '
������������   ���           .       ���������, i .
7        SO    ill         ,.'.-/-��� .-..*.
���       .        1                        :               :   ��� ������'    ' I   -'7
iv* 'v*''-��� ���;                     �� ���
25 per cent, above thoso at that city.
The only remedy to apply to this
mail order system is with tlio merchants themselves, lot them become
more reasonable in thoir requirements
anil tho public will not be long to ex-
pri 3 their approval In a tangible and
lasting manner.
1        Tribune
il ' as Btlll
I ,.   out
gales
.   a    1     ! In
illy  over
eaoh  here; it
purcl ise ;tt a
Mt.; premium
1     Ion wage
them,
���.renting
ids  no
There is a -trilling contrast between
tiho conduct of thc Knglish crew of tho
Ill-fated Mohegan ami the French sailors of tbo trans-Atlantic liner, L/a
Bourgogne, The Englishmen Bta; fl
bv the doomed vessel aud saw that the
women and children had places ou th<
rafts and life boats. On the French
steamer, the sailors, according to
stories of passengers, fought to eoure
ion of ill.- life-boats for their
own use and left thi women and children and the passengers generally to
look aftor themselves.���Mine-. Rossland.
This i-> a singularly good illustration
of the effects of religious teachli
natioi ou the one hand and ofablank
materialism oh tbo other. Tbe materialist is a rank coward in the ' ol
death.
THK MAIL ORDER SYSTEM.
Thi re li :!
db iu 1 he 11 pai      over I
I ,, ��� .... : icnt  of
il.   T. Eati       1       partmenta'l   -������������ ������
Toronto,a Ho
put is to 1 I       paper should be
patronizi ���        lan     whose
���,-,. .  1 rht todl ith
.... .dtj , ��� pei 1 'i"
porl ',!' it ��� -:' ��� 11 ."i'i i:"'- eloi e I he
public verj i*arely geft a obance to
beai tb ��� ' other 1 idi ol this intt re t-
Ing cjuestit n,
Thi di 1 rti lental Btore had its origin in England some ve j ears
ago w hi ��� 1 7 ������ stores wen
.,;;,.;, ;.:.,. eing to 11 only to
members �� bo paid (iv illingsannua
ii 101: ; - wore ��� posed to be ol<
at cost, bul ������ 1 "��� 1 : " Immense
profits were made which-led to ores
pf similar 01 fler vailou itai
tic oam< a bi ini ��� 1 I; fo ; ime
tin.- small ir retailor sulteii fl bul om-
petll:,-ii always do 1 1 ad 1 to
line, so that tbo compel nel
ij,, 11 ��� . Lore in and around
Liondi ng at oi h?i
,i > stc 11. '������ 1. ���         ;" ���' i'i   practice   In
Cbndil loni at      1      I he
same In the       t, 3      there   must  be
somethii .   wrong' '' '���.'  I lople
jo to the  1 ���   - - ���   *or
go(x.is and   to   pa;    uc
charges   in   addltloi
��� ;ivs ! he i'i1, ity-n
a charm bul thi    I
hero a.- ni"-1 ol ', bi -���
tlie dallj 1 ������' ��� - ' ���
by the ti n tbe pap
btill mi t,l ' 1 b: ..
depart itn n il   I	
on inline; alitj  in vie
rate paid to ��vomt n em) loj
This ii ay bi bo,
Ilea in 1:" b ������'������ ol all t leap  .-���
mult'.: wbi n may b   1
No, the true   reasonswould  seem to
lie iu  the !'."i   tb on   many
got Isarel 0 bisj I ... ��� ; Th.
public knows a thiuy or I .'0 and e.pe-
cinlly when it is paying too much, and
the- remedy tests with the merchants
tp see that tbey meet the public demand for goods it fair prb es. in a
great many lini I miness, our own
in particular, prices aro about the
same an loWinnlpeg or Vaucouver,yet,
when wo need groceries wo are con*
fronle I with prices that nuk- .1- man
bijiiti, partly berruue wo are un.iblc to
I-Qiojcile the faot that wo n-'C on!.,
.forty miles (rom Nelson with a iiftcen-
oent freight rate, yet prices are fully
M,   Mulock Is  0  chat'j a   two   oeati
lett( - to any part o! South
to ' long  Kon;     or   to  ' Ur igow;   bul
; iiri i ci ,. s for *h - lame   ,'���'��������� to nny
i.     ul 1 lanada,    1 le   alri > .
twcnty-( ighl   cents   for   a
p reel 10 ' Inglnnd an I Foi tj el'   I   ��� nts
'.',- Mii same parcel to the ni d tov n in
i bis countrj.   He also oarrle ici       bi
I papers to any foreign country ol
eight cents per pound, and to . '.
[lineo in 1 la inda at. tv, inty- fo.ur c iti a
pound. What serine is there io this
mass of discriminations agalust Canada? Sir Richard Cartwright ought
1 j have then aboil ihed,
If in,;.-on 1st cares to try the hardware business in Sandon they are requested to reco li ot that this is 0 free
country, but thu. tiny will have tc
work in oppoi ition to one ol 1 be livest
mercantile ii ions In B, C.
Che Pa ' . ppens low thai
llti ' hi     lyers institu
tion isacti ''.������: i',\ spite, Tbe-Miuing
l.i 1: ���-, will ������ iii no advertising by
bui ,1 ':::��� i bod      ��� 'aystreali
We  presume that   all ily
1: .in thai the Byi v institution has
taken Its "ad" ������ oi th tnii g Re-
s iev; and pul In tii Payt I n ak. ' ��� ui b
ado aboul nothing.
1
1.391.2,!
made through tbe Kaslo ollice, for 1
has been as follows:
Woodbury ereek	
South Fork. Kanlo,.
Lardo-Duncan���
Outfit supplies, etc.. 1,-171,8.'i
Argenta to  Howser
Lako	
Glacier creek	
Lardo to Trout Lake 1,418.00
Steamboat-  landing
to Hail creek....'.   .,413.40
posts arc together.
Ky failure to record assessment work
ao ruk nr, I within the required period of ono year,
^i"8'-*"'*11 'either through oversight-   or   the mle-
OfiO.OO
150.00
8,443.1
i.at   ii
iug!
Mr.   Duchanan'
today, falli
ami tl atlsl lal hi
expenditure been
$9,000 has I
Duncan an
a time whe
marks abot
tbroui h te
given  to  the Si ul _
sneteu
gi nit.
id it m
ig    1
!ljl
Mr.
McGn
nmke-
of tho
", v tereai
in the 1 at d ���
a nothing al
)���-.',.     His re-
,,.,.[,  o blaze
appl j wll
���   ���;.       _ltO-
-  I   v.  ;h the
���Ioi a at    1 --
7:-,rial.
Lely's
gor, at.
i; clear
'���red" 01
Total  $12,'ril9.iri
In addition to this J. McK. Anderson
lias made several miles of trail on How-
sor creek, and several miles also on tho
east bank of Duncan rive:-, and haa n -
oelved therefor a government grant of
$500 less expenses of inspection, $89,
and haa recorded some $900 worth of
said ���.vork as assessment work oh mineral clai
1 had nothing to do. withtheoi   ani*
zation of the Lardo-Dun an association
I attended a meeting called by Others
And became a member.     On   thi
moval oi Mr. McKilligan  [ was (lee ted
president.    Tlio work 01 '   ider   .   "   i'i
ofchiofimpor   nco  was tho construction of a wagon road on  the   west side
of the river, iroin the  steamboat 1,Hiding on  the Upper Duncan to thi
Fork.     fn   petitions,   memorials  and
correspondence aenl out last  fall  and
nf wliich at  the   lime   had
ib in   -iii public endorsati -. . the Prov-
:���      '���- i' imenl >��� as i   - irl ined   to
��� ii       -   ���    ir this work.    Of this
iboul      ;i'; 1 a:. . iall.      tained   md
ipi al   a :���   rail, which -   m .,!> all the
1 iy on wi go '   oat    - rhe  00 -1-
'.'���       a v. .,       1   :...   and ii*
��� -������ - '������'. - 'or. mat! ��������� ol
elamoroui 1 cot sity. I. -t thoi ��� who
think otherwise put | icke on tholi
backt  md follow a blaze  through   ten
pay I heir way around
by Arrow and Trout lal ��� purchase
convlotton.
Pardon two or three ,   remarks:
1. My property iu the Lardo-Dunoan
country consists of two olaima on Tvo-
niiJe 1 'eek, whicli is not on the line of
any ofthe trails.
-'��� The Lardo-Duncan association hn?
nothing to do with the Ks iio Board of
Trade.
3. I was invited, on short notice, to
attend a public meeting held at 4
o'clock in the afternoon to advocate
H11 claim! I the ������'���, utl Fo 'k 10 id, It
.vas a busy day and 1 overlooked tho
meeting, to. my regret. ! could not,
however, have voted for a diver tion ol
tbe money already promised : the
Lardo-Dunoan section.
[ believe that all such roads
be provided for at on e. At I . in,
Mr, Cottou said that bis party, if in
power would never begin a road and
leavei! unfinished. ft is therefore
everything or nothing. We will get
mt ney en< ugh to make a turnpike road
I the "thi Bl claii 1 on tho South
Pork or we will not get a dollar,   The
��� ramble between different sections
will be keen.   Both these in question
ere of gl
tbrfwori
be, wltl
for roadi
��� '. 1
to
1I1
ti impoi tai
; impressing 1! g p .       tl il
nee: of >  plethoric grant
the Slocan riding, can not
begun or too  energetically
1'. O. Buchanan.
understanding of partnership interests,
valuable claims have boen lost. Now,
if a prospector fails to record the work
within a year, he has 30 days' additional time in wliich to make the record by
payment ol an extra M0, providod thnt
the work is done within the year.
Another ehango regarding the assessment work is in that particular
which called for work to the amount of
$100 each year. Nov,', a miner can do
and record as many assessments as he
pleases in a year by paying the recording fe .��� in" -��� icb assessment done to the
extent of $100.
l'n-case anybody should adverse an
application for a certificate of Improve-
me and crown grant, the contestant
must have his claim surveyed Immediately aud file 1 plan made andsigne ���
by an authorized provincial land --.
veyor witl  the u  It,
To I'htv,' a ' rown . it In If ,:,i li
wa .- :��� -1 y todi 1 iee n ent wi rk to
thi . ouni ol . 70 and to have the
claim surveyed, which meant another
$100. in 1897 the act was amended so
n.- to provide that up fo Maj 1.1898,the
cosl   of  i-ni'!.   Burvey should count as
wo 'k done on 11 Jm, nol   to exci 1 d
I1 I i���, 1 'in English, It counted as
an assi ,    id as work toward tbe
crown 0   " ir rej generally oosts
Jioo,   Thi legislature extends tho
time to Way I,
Hore ��� . advi rse proceedings iu
conner    11 -       title  to  mineral
olaimi iy couri   each party to
tl lugs snail   give affirm
���    I tei el ifoi ' ' in- luird
��� a ni ,��� ��of 1    1 on thi     nti 1    n .
smenl
1 od
!.50. Here 1 tlie fee  or    cording
....
.
lyl di fal post
������  ��� tooatio
'..... Itlng by'
In,  :              .:        lereo ia -:   I
1  :,'    ��� 1
of ' bis I d  "'
be 1 ���   >     ilarlj   toward pre-
n- ople
who restak a c 1 and si mes destroy -���     onoi ocal Ion.
HOTEL- AND I
BTAUBANTS.
Central Hotel,
FRONT ST., KASLO, B. C.
New Building.���N��M ly Furnished 'I hronghont,
Best Rooms in the City.
A FIRST CLA8S
RE
IN CONNECTfON,
it CO.
Milwaukee
Beer
Hall
stock of fino
Cigars and Liquors.
Lager Beer
Always    Cold    and   sold   7.
Schooner or Qu11.
tho
:        ro       by iln- Day or week.
(���iijioKitu I'd- steamboat Landing
Nelson House,
:~ ��� kane I -     ou r aught.
LIQTfORS anc QIGARS.
Woll  furuishod   I loom ��� by
ii i.i 0   1 ��� '.!;.
���
Resta
BOOTl ���      ��� , it .,"!��� -
or Rent!
Store, 25x70 ft.
o
Nicely FurmsJiedRooms wilh
Hot and Cold Baths,
I'cry Cheap.
J. I). KEENAN.
Nest in,  1'...,: Offtoc   -
"- an
) air;
h'lh
ng tii
rate
"���ir  views
lecllne in
��� dm
to t
���0 fac
that the
i is satisfied with the
!��� that was used in a
llmist, and  he is just ai
naoious Busc.eptibilities. We regret t.o
see such good main lal 1 .in ling to Beed
io a vain attompt I 1 tlphold the Tur*
nerian and 1 - ck an dynai
which lui: gone and the oth
ii,,- dly fe 1     hue.     %
on��
e ire
On ���'���.'. thre --��� si ok-ln-l he-morning
whihtliiij* question v.Mi-li hm helped
the uprtown 8>Jitqroul fo? the past few
I vveo'cs, it- Is int testing to note the
magnlfl-oht Srltlsls lud{ltbi*ehce .
corner to our contemporary'. :-;."-
ine;s ou the su'iji oi.
li _1
ES IN illlNlNt.; LAWS.
El ni ;
'ROVEME .1 : NOTICE.
Vl(*ll:int Miuorai Glalm,
Situate in the Ainsworth mining
division of Tfeet Kootenay district.
Where!    tted:���Oo the North Fork
' Wot Ibury creek about one-half*mile
from Kootenay lakes
Take notice that I Chas. Moore, of
Kaslo, B. (.'., and actl ��� a agent for
' .11 ���':-,, 11. !������ fin '���'-: certificate
No. io..'...". nd, sixty days from
the date I reof, p ily tc the Mining
Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpbsi ��� 1 obtaining a
Ol'OWH "rant of tho above claim.
.'��� n.i further lake notice that action,
auder section 37, mui 1 be comm - iee
before ilm Issuance of such certiiieate
of improvements.
Dated this -Otli d.iy of Sept, 1808.
Chas. Moork, P. L. S.
ti.
Ai.
WW
',,', Jl
our cor
COKKJ
mil ii-
THE PRIE
r,i ii. ��� '-.- ' ire
Si.i���-! ii reference to ;,
11'7 1", will yjji allow r
l:l[t'i' r I ".' !'"-'-
i'i.1' 1 Ap iiiiitnrc of 1
isi'oiiOBSce,
h  itjAuih
.'*.  ^-iprlj
���itrily etlf'.s .        , 1,
.'D*-, OF KAB1
B.C. Kewv.
-
_>Wl.
irlal pf
.* f|i**'
'���
ovincikl tnon-
pon trails in tbo A.inswortli mining
The following changes iu the Brltl b
di  mining laws should be care-
fullystudled   by  those   Interested  iu
mining in ili7 Province:
First ci thet* refers to   the   location
of fractions.   In all fractions surveyed
rom no    on,  ."hether staked oorreotly
or no      ' '    ��� '.rveyor may   adopt   tho
.   lines   of   the    surrounding
claims, provided no Hido exceeds  1S00
[1 tlgth.   In other words, the io-
, entitled to the vacant   ground
that   he   -. [aims,   even if  he does not
stake it ir. such a manner as to Include
it all, whit h he seldom does.
By a 1 ei" nt decision of the courts a
prospector lo��t a claim because of inability to secure the post necessary to
mark the location. The amendment
provides that in cases where claims are
Btaked above the timber line, or the
prospector can not securo the necessary posts, be may erect monuments of
earth or stone.
In Staking au extension the -posts are
of ten planted SO as to form a wedge-
shape fraction between two ends of the
two claims. These fractious have oft>
on ineurt'od great expense, not only in
record in !_������ and surveying, lint In eases
where they carry the iiod, and thus become of such jrahw as to promo!e liti-
Sfiition. 'J'lio intended act tt'.tf.lioris'.es
the survevorto Include such fraction,
provided i!  Joes not   OOvef   uiove than
1 ERTIPIOATE OJ IMPROVKMEKTS NOTICE
SIL
d :  KING   '10TEL,
PROFBH .'"J!.
Bar and Billiard Room
! JOONNEl I'l'iv.
��� ".-.i si a\    Nowly iiiriisiii'ii
F ,-..1   Bt.,  n-.xt
r to Post 1    Ice, J   ���.  . B. r.
Mim\
-HAS-
d.VRS
AND CIGARS'
Of i       [nest 1 Irande.
Lager by   the " Quart.
R��   inabyt - . ���;���:,��� !..
W. A. TYRE $ CO.
Ed ',n,,,: ir      '.
Otherwi
am
Wcca'.o
-   , ��� ,-ii.iiy i'
, i i-ll COLUMBIA.
��� .-' Idd letoU,  I'ropr.
tiie traveling public.
.ST-si.^r^w,
fhoonlX, Virginia MineralClatim.
Situate in the Ainsworth Mining
Division nf Wesl Kootenay district.
Where located:���On the divide be-
. sen Whitewater nud Lyole creek,
about '���'��� miles from Whitewaters
Take notice that I (..'has. Moor*, of
Kaslo, T>. O, acting as agent for M. J.
Maliony. free miner'8 certificate No.
7 .',71 I nnil A. I-'. Adaim-i. free miner's
cortllicato No. 76,286, intend 60 days
from the date hereof, to apply to tho
Mining recorder for a eertilicatc of improvements, for the purpose ef obtaining a crown grant of the above claims.
And further lako notice tbat action,
under seetion 37, must be commenced
beforo tho issuance of  such Oertifioate 1
of Improvements.
Dated this 20th Sept., 1898.
Ohas. Moore. Agent.
NOTICK.
ii All
a world
I No trip
I.; vio this
Between Duluth and
Buffalo via the
magnifii ent passen- |
ger steamships .
"North We&V'and I
"North Land,"      |
Toitohinj en route;  "Tins S'.x>,"  v
Mackinac I8laj*td3; a
.    and Ci.EVEi.AND.   *
Conaettng at Boffalo for New
York and Boston.
Also at lake points for all
Poinls Eatt and South.
'To daily Great Northern trains
(Eastern Ratlway.o. Minnesota),
from St. Paul and Minneapolis
connect with steamers at Dulutls,,
15
N'otieo la heriiby iflvcn Hint a general irinet- |
iik of tho Sharaaolderi oi thr Bedllngton 1 ��
& Nelson Railway Comyiany will bo held in tha : f
Company's otlli.-c, tn tho 11,111k of fivltish North ; (
America Block, Kaslo. II. ('., 011 Miimlay, tlpl j ('
ituv il (ii-tQlirr 1898, ut (lie hour ol o'i lock in
li'.' unci imoii, fur Ilii' purpose oflsMiiiiiKShari i ; j
nml of runHriiiiiin �� lijwaw autfaorl-fne tbo 1 c
, ,111 :���: oi otiii'is 1,'. ���tin" Company, and for the ;
trimi-.s'i lionof otluT lnHinesH atislnir from or j I
I'niiiii'Cteil witli sui'b lisueii.   . 1 it
By orilrr ; I
Vi   1!. ALLEN, >
Deforo deciding on your route
to the F.ast call on agents Great
Northern Ruilway, or write
F.l.lilTNEy,li.[',���T.A���
St.  I'sllll.
(Hm
,'���!'.
11. ision.
1.05 acres, tho area of  a   full   claim,  KMto.B.C^MA-fMt, ����.
-rn far as the same   11ns   beon J awi provided furthor that two location' '���""^
ec rotary.
i.-.-iratod (lescrip-
mi 00  request.' Bedroom suite for sale cheap.  Apply
at the News office.
;.i \7
Parties requiring  fresh
can get any amount by appl
W. West, Outlet, B. C , care of
International. Soe advertisomei
to prices, etc.
This time wo aro goin^ to war
France.   The powers thai   be, in
republic,   ure    simply    making
Knslioea affair a side  show  to &
tlio attention o'lUe  masses,  ag
as thoy are by internal   lim   ���'
quent upon the Dreyfus di iclo   r
If you are net. roady to paper your
house now, take the dimensloni ot each
room and buy before the Kaslo Drug
< 'o. have sold Out all th choid de
bigi., 'i'h. j are goiu) i : : <'���
can I i ��� UO�� ������ i '- 'A i ���������     '      I il will
the
'.hi-
ivert
nted
V Ll.":; 'KKRFIR-sDKI'AKT.Mli.NT.
BAILROAD8 AND   BTKAM80AT8.
"Iiicf      .
rirsl Deputy Chief
Second Deput; Chief.
Third Deputy Chief
Secretary
Treasurer
Hugh.'. Fletcher
Geo. Keid
.   John (lillls
(leo, Whiteside
Archie Morris
(jus Adninii
EAST-!
(IKEAT
N O ll T II K K N
HAII.V.'.-*
l-WEST
DISTRICT   MBECTORY.
Miiiin,'! B*ecorder-A-KS80OT-Tax Col. . Jno.Keen
Collector ot Customs      .      .      J. F Mcintosh
Si iiool Trustees���August Carney, J. 1>. Moors,
fl, o. Buchanan. Principal���Prof. Jas. Hislop.
KASLO & SLOCAN RY |
Taking effect 1:00 o'clock a.m., Sept.!
let., 181)8, Pacific or 120th
Meridian time.
We ne
,i all the i dvertising  matter
tvecangets   It Is a well known  fact
that advertising is   the   m   rn a    ini
profit of any newspaper.   11 :-
vertiBors know   full   well   b   i   mucl
read and wid :. :': 7 '- ,;'    '���'��� u'*":
has been,    fts popularltj    t-     i   fjr >al
loral   wei kly,   i       iii .'- '���-  '
evory i"''.. ��� ; ���   :i
biectof con
an
tl ,> genera] 11
for
In
KASLO POSTOFFICE.
������l'n th! delivery open daily [8undaysexcept*
ed) from * a. m. until 7 p, m.' Lobby open from
7 a. io. to9.30 p. ui. Maili for despatch close every ovoning except Saturday and Sunday, at o
p, ��� i, Mails arrive from United States nml Inke
noli i  daily except Sunday, ato.iio p. m. From
. . H i. i'i slocnn pointa, arrive dally, except
Sunday, nt4 p. m. Registration olllce open,8.80
a. m., 6.80 p. m. Money order ollice and Post*
offiei I     lugs Hank open 'J p. hi. to 5 p. in.
8. H.GREEN, Postmaster.
TIME CARD,
doing Woi
t.
Daily
8,;:o a. in.
l.v..
 Kaslo.... ..
.Ar:
,30 p   ii
8.55 a. in.
'.v..
. ..South Fork ...
..Ar.
ii ��� p. :n
9.46 a. in.
I.V..
 Sproule'
Ai .
.i.i p. ",
10.00a. in.
l.v.
..',vhi'.cvi".'.' t..
.. Ar'.
,00 p m
10.08 a. in.
I.v. .
....Bear Lake,
..Al
��� i-
10.20a. in.
l.v .
....McQuigaj)
,. Ar
��� ���' l -  "
10.84 a, in.
l.v
...Payne "��� ���
,Ar
!M :���    ,
I0.;iri il. in.
I.v
.Cody Junction
.Ar
- ;   ta
10.tin. ni.
Ar .
 Sandon	
.Lv
1' ,
7
FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS.
MASONS���Kaslo Lodge NOsSC t ��� ��� '��� ���;,���,, \ Daily
A.M.,moots flrst Monday In every .. ���, ' , ;
mon tii al Masonio hall ovor Oreen . H-oua. ***��� '���*.
Mi-.is-. store. Visiting brothel's in- | [1.10a. in. Lv.
vited to attend. ll. Byers, VI. M, n, ,��� ,,,. i-,-.
v.. v. Chipman, Secretary.
51    o lie CD VPTER���Kootenay Chapter, B.A.
M,, holds regular convocations on the* oond i
���      itayot each month in Masonic I all.Ks do 1 robt. IRVING, G, 1
VlsltingcompanlonflarecQrdiaih Invi
. i rumbttU,scribe K.      B. B. Chipman, Z,
ICCABEES���Blooan inn  Mb 6   Knights bl	
tne Mi, ibeos, meets second and foui li '��� >i
, i nvs of each month at Livingston's hall.Ks Io
Visiting Knights cordially invited.
\v. a. Davies, Commandor.
Oolph :,ii,ii*iin Kci'|,"i t.i Records,
rEBS���Court Kaslo No, 8887, rnd pel
ent Order ol Foresters,   Meets -tnF-lday  ol
,-n.'ii month   in Victoria  house.    Visiting
brethren are cordially Invited,
w. ii. Btrathern, Chlel Ranger
',''. ,i iln!!. Recording Seoretar;
BRAN! H
B
in
! on
i in
y
'i
Initi
'.I Ii
).
I-. C
.!���'.
sll
P. A
' ���
The surveyor's chain made It tho
Sbori rst Transcontinental Route.
Jt Is the mn.,: modern In equipment.
His the heaviest railed line.
i hoi a rook-ballast roadbed.
i i crosses no sand desei ��� h
ttwasbt '     '  tout land grant or govt. aid.
[t 1  noted Ioi  be courtctiy ol its employes,
[llsonlylii i serving meals in la carte plan.
Kootenay connection at Bonner's Ferry,Tuesday .Wednesday .Thursday,! -turday andSonda;
��� [NS LE A VS SPOKANE;
Ba tvard .... 8.50 n. in , Westward  8.86 p.m
Porn   .���  tickets and complete Information,
...   odd]    iI.N.4 T.Co.'s agts, K. 48. By.
., -   ���   ��� .,    ": vr  ���    .. '������'... Bpokane,vyn-
i        BJT.N'B. ,G, i ..'. .. A,   .. Paul, Minn
. .ys.
V. W. WEST.
Dm   .in   '. ;   ���  i :  - io toi ay Lake
Leai ��� v.li . George liui.-r   Interna
1 i, mal V harl    a lo *
iliii. > ARD
m
0k fi&   viM ft
KSrJHBWEsiiiCK-'s
Shortest und quickest route to tho
Coeur d'Aiene mines, Palouse, Lewis-
ton, Walla walla. Baker City mines,
Portland, San Francisco, < rtppleCreek
gold mines and all u I its iast and south.
Only Itneeast vi-i Salt Lake and Denver.
Steumer tickets to Europe and other
foreign countries.
Sailing dates of steamers  from Port
land   ii
will be
San   Franc
2, 5, -'. 11,14,
Alaska steam r   . 17.
Snake rivor���Leave EUpariai
eept Saturday.   Leave Lewis  in
except Friday.
teavi         : i   : ��� '"���
5*00  j PAST '������ '���  ���.     > i'ori
p.m.    land, 8  anel       tla!
���Lily. ! nml i!i
ii,   ,     [Alt���i I'Alone-",
a.tn.    Farming
daily. I PulUn i -   ad . , isco*.
o
1.45 '
I,
; ilnily.
j   iT.4U
i p.m.
a   ...
for throug i ��� , keti andfurtb nuniion,
apply in ���' IsME : '.'��� IDGH,
Agt l. Kaslo, B. C.
OratO.R. iSN.Co.'s   I iBivei  Idoave.,
pokane, Waih,   H.M, A PAM8, General Agl
Or    W. H.HI LB1 RT
���..��� Sows
man) ininea,
all.   We regn ���'
of our old advei tiser
of deserting us fora tim   ��� ���   l.i
excuse tbe pi i   dullness
CHURCH DIRECTORY,
; . .- -ui: i ��� .I, R( 11   Cor, c and6th   '
vine s- \ ices every Bunday 11 a. m, and 7.80 p.
��� ;   ol J.mi. Strang; rs ��������� ch
Kev. J, A   Wo id, I a ������ r.
ri'i.*,:', iERIAS CHDR( B   I oi   Itb -,       11
... ic    ������'.' ry Bunday 11 a. in
ii. i.i. Bunday i hool and Bible class,     ' | ���
I'liiver ineolin ��� Wednesday i vep Dg 8 D'elock,
Preescais, Btrangers boartll: welcome.
Rev. A. D. Ul ii, les  Mini. ter.
1 l]   R( fc! 01  i    '.I.A ID   BouOlWi -; cot. ������   C
ive. and 51 i, st, .'. ndei   ������   iry Bti
,     ���  ' MM p, iii   All arc ''������'��� flail - ll���'. lti d.
Itev, David i'.h hards, Misiioner In I
l ATitni.!'' I'll! i.''ii   '''rn r ���    iv nu    and
��� i st.   No :��������� ulai paslori    pi    int.   Occasional servii   - by special announcement.
Steamer   Ainsworth,]
  !
1 , tlveJuno 18tti  i7".
Between Nelson and Bonner's Ferr>.!
������: ol   \.   .". . i ���   m.   Pilol    '  ,',
5:31' p n.;   Kaak >m ok,  '"���
',:,��� i it ���������-.'.'.".������ 'i,. sdaysan
Leave lljl       . 2:3 i a m.\   t' n'l   ':i;'.
i ft, rn        Arrive    ��l    i mncr's
. ii.: TueBdays, Th i   -
daya and Saturdays,
1 ,eayo Bonnei',- F irrj.   i   j;. ::.:  ' 'ort
Hill, 5:.10 j'.','.: i;^i ' rl i,  fi:*l
! i 111,   -'..'  ���   |L ''I. .   I s'.  ���" i   ' t  '.     "  ''   '   ,
Kuskonook, It'MlO p ni.   'i   ���  ���' '   ���   '  ..-..,
Thursdays and Saturda; '
ivo Pilot iJay, 1:30 a.m.;      ������ ���'������ ���   a.    ���     -
N..:-. ,n,    1:3(1  :���.. tv.     W.-i::,   .'..lyr. j [ i-,-  '
Lanterns,
Tin and
Gr.t 11.', i i
ire,
I ���'...:    St '
.'
me.
His a know i        I '
vert s       :   '' ���' "���  ���''''���     ' "  '
adve ���   ' :    ai co int whei    meii       Is
dull and there I      i but
notbebenefltl id by advi rl
Tl
mouth
lake, i'>
pon
III I   Is.
national
the
may
i m
)���
Slocan
IKAri.tHli'S til'IHK.
Summary of Hallway mil Steamer flu,.*
Oards From Kaslo,
The City of Kas
[etJtty ofKaelo ia     '
f Ka-1"  '"'���'���   ��     ;'   '
mjlea from  Nel
t , ,i ,, n0rt	
P    ,laUon,2,000,   The H ���.-'���"
!' ���    r    ���"
Railway runs fi ���''��� l "
mllo_); c.'P.R.steamcn run  to  dol*
PUotBay,  s, -"" ;i"
go Argenta and Lardo; '   ";���
Navi.nUon   & TrtAiag Co.'s
gteameraito Nelson and Bonnei*,s Ferry.
.     . i ���   :. ������ii..; on n
Tlie oity i- pictures.    ���.>   ���
churches of all
abayol si..' H ��� ���   ������
arssl '���       'Hi-Hi'
denomlnationB auu ��� - ���
-clioool: well graded streets! Brsi
Wlels; saw mill; .ore samplers   I
light aad a ro      ���    -
eUni.He win compare
any paiV the Paclfl(
reached bj ''��� ���'��� ���'������
the Spokano Fall
Spokane or  the
,'a Kerry.   With the completion
Crow's Nest Pass Ry. to K-.ei.e-
uav lake it will  fa* ��M
butlet via Macleod and   Lei
the Northwest Territories,
^commercial centre of *�� White-
,   ,..',Ml';   Pork, Woodbury oreek,
:0k, 1 stud > and
ri no
The
favorably  with
coast,   Can  be
via Revelstoke;
t   Northern,   via
Great Northern, via
limine
oi th"
disti
ibr
K
Ige In
Uniwortb, Campbell cro
i   ,,.-..   mining camps    iMfor,n;,..on
fgarSngtbe &l��trlot f U^e ch��
Gy.upptled on application to tl
gMl0 Board of Trade.
>e I'-
ie
IMiMiNlON mREi'TOKy.
Earl ol h lierdeen
'   Sir .Vilfri'l l.niirier
'' nm'ous, Ooiiiii'i"" Parns*,
d"^,U��dddm   ���   Hewitt Bostoelt
Qovcrtor-Geitsral
Premtec
PROVINCIAL WKECTOTlY.
I.lent.-aovcrnor      .      .      Hon.*T", \MolM
i'l.'iiiier .       .       .        H��n- ''��� '     ll!lu
s.A'1,i-iev-Ooiioral . . Hon. I).'.. Kbcrts
*1ftm !!(Lands ami Works . Hon. 0. f- �������'��
��Minister Mines nml Education ���, h'V-"si , ,1 e
Presidetit Executive Coun-U . Hon.O.B.roolej
ijtfovinolal Mineralogist     . .
Vfemlwi'S l.e-i liilue Assemlily for West Kool
enay���North Riding   .   .
-outli" Uidlnu   .      .      .      ���
J.M. Kellie
J. P. Hume
KASLO OFFICIAL DIEECTORY.
| . vor .      .      Chas.W. .MiAiin
Bdermon-JtssW. iioodeiioiiiili, F.K. AffhfM".""
Toore" (!. Ilartln, D. W. Moore, *WfcWM*Mide.
iivrlrsrk .      .       E. r.. Itiliniinii
1   ' '     '" ��� Alex 1 -iii-n
.  M. V. Adiiuu-
W, A. Milne
C. D. McKeniili
��� r���,     . ...   S. II. (Ireen
i reusi.rei      ..... Q  ,, ���    ,.
lal ssor  ^ ',.' ,',
TSter CommH-ioner  .     .     , , K. -j- '"���;'���'"
���ailtti Officer   .      ���      ���      Dr. .1. F. B. Roner*.
Cttycounoll meet- every Wednesday^ m.at
liall, 4tU��t., botwecuPront st, and A ave.
I'oliee MrortHtrttie
}tv Marshal
(plstiint
Vuilltnr     .       .
Nelson,   1:30 a. m.    wp
Friday.', and Satui'dayi
E.J, MATHEW1
V".-
OUBEN'Hei
���    ..
6
alllo
���
1 il   Ti
Km
-AND-
Thi
Soo Pacific Line.
ie it, nio^i  comforti ble
direct route from Kasio
r.nd
: ,- \. hit 'i iter. Ban Ion, (a lv, etc , K, .v. 8,
tlailway trains leave Kaslo daily at l��.. in.: returning, arrive nt Knslo ni:: ,'sii p, in.
Por Three Forks, New Denver, Rosol    . and
:.'nkiis]>, take K.sS B. Ry. from KaslotoS
and thenoo Nakusp & Slocou Railway, leaving
-.,,. ��� a flail;   i a. m.; returning, arrire
daily at Banaon at 4.85 p. m.
For Revelstoke, '������ a icouvi r, \ h    .
er tnain lim    ointi in C. P. tt��� bo'al iron  .��� a
i.i, p to Ai:'���"��������� head, oars to Rev( Istokc, thence
.'���iiiiiert with ''��� ;' I'""' tvesi I ouui  i rains,
llverton, Slocan City,    ' ���  '     iio    i on
Blocan lake,oonnecting with N.ifi S.al H
For Northport.Spokane, Rossland ai I tand
Forks, take the 9tr   Inti rnationi I In ��� ; i
daily nt 3.80 ii. i.i ��� excepl Bund .- i inking con*
nocuous at Five Mile Point witn the N.a F.8,
:.,. thence to ' ~ thport. From North ir I ���
Spokane continuo the railway, known south ol
Northporl on the Suo i Fn Is <
rivlu ':,: Bpokane, Wasli., at 8.10 p. m.
Or for Spokane, tako I. N, & ''���'. Co.'s Btr ll
berta trom Kaslo to Bonner's Kerry, Tui la]
and Saturday al B p.m. and Thursdays nt 8
a m., and conneel nt Bonnor's Ferry with Gi-cat
Northern trains to Bpokane, arriving at ���
tin- following day.
For Rossland ohangeat Nortl
Mountain Ry., anivlng al Rw slandatll 10s
Or, Rossland may be reached from Kelson via
i'. ,v K. Ry. in Robson. then ie by rivej stcamei'
to Trail, thenoe is'- C. * Vi. Ry to Kosaland. Or,
RosBland may be reached via Nakuspan I rrfl.il
bystrms.down Arrow lakes and Columbia rlvi:.
For '.ranil Porks and Boundary Creek poluU,
takoB. F. & N. Ry from Northport to B     '��� .
or Marcus, thence by stogo across reservation
Knr Ainsworth, Pllol Bn -. Kelson, et��., l. N, i
t.i'...'s.-ir. !nt( rnatii aal leaves Kaslo dailj���.-;       Makes connection at Pilot Bay with
eept Sunday, at 11.20 a.m.,rettirning,lcAvi **
son at 5 p.m., arriving al Knslo about  ;     ii m.  steamer i.okaneo in hot!) directions.
C. P. K. Co.'s Str. Kokanee loaves Kaslo dailS.      ... ._  ,,   .  , ��� fc   ������,,*-_
Mteept Sunday, at 7,80 a. m��� arriving at Nel- Stean 'vi en thflr respeetiv* routes
sonatlla.iu.trotttrnlng. leaves Nolson at Ip, i . ,. principal Way Ports in both
���^arrivingatKmIoat7.80p.m. directions, and   at   other   ports   when
For Argenta and _ardo, Blr. Kokanee makes    .        ,
round trips every Tuesday and Friday, li u ing  Slgnaiieils
k?'or isus'i!i,iii.o!i, ri. Steele ete.. take Btr, Ko ���    Through tieUots issued and baggage
Itanee Monday,Wedneaday and Friday at v..''U a. ] chocked to destination.
in., or 1. N. st T. Cii-'s Btr. Alberta Tuosday,
Thursdav iiini Baturdaj sti p. in.; thonce by     Ascertain rates ani full  information
stage to Port Btsels Wednesday sad Saturday,;},,. addressing nearest local agent or
  AtiDER lll*i|li>l'.
I
r".l-
To all Eastern and Eu opean points.
',,.   Paoll ��� Coast,   China, Japan  and
Australia points.
Tourist Cars
I ���        tok -.
Daily to St  Paul;
Di      (except Wednesday) to Eastern
point-.
CONNECTIONS.
Kootenay Lako.   Kaslo Route.   SU Kokanee.
Ex..- md ". Ex. Bunday.
7:"0aiii. Lv Kaslo. ...Ar. 7:10p. m.
- c inneotloD at   Nelson for all
Kootenaj and -Main Line Points.
KOOTENAY RIVER ROUTE.
STR. *N X.'.O.'s.
Lv.           -:.in. Wed. Friday) Ar.
.   Nelson 6:30 p, ra.
H.   BYBRt
Nelson, Kaslo,
a
&  CO.,
Sandon.
. P. BURNS & CO.,
KA8LO
RKET.
The tolloiving i-i n table ot distances from ;
Kv in to surrounding businoss points
West or North,   Miles.
Whitewater
Itenr Lake
UcQulgan '16
Sandon, !i houn. ���   Uf
(������.-is-    .       fi
Three Porks.    ..... :(;:
New Denver  ... 88
Rosebery  ll
Bilvorton      n>
Blooan City 66
Nakusp '* i
Hiirtun City  96
Lardo  18
Arge-ta 20
Duncan citv 81
lliili-yiiiillin.-[.rliii;s ���'
Atrowhead IM
Laurie nm
Tiiomiisou's 1 and'g.l 1*1
Trniil Lake city.. All,
Perguson t'-'iO
Revi ll '.'ike, SI hrs..lit:
Vernon '22.1
Penticton 288
Kamloops 2ni
Aslurpft N08
Lvtton ��S��
Yale tos
New WeslmlnIter, .08
Vaneimver. ol hrs. .612
Victoria, 60 hours. ,_8��
Seattle, 28 hour'; . . .880
Tacoma, oO tio'irs. .O'.M
Portland.48 lniura. .ii��2
East or S6\itb
Ainsworth	
Pilot Hay....
Balfour	
.-nliea	
Nelson, t lmiirs
Vmir
Hobson..
I 1 'Til . . .
Mill
.   ,',12
70
hi
Agent, K
W. P. A'.iii'.l.    IN,
Traveling I'ass. Agt , Nols in, M C
E. J. COYLE,
irict I'liKsengor Agent, Vancouver.
rtlipon. 7 i ours 103
Rossland L0 hours, .107
iinssburi! ta::
Marcus lim
ri i.d Porks 180
(iroeuwnotl lii-
Auacon in 108
Boundary    200
Mid 20t
Bpokane, in hours..2.12
Kuskniii'iik 4.>
Uoat Hlver 86
BedliiiKii"iii'Uvkorts)77
Port 11 ill..'. 7S
Lucas 108
Bonner'i Perry, IS 1*440
Moyie City 12}
Swan    ��� 183
Wardner, B.C no
Cranbrook l.'ifl
Fort Steele 1��0
Cn mil Flats 1B0
WimltTinerc 210
Donald 212
Golden 2-io
llanlf 814
rtflern
it
I!)'
The Fast Line,
Superior Service.
Throuoh ticket? to all pointi* in Unitod
States and Canada. Direct Connection
.vltb thc Spokano Falls & Northern Ry.
TRAIN'S DEPART PROM SPOKANE:
No. 1 Wost .. 8:rs5p.m. I No.2East.. ..7:00a. in.
Tickets to   apan and China via Tacoma
and Northei *��� Pacific Steamship Com-
I pany.    For i ifonnatiou, time  cards,
I maps and tlckots, apply to agts. ol the
Po and from European points via Can- Bpokane Falls     Northern and its con-
ulian and Auieriityii  lines.   Apply for ! nectious, or to F. D. GIBUS,
Oener t Asont, Spoknno Wash.
Atlantic Steamship Tickets.
\g dates, rem, tickets and all information to any (7 P. R. Kv. agent, or
At mm ,,,.   PPR    \*ji    Ki-iln I J>'A'CI'AliIT0N'A8ft'Qen' PftS9'Afft"
AT.OT.K l.'iM.ll , C.l ,K. i i,t..,h..lMo. I No m MoiTi,on 5t-. P((rt,0lld, ore.
WM. sSTIT'!', Gon. J..S. Ajft,, Winnipeg,   wrilolor Map of Kootenay Country.
All Kinds of Fn sh and Curd Meats,
FISH m POULTRY IN BiflASON
Wholesale Dealers in
Fresh   Fruits
and Vegetables
-Al.SO-
Hay, Feed and Produce.
Wo ship direct from California und arc propared to quote
the lowost market prices on tail kinds of fruits iu season.
Baker Street
Nelson, B, C, WRICK OF IM Mil
PLUCKY SAILORS AND WOMEN.
*dre**cn,lc I.ohm of I.lie In tin* DlHUKter
ill (lit* Kiik'IInIi (.'liltllliel���Tlie Men
uir.i at Their Posts, (he Womeu
'dvi's'  llrave.
Falmouth, Oct, 10.���The Hritish
Steamer Mohegan, Captain Griffiths, belonging lo the Atlantic Transport Com-
S��wy. lias been wrecked in the vicinity
��� if iln' Lizard, between the Manacles and
the lowlands. It ia believed about 1-131
|iersons wore drowned.
The Mohegan left London for Mow
York Thursday, having on board, so far
-ns ascertained ut present] 5!) passengers
iniui -a crew of 115. When the Btoamei'
*wa�� seen iu distress, lifeboats went out
Vi'om the shore and every effort was muile
tn save the passengers, The const at thin
*poinl is extremely dangerous and has
"Siccii the scene of numerous wrecks. The
genera] opinion is that the machinery of
the Mohegan became disabled during the
heavy easterly gale which wus blowing
olid she run ashore and foundered.
A number of tugs, which put out from
lliis pnrt tu the assistance of the Mohegan were compelled to return without
being able to approach the vessel, owing
��o the severity of the weather. The life
finals lauded 31 of the passengers and
���crew. One of the former, a woman, died
after being brought ashore. There are rumors iiiieoiiiiriiieil as this dispatch is sent
that another lifelioat succeeded in saving
>ix more persons.
Tin* survivors of the Mohegan without
exception speak in tlie highest terms uf
���ilii* devotion, heroism and coolness dis-
|)laysd by the officers and crew of the ill-
fated steamer, and declare that all were
instantly at their posts when it was
known tlmt she had struck, 'tiie perilous
(position of the ship was noticed on shore
nnd a Warning rocket was sent up, but it
'was too lute then to avoid the catastrophe, which occurred so suddenly thut
���there wns no) sufficient time to get all
Ilie life saving apparatus OUl of the ship.
The terror of the scene wns indescribable
- nieii jumped overboard in uu agony of
'despair, and Ilie women passengers hnil-,
������lied together nud refused tn leave the
deck. The officers remained on ihe bridge
to th�� lasl and many instances of sacrifice are recorded.
Members of the crew are known to
have stood by uml watched the bouts
launched and put oil when it wns apparent thai these were tlie only means by
which their own lives could be saved. A
lifeboat wilh a load of 4(1 passengers on
��ts way to Ihe Shore, passed many who
were battling fur their lives in the wnter,
���whom il wa-. Impossible to save.
The villagers, headed by the vicar an.I
���coast guard, stood mi tin* shore ami
���cheered tin* boat. When tin* lifeboat entered the lit lie cove the fishermen waded
into the sen lu help drug Ihe exhausted
survivors to their homes, which had already lieen prepared fur their reception
nnd the, vicar attended the injured,
Then the lifeboat was again launched
end put out fur the wreck, on its outward i
journey, picking up three survivors. Ihe I
Hip to the wreck wus fruitless, so fur ns
taking any one fnun the vessel wus concerned, but on its way back-to the shore
K! oilier survivors were taken from th:
shun*. This was just before daybreak.
The latest list of tlie rescued shows that
only 11  passengers were saved, including
tlie lVmiicrtims ami a maid named Regan
or Ryan.
The nnme lt. Kelly appears twice but
lioth entries evidently refer to the same
person.
Told   l>>- ii   l.lfe-Siiver.
Falmouth, Oct. 17.���A dispatch from
St. Keverne. a small town li little to the
eastward of the Manacles, suid that 18
bodies from the .Mohegan have been
Washed ashore there.
-A member of the Port lloustock boat
evew named James gave a graphic account of Ihe wreck. He said that as soon
as the disaster was imnoiineed his crew
was summoned to the bout and proceeded
1o Ihc Manacles, The night was pitch |
dark and no rocks were discernible, but
Ihey heard shouting and pulled toward
the spot from whicli the voices came. No ]
���steamer was iu light, but tin* lifeboat'
came across an overturned lifeboat to
which tout or live men were clinging.!
They were taken on board tue lifeixial.
l.iiter the crew heard shouting near the
overturned lifeboat, and with grapnels]
managed to right it. Inside the boat they
found a woman nnd two or three men
alive. The woman was so tightly jammtpt
in the wreckage that the lifeboat men
liad to cut away the thwarts of the small
boat before they could extricate her.
.Tames said tlie lifelioat passed several
bodies of men and women and picked up
ii couple of men who were Hunting on
wreckage. The lifeboat then met a ship's
>boat having on board 22 passengers and
���crew all of whom would have been
���speedily lost if not rescued at that time,
��s the boat was waterlogged and rapidly
���drifting towards the rocks. The occu-
jiants of this boat were taken into the
lifeboat.
Fluckr Women.
While the latter was beating homeward
. -she picked up Miss Noble of 1 laltimoi���*..
"She is the pluckiest lady 1 ever saw In
nny life," said James. "She shouted, 'Don't
*hove me an <>ar, give me a rope.' The
tsea then swept hfer towards us and we
'caught her hands and got ber safely on
"board in as good a state as could be ex-
lieeted.    We bad 48 persons then in the
boat, Including the crew, and could hear
shouting from the steamer. We approached her and saw Steward Gray clinging to
the jigger mast. We then saw that all
four musts were still standing and the
survivors were clinging to them. We
bucked in right over the wreck and sue
ceeileil in rescuing the boatswain, cook
and others. Next we rescued an engineer
who was clinging to the steamer's fun
nel. All this occupied several hours. We
then made for the shore."
Urles Heard on Shore.
Further advices from St. Keverne Bays
the Panic on the Mohegan wus terrible
and the cries of despair were heard on
shore.
tine passenger cut away the fulls of ������
lifeboat with a razor and thus saved Severn 1 lives.
Miss Rondebush nnd her mother, Mm.
Grandin, entered n ship's boat, wliich was
capsized, and Mrs. Grandin was jammed
between this bunt and a lifeboat. One of
the lifeboat's crew, at great personal risk,
jumped on board the steamer's boat after
tlie latter had righted and pulled Mrs.
Grandin from her dangerous position.
But she was landed in a dying condition
and all the efforts made to revive her
were useless.
When Miss Rondebush lnnded later sh-i
anxiously inquired for her mother, whose
body was identified by the vicar of St.
Keverne from the description of a ring
furnished to him by the daughter. One
of Mrs. Grandin's feet was torn from the
leg.
Foundered  ln   Five  Minutes.
From tlie best evidence obtainable at
St. Keverne it appears that tlie .Mohegan foundered five minutes after she
struck the rocks. She was going at full
speed, struck twice, stopped und rapidly
settled into the water. As the captain
nnd the executive officers of the steamers
went down with her it hns been impossible thus far to ascertain how she got out
of her course, as Falmouth light and the
const were visible.
FROST IS NOW THE ONLY HOPE.
The State ut MInhIknIpiiI Ih (.nul-
onlls lleliift' liens*, ii Into (he lleatl-
ly l.i'nsii of VelloW Fever���On Snt-
nrilny There Were Mnet)--Klft'lit
Ne*,v I'lisi'.s,
MONTANA.
The wire stringers hnve been engaged
for the past. 10 days stringing the wires
for the local telephone exchange at Dillon. Mechanics have also been engaged
in lilting up the central ollice und in putting in the boxes of subscribers,
A recent mutton transaction at Fort
Benton is tlie sule of about 4000 wethers
by .1. Ward Huse to Mr. I'arkhurst of
Miles City. The slock consisted of two,
three and four-year-olds and sold at i*.-.')."!
per liend all tlirougli.
The settlers in lower sMilk river valley
will supply quite a big export of hay J.n
outside points this season. \V. K. French
has contracted to ship about 60 car londs
to the Helena nnd Great Falls markets,
all of which will be the product of the
lower Milk river hay fields.
Henry Grie.sbaeh of Havre reports lh.it
he has completed his contract of plowing
lire guards along the line of the Montana
Central between Great Fulls und Havre,
His contract called for two furrows on
each side of the truck for n distance of
nbout 113 miles, making over 450 miles
uf plowing.
Colonel J, 11. Rice, who recently returned to Fort Benton from marketing u mui-
ton shipment in Chicago, reports that lie
realized fair returns, getting better thnn
$4 per cwt. for most of his outfit. Colonel liice stales that nearly all of the Montane mui Ion output is being bought by
feeders.
John D. l.usecnmp will stock Bear
Tooth lake with 100,000 steel head trout
fry. It is slnted that he hns succeedcl
in arranging with tlie government lish
hatchery fur the delivery to him in Hillings of this number of fry and that tho
shipment will be sent to lied Lodge and
tuken lo the lake by pack horses.
Charles Howe, u successful rancher on
Belt, creek, was in Fort Benton the other
dny, delivering a bunch of three-year-old
steers to I. L. Seekens, the eastern buyer, and received $40 per head for the outfit. Sir. Seekens has bought quite a lot
of beef in the Belt nnd Hlghwood country, pnying .*?40 for three-year-olds and 943
per head for fours.
During tlie past year one new church
hns been organized by the Congregation
alisls in Montana, the Swedish Congregational church of Missoula.
The men who predicted that the run ol
cattle from tlie ranges Ibis year from
Montana would be less than for several
years past were apparently right in their
guess. The receipts hnve not been so Inige
ns in pust yenrs, neither hnve the prices
met the expectations of the .Montana
glowers. The early shippers, those who
got cattle on thc market iu August, did
well, and from the way the season began
it was believed 1H98 would be the banner
year for range stock. Cuttle were in
good shape .the feed cuttle were out oi the
way, nnd there wits every reason to believe that prices would keep up. But
they have not done so. They have not
bt-en excessively low, it is true, but they
have not lieen what the growers expected from the way the season started. The
most unsatisfactory feature about the
market has been its irregularity.
The Flood  Sa-terers.
Washington. Oct. 17.���The government,
Saturday decided to issue army rations
to the sufferers from the recent floods in
Georgia. Appeals for such aid have been
coming in for several days from the
Georgia state officials.
(Superstition is so common in Paris
tl*t. cards tastefully embellished and containing a list oi "hours to be avoided"
are extensively sold.
The bitterness of a grain ol strychnine
can be tasted in 600,000 grains of water.
Washington, Oct 17.���Ninety-eight
new cases of yellow fever in Mississippi
were officially report,d Baturday,
Without the intervention of frost the
spread of yellow lever over the entire
state of Mississippi seems a certainty,
ach night's report indicates how- surely
j nnd rapidly tlie disease is getting th.
whole state into its clutches. Two counties were added this week to tlie list ot
the infected, making a totul of 17 counties or nearly 2o per cent of the whole
numlier. These are Pearl Kiver and Per*
ry, both in the southeastern part of the
state.
Tlie continuance of the present warm
weather will guarantee a further spread,
whicli tlie resources of the state board
seein unable to stop. The disease is tirm-
ly rooted in all the different sections of
Mississippi and its appearance in counties
adjoining those already in the grasp of
the fever is only a question of n short
time. The state board of health has, of
course, long ago despaired of continuing
the infection, and is now devoting itself
more to the general work of relief und se
curing of nurses fur the places that are
stricken. It is still waging n stubborn
but hopeless light against the rapid advance and whenever a new place is reported a state inspector is sent at once
with orders to isolate and cordon the
town. As a general thing, however, the
exposure has usually been too widespread
to render this inspection of any great
value.
At the capital the work of enrolling
Immune nurses under the Howard association still gsies on. Jackson is headquarters from whence they are distributed. The supply is by no means equal to
the demand. Many have been secured
from   Xew Orleans  and   Memphis.     The
appeal of the governor of the state to
the federal government for relief has hnd
the effect of arousing neighboring states
to the necessities of the situation. About
$2,000 has lieen raised in Memphis for
general distribution in the shuae of loud
and supplies. The helpless destitution of
negro reconoent indues continues in .lack-
son nml other towns withmit material
alleviation. They crowd as close to the
guard line as possible when nny one goes
down near the   cordoned district,   and
beg eagerly fur money and supplies. Many
without families have managed to get
out and away. Helpless, ignorant Great-
ues, they can not understand why they
should be sacrificed for the general good.
"1 didn't think you could put a man in
jail for murder without giving him Something to cat," said one today.
IDAHO.
Chipmunks have become a pest in
Greenwood cemetery nt, Hailey. They
burrow under Ihe tombs and headstones
and also cause great damage to the
shrubbery.
Charley Mclroy reports 133 men and
3!l women registered in Murray, with
about 30 Women and few men yet to register. The total is expected to be 200,
At Delia 55 names have been registered
so far. Of these nine are women. Thc
total vote is expected to be about 70.
,T. M. Hill, who canvassed the Nez
I'erce reservation in the interest of Dern-
ham _; Kaufman of .Moscow, reports over
100.000 bushels of ilux seed for sale in
that district. This agent oilers 90 cents
a bushel for llax.
1'liilip Bremer uf Lewis! ton has received advices from Washington that he has
been granted a  pension of $0 per month
from .fiily 3, I8!"<t, for disabilities und old
age. Mr. Bremer is a veteran of the civil
war.
An Indian payment of $185,000 will be
made during this week. Telegraph advices hnve been received at Lewiston lo
tlie effect, that the treasury drafts were
on the way from Washington by mail.
The Indians have been complaining bitterly about the bad faith of thc government in not regarding the conditions it
the solemn contract by wliich the Indians
ceded their lund in consideration of these
payments, which na now long past due.
A company has been formed ut Lewis-
ton to combine the city water system
with the Sweetwater irrigation proposition and to establish a pipe line from the
Sweetwater creek to the city reservoir
and the present city system. Provision
hns been made to expend $,50,000 in this
Improved section. This water system will
irrigate 20,000 acres of land, in addition
to furnishing the city with a gravity system for all domestic purposes.
Game is plentiful this season, and hunters are meeting with success on their
trips. On the reservation the farmers in
the localities on the edge of the timber
are complaining of the loss of cattle, as
several head have disappeared. At first
it was thought to be the work of thieves
until bear traeka were discovered, ln the
Potlateh bears have become so bold as
to visit the orchards, where they feast on
apples. Only a few weak* ago a large
one was seen near Vollmer, and after an
exciting chase was captured.
An irrigation company is about to
make a tiling at the land office at Blackfoot, Idaho, withdrawing 50,000 acres cf
land to be reclaimed by a canal system.
WASHINGTON.
The run of lish in the Snohomish river
this full is not large but the Sainton are
choice.
The Yakima board of county commissioners lias reduced the tax levy for 18'JS
to 12 mills, being a one-fourth reduction
from last year.
The suit of L. C. Dillinan against the
Northern Pacific for $300,000 ior breach
ul land contract lias been referred to a
muster iu chancery to beat evidence.
The 4-year-old sun of J. X. Harris, living eust of North Yakima, was taken
with spasms after a ride on tlie merry-
go-round and u little Inter died iroin the
effects.
The Northern Pacific Railway Company bus a force of men at Montesano engaged in building u new bridge over the
Wyniiuelie river nnd in repairing culverts
along the division of the roud.
The cash in the Thurston county treasury bus been counted by the commissioners and auditor nnd found lo be $27,-
2,10.14.
W. J. Becker returned the other day j
from the Snoquulmic lulls, where lie is
cruising for the Snoqualinie Falls Power Company. He pronounces the works
ns being on the grandest scale, and snys
that the power to be developed will reach
the enormous volume of 300,000 horse
power.
Bob Bheffels of Wilbur has finished his
harvesting. He had a total crop of 1200
acres, fmm which he harvested 24,0'W
bushels. The early sowing on summer
fallow lund mude a yield of 30 bushels or
more per acre. The latest sowing on tiie
same kind of land mude 20 bushels. Stubble land niiidc much less.
The vnlue of improvements in Wails
Wulla county, exclusive of cities, accord
ing tu tlie revision of the board of equalization, miniums to $380,324; personal
property, $1,875,382.
The management of the Whitman county fair is working industriously gathering exhibits fur tlie fair, and is leaving!
no stone unturned to make tlie fair thc
greatest success of any  fair ill  thc  his- ,
lory of tlie county.    The fair begins October 18 and closes October 22.    In ad-1
dition  to the exhibits  now  in  the  Spo- i
knne Fruit  fair there will  be a tine lot |
of exhibits of fresh fruits, vegetables ami
live  stock.    Au   interesting   program   is
being arranged, burse racing being one of
the principal features.
N. S. Porter has been appointed administrator of tlie estate of Elislia 1'. Ferry,
deceased, by the superior court of Thurston cutinty, vice Sarah 1'. Ferry, removed. The change of administration was
mude on petition of parties huving claims
against tlie estate, on the ground princi-
pully of the executrix being dilatory in
making reports of her stewardship, as required by law.
Itcport   Thnl  Owners*   Yield.
Viideii. 111.. Oct. 10.���Attorney William
Patton of the Chicago-Vlrden Coal Company is authority for tha statement that
no further attempt will be made to land
here the Alabama negroes, whose coming
resulted in the loss of so many lives.
The town is quiet, Colonel Voting's
militia is still patrolling the streets.
The coroner's inquest over the remains
of the guards killed in the battle continues in 11 leisurely manner and it may ba
prolonged a week. It is the evident intention to bring uut a.s much testimony
on both sides as possible. Lawyer M0011-
ey is apparently trying to get testimony
tending lo implicate the inmates of the
stockade nnd the train guards in the battle, while the company's attorney is
drawing out detailed individual statements of the personal experiences of the
mine guards.
NOW   FRANCE AND ENGLAND.
The French Dust Kvnennle Fnsliodu
or I'in. in Ureal Britain.-very Little Will Precipitate a Conflict In
Kurope.
I nm nil   ut in,    Louise.
Copenhagen, Oct. 17.���Tne funeral services over tlie remains of Queen Louise
of Denmark look place at 2 oelock p. 111.
Saturday in the cathedral of Hoskilde.
The king of Denmark, the czar of Kussia,
the princess of Wales and all the imperial
and royal mourners arrived tliere by special train at 1:4.) p. in, Upon arrival at
tlio cathedral the bier was carried by
eight naval captains and eight colonels
und pluectl on a catafalque.
At the conclusion of ihe services thc
coffin was borne with tlie same ceremony to the oluipol of Frederick \ ., where
tlie final rites were performed.
Burned Troops' lleda.
San FranciSCO, Oot, 17.���Fire, steam
and water damaged or destroyed a lot of
contract bedding material intended for
the United States twlnsports now in port
during the progress of a blaze which
broke out in the Bernard Mattress Company's factory, No. 042 Mission street,
Saturday evening. Fifteen thousand dollars' worth of mattresses, pillows and material were burned or soaked to a degree
of worthlessness. The company, however, expects to make good the loss in time
to avoid delaying the departure of troops
now in port.-
Ssmsses to the Brooklyn.
Washington, Oct. 17.���It will take $11,-
"07 and 24 days' time to repair the damage sustained by the Brooklyn, Admiral
Schley's flagship, during the battle of
July 3. Such is the substance of the report of the special naval board recently
appointed to investigate the matter.
Fatal Collision.
Great Falls, Mont.. Oct. 16.���In a head
end collision between two freight trains
near here Friday night, due to a misunderstanding of orders, Engineer Charles
Goddard and Brakeman Hubert T. June
were killed and Fireman A. L. Ritchie
probably fatally injured.
London, Oct. 17. -Last week opened
with un enormous rattling of sabers over
Fashoda and ended witli the rumblings
of a revolutionary volcano in Paris. The
situation arising out of the question between Great Britain and France as to tha
right of occupying Fashoda is extremely
grave. Everything hinges on the nature
of tlie report of Major Marcliand, tlie
French commander at Faahoda, which is
on its way from Khartoum lu Paris, The
ovacuntion of Fashoda by the French
must, however, take place if war between
Oreat Britain and France is to be avoided, as the Marquis of Salisbury has nailed his colors to tlie mast and can nut
recede from the position he has taken up,
and in which be received the unanimous
support  of the country.
The Speaker, the organ of the liberal
party, refers plainly this week to the impossibility of relinquishing the British
claims, and points out that if it conies to
war it will not be merely for Fashoda,
but for the maintenance of Oreat Britain's place in the world, plus her undoubted rights.
The Speaker adds: "If we abandoned
our claims Englishmen would not only
lost the respect of others, but would lose
their own self-respect, and English statesmanship would be dragged in thc mire.'
France Is IIi-iIkIiik.
These emphatic declarations of tlie
Knglish press and public men have already hud 11 certain Influence across the
channel, and the inspired statements of
tlie French press belittle the importance
of Fashoda and shift tlie ground to an
undefined claim upon the province of
Bahr-KI-Ghnzul and it port on the Nile.
The mouthpiece of the French foreign
office is preparing France for the abandonment of Fashoda by asserting that
Major Marohand overshot his goal and
that instead of ging to Fashoda he ought
to have slopped at the confluence of the
Bahr-F.l-Glmziil.
Many British publicists scout tlie idea
that France will lie permitted to install
herself on the Balir-F.l-Uliazal, which is
described as the paying reef of the Sou-
dun. All the rest of the reconquered territory as far as Fashoda is comparatively
valueless, lieing mostly desert ground,
which can not be made to pay for many
years to come. But the Bahr-F.l-Ghazal
territory is thickly populated and has
magnificent trade prospects. During the
governorship of the late (ieneral Gor-
don, Babi-Kl-Oha/Jil had immense exports of ivory, grain, beeswax, skins, etc.,
while it contained whole forests of arrow
mot. Besides, the cotton growth there
surpasses the Egyptian product.
The Clianvenist Paris papers are denouncing Great Britain and arc doing
their utmost to excite French feeling in
tlie mutter. Other French papers are
making bitter complaints of llussia's inactivity.
I.aulols  Looks   to   ltussia.
The liaulois declares the time lias arrived for ltussia to repay the service
which France lent her in tlie far east hy
helping France against Great Britain,
while the i'atrie, ufter declaring France
had been betrayed hy the Brisson cabinet, demands the dispatch of an ambassador to King Menelik of Abyssinia, "fur
the purpose of seeking an alliance wilh
bis 300,000 valiant, faithful warriors, who
will co-operate with us in tlie event of
hostilities of Fashoda."
The moderate thinking section of tlio
Fiench press is earnestly urging a peaceful arrangement of the -Hair. Th-fce papers candidly admit thnt France is no
match for Great Britain in the event ot
war.
There has been a great deal of taik
about thc possibility of war with France
und various preparations on the part ol
the British government are reported to
liave lieen made.
It is also rumored that war insurances
bave been affected at Lloyd's during thu
last few days, but they appear to have
lieen more in the character of bets thua
trading.
Kobbed tbe Mall.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 17.���Reports of a
daring and mysterious railway mail robbery at or near Alliance, in the northwestern part of thc state early Saturday
morning, were confirmed tonight by Superintendent Butler of Lincoln. Two
letter pouches, one destined for Lincoln
on the east bound Burlington train, the
other for Black Hills and Montana points
on the west bound, were cut open and registered letters and packages of value taken.
The robberies were discovered by tha
mail clerks after leaving Alliance. The
amount stolen is unknown, but many letters were taken. No suspicion attaches
to the postal clerks.
New Zealand has a law in force compelling every intoxicated man to have
his photograph taken. His picture is
then distributed among barkeepers aud
innkeepers and they refuse to sell or give
him liquor.
The hay crop of this season in the state
of Washington is the largest in the history of that state. The yield is estimated
at 2000 pounds per acre. ITEMS   FROM   THKEE   STATES.
Another llrctil Strike in die I-'hiuoiih
l.e Itol���Itiu Strike In (lie Sliinil-
nril^Mln'r Smcllei- in llontnnii
Sturls I |. \uuill��� The Siitltll Unit'
Doing  Well.
A big strike has been made in the
famous Standard mine at Wallace. Id. On
Thursday  night the crosscut from  ihc
first shaft level, ut a depth of '.Oil feet
below the long tunnel, struck the ore ill
the big vein.
Since then the miners have crosscut
nine feet in umost solid galena, 00 per
cent of wliich is clean  shipping ore.
This is the tirst level opened lielow the
permanent water line in this 1111111', and
gives assurance of the continuity in depth
of this greut ore chute. The strike is
1100 feet below the surface. The ore
assays from 0 7to 70 per cent in lead,
and from 58 to 01 ounces in silver. This
is even better tlmi! the line ore bodies
above, from whicli the Standard people
have paid their great dividends running
from 186,000 to $80,000 per month.
The* mine, under the management ol
John A. Finch and A. B. Campbell, is
now employing about 150 men, and is
shipping about 300 tons of ore per day.
The new ore body will be opened up as
rapidly as ]Kissiblc, and shipments will
ihen be increased.
The company has ordered 0 new hoist,
and it will be installed aboul the lirst
of December. It will be large enough lo
sink 500 feet below the long tunnel level,
and will cost $40,000. The cylinders will
be 00x20, with Corliss valves, Blake condensers and all the modern improvements.   It will sit in a large chamber,
80 feet wide, 04 feet liigu. and 8(1 feet
long, at a depth from the surface of 1100
feet.
~ Strike   In  the   l.e   Kill.
Another momentous strike has been
made in tlie l.e Hoi. this time in the
slopes midway between the 500 anil 000
foot levels. Eight feet of ore has beeu
uncovered, averaging 18 per cent cupper.
$50 iu gold and 10 ounces in silver,
which, according to present prices of
copper and silver, gives a total value ol
���MOO. 10 per ton. With copper at 121
cents, the copper value alone is $44,10,
and the silver, at 00 cents per ounce,
is worth $0. The new tind is the richest that has ever been discovered in the
mine with the exception ol the ore iu the
Kidpath stope, which curries aboul cipiul
\ allies.
The recent discovery wus made in .1
peculiar wuy. the ledge ut Ihc point
where the ore wus found is about 00 feet
wide, und ore in it occurs in streaks. Development of thc mine had been carried
on in one of these streaks, which had
been' stuped fur a width nf 20 feci. A
large body of low-grade ore was removed on the fOOtWall side of Ihc stupe. Last
week Superintendent Tregear put a machine at work cms-cult ing the low-
grade rock, which proved to be nbout 15
feet thick, when it gave way to an eight-
foot body of splendid gold -cupper ore ly
ing close to the footwall.
Reed ConoentrutlnB Plants.
Every mining limn who has visitc.l
the gold bell of thc Coeur d'Alenes sine
(luarUt mining became au established industry has commented 011 the luck ot
improved concentrating machinery, although nil our ores arc base enough after a few feet depth is attained that a
large part of the values can not be saved on the plates.   This backwardness i-
the more noticeable because nil Ihe south
Wk the silver-lend miners have the
uu****, perfect machinery to be found anywhere iu the world.
Until less than a year ago the mills
had nothing more effective i.uni bumper
concentrators-the crudest concentrating Implement known- nothing else having been tried except in the Jenkins and
Duddy mills, where canvas plants had
lieen put iu with very indifferent sue
cess.
hast spring there was a Willley van*
ner added to the Idaho pant, liul the mill
was sth lit down about the same time, so
there was no opportunity to test it. In
Colorado it has proved very successful
on gold ores and recently the (iranite
Mining Company put one in its mill
Seven miles cast of town.
Hlch Ore In Ilie Wonder.
As the claims ou tlie south half are
opened up tbey are showing results that
are far superior to their surface promise.
H. E��Shnfer returned from that section
and exhibited some assays whicli he asserts are about an average of those that
have lieen obtaiucd from ores taken from
the Wonder, a property owned by J. l\
Gravel mid George Wooster of Spokane
and himself. The development on thc
Wonder consists of two shafts and some
surface work. Samples taken from surface cuts assay $10.84. From the botttuu
of an 18-foot shaft the ore assayed .$00.87
In gold and four ounces in silver per
ton. From tlie bottom of a 10-foot shaft,
hi 10 feet of solid ore, the assays showed a value of $.v.i.5:i in gold and $2.82
in silver.
The Wonder claim is near the 25-mile
poet on the San Poil river and about
three miles south of the Davis camp.
Thore are several other claims that have
equally good surface showings but the
development upon them is very little.
'Taken as a whole, thut region is a
remarkable one,"  said  Mr.  Slmfer.    '1
consider that il cannot be surpassed in
either quality or quantises of its mineral
deposits."
(In lliii Creek.
In the Yankee group OU Big creek :n
Idaho, llic Blake liriii..ers have a respectable fortune, ihey have been working
there for years, occasionally shipping a
I carload of ore. Their ore body is small,
und Ihey have never felt justified in putting on any considerable force, contenting themselves with working the ground
with two or ihree men, and occasionally
leasing part of their works, tliere arc
11 number of claims in the group on
which ore lias been found, so there is
room for several men winking entirely
separate from each other. \\ licrcvcr
found the ore has been milch the same,
being clean and high grade, netting lliem
from $2,000 to $3,000 per carload above
the freight uml smelter charges. Thej
are six. miles from Osburn, but only .1
little over two from the railroad, and
conjointly with George Heller, who has
struck ore on the opposite side of the
gulch, they ure trying to get a side truck
put in opposite the claims, Wink will
be pushed nil winter both on thc Yankee group and the lle.ier property, und
the shipment the coming vear will be
heavier   than   ever.     While   aggregating
considerable In money, the tonnage is
so small that the railroad company hesitates about furnishing lliem better facilities.
Silver Smelter It,-so mi's,
The silver smelter at Ureal Falls,
Mont., which has nut been in operation
for the past two months, will be stalled
up this week, and to an extent greater
than fur several  years past, otic  furnace
Hieing operated that has not been lircl
since the great slump in silver. About
175 men will be employed ut mice ami.
as there is a shortage in the supply, 11
number will be brought from Helen.1
and other towns. . ���r. supply of ore un
hand, which has been accumulated since
work wus suspended, is large.  Ihc mines
I whicli the company is operating are producing well. The Kast Helena works ul
the company  have  been  run almost   to
1 their full capacity recently, and the out-
j look i- that, unless there should be some
unforeseen change in conditions, the
work tliere will be operated steadily fur
several months to come.
Asks to IMNiiicornonitc.
The Silver Key Mining Company tiled
a petition in tin* district court lu dissolve aud disincorporate ihe company iu
accordance with a vote of ihe stockholders passed uu August IT. All assets
have been sold. Including ihe Silver Key
piineral claim, located un the south side
of Granite creek in' I'laihcud county,
Montana, ihe company was capitalized fur 1,200,000 shun- of which 500,000
were treasury. Two thousand shares
had   been   sold.     The   petition   seis   forth
that there is $.'!!Mi..sii in the treasury 1.1
be  distributed  ainone   the   stockholdoi
BRIEF ITEMS OF THE WORLD.
Odds nnd I-i,ils, of UHlilieiiliiKN In (lie
Four tinKrlers ot (lie Globe���Accidents, Crimes mill IIunIiicnn Mftt-
lers���l-'lrew, l-'ever nml I'-iiuili
H-vra.
and that there arc nu debt-..    The hearing
was set for December in.
Mining Briefs.
Tlie stage company have 14 horses uml
four coaches coming over llic state road
from  Boise  which   they   will   add   lu  the
equipment  on   the   Lewiston   ami    Mi.
I Idaho line, snys the Grangeville Bros...
Two  hundred  Ions of  Sietnwinder  ure
has just  been run through llic   I in  lioi'll
I J rs
mill, iu  Fuirview   camp.   I!.  C. 'with the
.result   thut   $7   per  toll   in  gold   was obtained uu the plates, and this,  with thc
gold  in  the concentrates,  will give ilu-
, ure a fair average value.
With   proper  transportation   fnninu
Ninety-two Hour mills iii North Carolina grind all the wheat grown in tinstate.
Over 13,500 has been raised in London
for the Spanish soldiers wounded in the
recent war.
The Cubans will declare for bl depend'
ence at the convention soon to be held
nt Camaguey.
Savannah, Oa., has been selected as
tbe winter port of depart nre lor government transports.
Admiral Cervera's personal ensign, recovered from the cruiser Colon, has been
sent to Washington.
Thirty kegs of beer were consumed
by the guests at a wedding uf foreigners
at Shenandoah, Pa.
A chain of Canadian police stations has
been established along the Yukon from
Dawson to Luke Kennett.
The yellow fever grows worse nt, .lack-
son, Miss., despite the efforts of the health
authorities to check the disease.
A balloon line from Kurope to America
is the projected enterprise of a Vienna
company headed by Count Zeppelin.
During the yellow fever epidemic a curfew ordinance in Meridian, Miss., requires everybody to be at home after 8
p. 111. An hour Inter is permitted to the
1 people of Jackson,
it will require weeks to form 1111 Intel*
I ligelit estimate of the losses sustained in
Colorado by the recent forest fires.
The enrolled members of ihc Methodist
church in Canada is 280,537, one-lifth uf
the entire population of the Dominion.
Au appeal for the relief of starving Cuban soldiers lias been made to the Bed
Cross Society and to (Secretary Alger.
The National Horsethief Detective Association held its annual session al Alexandria, hid., last week.
Forest fires nenr Wichita, Kan., drove
clouds uf insects and birds from then'
' haunts in such vast numbers as tu darken the sky.
Ex-Governor Swlnefbrd of Alaska says
lhat tlie gold seekers who returned empty
handed have themselves to blame fur lack
1 of foresight.
Secretary   Long   lias  named   the   four
'new monitors contracted fur last week .is
j followst    Connecticut, Florida, Arkansas
and Wyoming,
The United Stales army is to be reorganized with four corps instead oi eight.
1 and a radical rearrangement of divisions
I and brigades.
Tlie deaths among the troops iu t.lo
Philippines during .Inly. Augusi an,!
September numbered four ollicers and S't
enlisted men.
Admiral    Dewey   intended   tu   use   i'no
transport China lu lain Ihe Spanish lleet
'under Admiral (annua  if it   had  pill   111
1 an appearance at Manila.
Robert I'. Porter has returned from Ua*
; vuiiii with financial and industrial information about Cuba tu be embraced 111 .he
; president's message.
Four men of a sheriffs por,se who w.ro
MANY THOUSANDS PRESENT.
PresidedI McKinley Wrm (lie Honored (illCMt. nml I iloils.fl ml v Shuols.
Hint by (he Hand���It cliuiuns r.M-r.
cImcn ill (lie Auditorium on Sunday   KvenliiK���\\ Ind   llloivs   lloivtt
_____!
was disastrous to tlie cotton crop, and
the damage sustained is believed tu have
reached $5,000,000.
The Texas Hid Settler's Association
has bought n thirty-acre tract ut land
tin- a permanent meeting place    this is
11 line grinc un the (rail, and a handsome   Inline   will   lie  creeled,   tu   be   u-."l
as a place fur the suciety's reunions.
The representative uf a l'itssburg company is negotiating fur twenty acres ,,1
land on the bunks of the Manchester ship
canal,  I'siiglaud. where it  is proposed  lo
erect a manufactory uf non-corrosive metal which will employ 5000 men. _________________________________________________
London's famous elephant. Jimona, j CHICAGO, Oct. IT.���Chicago, dressed
which wus believed tu have entered the Ml her best bib und tucker and rcs-
woiid via Ihc jungles of India 130 years 1 plendeni in a festive attire uf Hags, ban-
ago, has just died in llnnley. Start's, ners and streamers, with here and there
(,'ueen Victoria as'a child hud'a ride on ' a magnificent triumphal arch spanning*
er.    At the time of her death she was|th_ streets fnun curb to curb und giving
a touch uf novelty to the miles upon
miles uf decorated buildings, bus devoted
the day to giving a hearty welcome tu
the st rangers witJiiu her gates.
The railroads estimate thut fully 100,-
000 visitors were bandied at (he depots
during the morning and at 2 o'cock this
afternoon, when the massive barricade*
of the First regiment armory were raised to allow the public to enter, it appeared to the onlooker that the majority   of   these   visitors,   together   with   a
estimated to he worth (10,000.
An immense eagle swooped down on n
Hock uf sheep belonging tu George Stain-
bangh. a farmer.in Mercer county, l'n.,
and seizing a half grown sheep in its tul-
uns, lifted it from the ground, apparently without effort, and carried it away
to its nest on a high iiiIV.
One of the London district councils
has just hud a prolonged debate as t.i
the  removal   uf  a   certain   public  bench
at ItuiirnciiKiuth.    Thc bench wus ktiuwu        ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
as "the courting bench."    It was decided jlarge proportion of Chicago's inhabitants,
that courting in public is a nuisance, and
the bench is to lie taken away.
Paris is suffering from an ice famine,
and London's stuck is very low. owing
to tlie prolonged heated term of the past
summer. A few weeks ago the daily
consumption in Ijoudun was about 2000
tuns, or double the usual quantity. There
were seeking admittance.
Within the mammoth edifice men. women and children were afforded an opportunity to shake bands with thc president of the United States. Almost every city and town uf consequence within
11 radius of 30(1 miles uf Chicago was represented among the masses who purtiei-
is little hope uf the supply being'increas-i pated in tlie popular greeting and in all
ed, the ice houses of Norway and Swed- respect* the demonstration was worthy
en having been practically emptied 0! |(lf *�������� prominent place it occupie- as tho
their stores. j inaugural   feature,   of   the   week's   pencu
Southern lumber speculators have just,   jnbilce.
Sundny'M   1'roi.riiiii.
jubilee was Sunday night
acquired a tract of 1150 acres of timber
lund in West Virginia that was granted |    Thc jubilee wus Bunday night  inaugu-
by King George III. of England to Geo. rated with a thanksgiving service ai tha
Washington for his services in the Indian Auditorium. President Mckinley at
wars previous to tlie revolution. It was'tended and listened to addresses by 1
the property of the wife uf Professor Jewish rabbi, a Roman Catholic priest,
Kirliy Smith uf Johns Hopkins univer-jn Protestant clergyman and a noted col*
sity, a descendant of -Mary K. Curtis, to lotted orator. The applause for the presi-
wlioni Qeorge Washington willed it. dent was terrific, "and ut nne time he wan
compelled tu rise in liis bux and respond
IT WAS WORTH   A   HUNDRED.
The Owner Wus n Poor Mnn und He
Heeded (lie Money.
"Do you remember that old Dutchman
tbat used to own the sprinter MoBowling
and that raced here in the west for so
many years���Nick something or other was
to the frantic cheering of the audience.
The services, however, were (if a religious
character, and nt times the solemn silence of the vast assemblage was much
more eloquent thun could have been the
wildest  applause.
The   president   rested   during   a   great
part   uf the day at   the residence uf Cap-
hls name?" asked one'of the'-jroup,"says|tain Lafayette McWilliams. his relative,
���     ��� - where he is being entertained,    lie did
nut attend church in tlie morning.    For
a  short   time  in   the  afternoon   he   was
taken fur a drive, in company with  Mrs.
McKinley. Captain  .McWilliams mui  Mrs.
McWilliams.
The party  was driven tu Ihc Auditori-
nd a rum old case I ""' "'  " o'clock, and all  along the  way
^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ _     ���r_.   lined   the  streets   of   the   passage
day old Nick hud Mcllowling entered in n   ,,f Ihc president's carria
nice down at Louisville for which he was |     ,,. ,... ,,  ,
the hottest sort ot a favorite, just as he
should hnve been, when the betting opened, but later on he went back a point or
two���a fact that caused the colonel to look
upon the race with something of suspicion. Later on, und just us the horses
were going to the post, the colonel reel lved a telegram l'rom 11 gentleman in
Cincinnati stating that he hnd positive
proof  thut   Nick  hail  agreed   to  pull  Mc-
the   Chicago   Chronicle   in   "Told   in   the
Paddock."
They all nodded, but, strange to relate,
there wus not one of them who could call
Ihe lust name of the once notorious (5er-
mnii nor tell what had become of him.
he having dropped completely out of
sight.
"Well, you nil knew hlm anyhow," continued the iiuestioner, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
he wus too.    Colonel (.'lark says thnt one : people
Twelve thousand      people    were in lh'
Auditoi'iugn, ami many outside unable iu
obtain admission.
Arches Blown Down.
Two nf the jubilee arches, the "Dewey.'' at State aud Monroe street-, uud thu
"First Regiment," al .Michigan avenuo
nml Van liiiren street, were blown down
Howling  for $500,  or $100  more  than   the   today by the high  wind   prevailing.     No
lirst money in thc purse thai was to be
run for amounted to.
"Acting on this Information, the colonel
one was injured by either collapse.
The   Michigan   avenue   striuturi
i           r-*-i  1---
1 the two counties of Washington und Idaho would become the greatest producers
of gold, silver and copper un the northwest coast, and the only natural and
easy solutiun of the problem is the eun
struction uf a railway from Waiter und
up tlie Weiser river, line hundred miles
nf iron WOUld settle the question, und We
ought tu put it down us far as possible
this year.
Trooiis   tor   Mnnllii.
San Francisco, (let. 17. Troups from
(amp Merriam tn tlie number of SOU
innrchcd through Ihc streets Ibis morn
ing to embark un llic steamer Senator
lor Mttnila. They comprised the Third
battalion nf ihe Twenty second Infantry,
recruits fur Ihe Sccund Oregon, and  llai-
terv 1) of ihc California heavy anil-
lery.
The camp was broken euily and the
men took up their march in the Pacific
street dock, where they arrived at II
o'clock. Tlie Senator is scheduled tu
put to sea ou tlie high tide this afternoon.
Tliere arc now seven United States
transports in port. The arrival 'of tin;
/.caianiiiii ami Pennsylvania has made it
possible to send all the icmaimng troops
Rt the Presidio away in a bunch and
the chances are that thy will be on the
way before next week.
The remains of Chaplain Freeman uf
Waltimore, who committed suicide nt
Nagasaki, which were, brought over by
the Zealandiii. will lie shipped to Logans-
port, Ind., today.
j levying on some property belonging to a I    lb"HtltuTecf anothe7 .oVkey'for the oneon  l,ni,1.v '"'"k,�� :,n<1 ��****��� **Bva '" '"* r"Uu,n
farmer were killed and one fatally wounu   McBowllng", with instructions to ride the \1 be painted canvas depicting the adven-
il bv a man  named   llollingswurlh  and j horse out to the lust ounce, and as a result j Hires of Colonel Turner's men.  was tin 11
*****     " h
: his friend.', in Cannon county, i'enn.
The Ked Luke reservation in Minneso
ta has just been thrown open  to settlement  uniier   the  Nelson  act,  which   re-
quires live years' residence nml the put ���
ment of |1.2B an acre al the end of that. I
! period.    The territory  includes    307,000 j
1 acres.
The annexation  of   Hawaii   has  given 1
McBowllng won in race-horse fa
        men.  was
-. _ .     , ���.   .     ���      '""��� Af" in a dozen places.   The Dewey arch was
ter the nice Colonel (lark called McBowl- , , ,    ,    ...        .,    '       , ,
lug's  owner into  the  stand  and   alter   a! "*''"'1.'    completed.   ��**��"   ll**'   1"*'*1'   *��nt
short  talk Informed  him  that he hud  In  down  the laborers were at   wink  on  Ilie
his possession positive proof that he, the j Hough   Riders'  arch at  Slate and   Madi-
owtier, had agreed t) pull McBowllng and '..���,,  slm,(s  ���,���,  ��,!!��� escaped   being  car-
advised thill a clean breast be made of the     .   ,    , ...    ., ,
matter.    After scratching his head  for a   1"'<1  ,lo'v"   *���   Uu'   '���inework.
moment old Nick, looking askance at the
pompous man before him, said:                   1 WHY   HE   WAS   FULL   OF   GRIT.
"Veil,  you see, colonel,  It vas yust like j 	
(lis.    If mine boss tinned den I
me four hundert tolln
only cot
und if mine hoss
���slid..
a. big boom to the sugar industry.    J
Rural   free   mail   delivery   service     b&Sl]ose   den   1   got   me   Ave   hundert   tollar. |
been ordered at   l'aikcrsbuig. VV,   Va,       ! Now,  1 vas a poor man  und vol could  ij
The oil wells uf Senator Mills at Gov-, ^Vo-tonel wu". so apprised a. tbe ex- S^*0 ^���icli- "1 W'.V. ln Leadvlu<*'
alcana, T"v   "'" ""''' '" ,u'1 Him ftD0Utl	
Tenderfoot   siis   i>>-   While
of  lis iiiiraiti'   Hums.
"Tn the winter of '"it," he said,  in  the
DruKRlata In St. I.oiiIh.
St. houis, Mo., Oct. 17.���-early 20,10
delegates, representing nearly every
branch of the wholesale nnd retail drug
trade throughout the eountry, arc gathered in St. Louis for a three days' national convention and conference, and it
is probable that before adjournment a
definite settlement will havo been readied in the war controversy, which has
been agitating the trade since the revenue laws became effective last July.
Tex.,  arc said  to  net   him
9100 a day.
Mrs. Lillie Isenberg of Vicksburg,
-Miss., died Sunday night from thc ell'ecls
of a spider's bite.
Fx-Treasiirer Wedlicr of San Francis-
loo, Cal., has been convicted of eiubez/.liiig
I $70,24-2 of public funds.
The Kentucky COlirl nf appeals has dc-
Ielded that the railroads in that state
must   furnish   separate   coaches   fur   no
gross.
The president will not. announce thc
selection uf an ambassador ty  London
before bis return  from  his western   trip.
It is stated that a proclamation will
be issued in China threatening the in*
llictinii of capital punishment 11 pun any
person insulting Europeans.
A. C. Cleveland of Nevada has announced himself a candidate for United
States senator from that state tu succeed
William M. Stewart.
Large numbers of counterfeit $100 silver certificates have been produced in
San Francisco. It is said that BOM of
these spurious bills were sent to the
Klondike.
Alaska Indians have abandoned fur
hunting and joined the whites in the
search for gold. As the result, Alaska's
fur output has dwindled from $750,000
to $100,000 in a year.
Thc converted yacht Wasp has been
assigned ns a training ship for the use uf
the Illinois Naval Militia. The vessel
will soon start for Chicago, via the St.
Lawrence canal.
,  Reports from various points in (Jcor-
giu indicate tlmt the storm of last week
hlblt of nerve and assurance on old Nick's I !~olo'","n<! llu',���m'' was _^ra*u't, s��'�����-
part thut he nearly fell backward out of; '*s with frontier toughs, who took delight
ihe judges' stand, but when he recovered __ making things interesting for a 'ten-
he fixed matters In such a way that It ' f"'00',* ��"ed^ " j!S ��f t1"*? *,ot
was several years before the colors uf hold1��,f n *B��8tnn dude und escorted nlm
' .but particular stable wee seen again oi, I lo ". b'B Ken;rnl s,ore ,h,at wa(!| a,I��-?__��f
a   western   nice   Hack." rendezvous for 11 gang of practical Jokers
I The dude turned out to be u pretty good
I A    v-wc    BvoiinviT     TWiwriii!   I sort of a fellow, and llnally the proprietor
A   MAIN 0    "kiKSOlN AL   Li.TT.tKS.   got his car und warned him thnt the boys
  were going to get up a fake light as a
I They   Should    \ot   lie  .Addreward    (o 1 tlnale,  in which one of them would pre-
lll*  rinei* of iiu-siii, ss��. 1 tend to throw a slick of dynamite ln the
j stove.
, . " 'Just  sit  quiet,  sonny,'   he said,   'uml
A young mun in business is wisest who   t|)Py wln respecl your nerve.'
1 sees to it that his personal letters do not      "The  dude   thanked   him   and   snid   ho
come to his business address. i would.   Presently the row begun, and in
.   . ,    , .i.i-, ..I.,      less  time  than  lt  takes  to  tell   it  blank
!     Aside from Che technical point that be | ,.���rtrldgcs were cracking In all directions.
The dude simply grinned and took out a
cigarette. At that one of the crowd
snatched up a stick from a box and, yelling that he was going to blow everybody
to hades, threw It Into the open stove. It
so happened that he went to the wrong
box and got hold of an actual, sure-
enough piece of dynamite Instead of the
dummy which had been prepared tn advance. This was noticed almost immediately and the jokers scattered like scared
rabbits, leaving the dude ln possession.
As usually happens, thc dynamite merely-
burned like so much wax. The gang finally returned and found the dude smoking;
his cigarette, but when he realized that
he had really been sitting on the edge of
a volcano he nearly fainted and gave,
away tha secret of hia nerve. Otnerwisa
he would have passed Into history as tho
gamest man ln Leadvllle."
has no right to use his employer's ad
dress for soeml correspondence, and that
ii is not the place for such letters, it
means a freedom from distraction whicli
is valuable to him. The receipt of social
lettei-s at business places often means
their answer there, and so one evil multiplies into another. A young man's
business hours should be devoted to business, and he can not be too strict in the
observance of that rule. Nor slhould o.ir
girls seek in any respect to lead our
young men to give laxity to that rule.
Thc best kind of a self respecting girl, on
the other hand, is she who helps a young
man to keep inviolate a vule so obviously
for his own best interests, present and future. A girl can not too rigidly let a
young man alone during business hours.
That is the rule of wisdom, and I wish
that every girl woiuu learn it and adhere to it.
An Australian sporting paper records
a 00-foot jump by a kangaroo.
Dr. D. .1. Hill of Rochester, N. Y., his
been appointed assistant secretary of
state, succeeding .lohn ltassett Moore, resigned.
Forest fires in Wisconsin have left hundreds of families homeless and destitute,
with winter close at hand. m-tshu 7'.- J&hMHJhM
f"TATTOO
J!ALARM"
Some people are   awakened 77
by a sutldon, loud noiso,   A
but   loon   fall   asleep
again.
To such tho ordini
Alarm Clock i. but a "S
murmur in the ear. For Aa
At. these is designed the "Tat- S-i
X, too" which rings lta alarm J[
W intermittently through a per- "r
"vff iod of a quarter of an hour. ��
We have this useful clock 4$
in stock, and would like yoi
to Bod it. j-k
��� I
if
if
I
��
I
1
v*:
<������.*-
LAMONT & YOUNG,f
FRONT ST ,
KASLO, B.C.
*_&-*
"
i     :^'7-;        ��
All work and goo
guaranteed.
VN TOPICS.
TOWN
The city hall is nearlng completion.
The faro industry is thriving In Sandon again.
Gen. Ham, of the 0.1'. K., Winnipeg,
was in the city yesterdny.
Mrs. C. A. Stoess has returned from
an extended trip to coast eitl .-.
Capt. West, Str, Halys, brought up
26 tons of timothy'hay   from   Bonners
Tuesday.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid will hold
a   social   at   the   parso;i:u :   Tuesday
evoning next.
Johnny neuter, one of the genial
props of the Central hotel, and Mr.
Hiedel, of Ftledcl & Keuster, left Monday for Spokane.
Nothing in sight so far in the shape
of a parson tor the English ohurch,
altlui is i understand the archdeacon
promised to attend to the matter.
W.   li.   Willcox,  of  tffe  Brooklyn
Nows, and  !'.  Riley,   of   the   Nelson
Economist, camoup on   the   Koki   ���
Thursday evening and   rel  rnen   next
day.
The Kootenay Railway & Navigation
Co. has been flaflted, Tin- chairman
of tlio company is In British (lolumbia,
and tho Nelson s\- Bedlingti n road may
bo bulli this fall and it may not.
It is t" bo hoped that the ri rill bo
put in ji'miil shape f r th c rllng and
skating season,   It might   I
plan to i���'" ���  ' avou ���    fr m       fi i   to
Washlnfti ��� *.-  md   tni
toll":.'. an . I ide.
Paystreak suystbai thi I andon band
instriirnenls wi h ��� ' i. Ive
last Baturday evenli ��� .   and    ii|
that Bui i, ' '  i       ���   ���
for th,' first pr.i itlci ;
We wore favored with a oall riiursl*
day evening from BYank Oliver, M. P.,
for Alberta, accompanied bj
Oliver. Mr. Oliver tarted the Edmonton Bulletin In 1878, the Hi's1 in tho
North West Territories, They bave
been a! the eos il and arc bow i
home by way ol the Oro���������'- Nesl  Pats.
Mr. Leslie has taken up his ibode
in Mat.Grothe's new house on the hill.
.1. C. Ryan and bride came  In   from
Spokane Thursday   evening'   and wore
greeted by their many friendi,
The Comas club, hull! its lirst social
event of the season in the Auditorium
Saturday night, when about twenty
couples tripped the light fantastic.
A. Lucas secretary C.U., left Friday
morning ioi* Nelson, Rossland and
other points, and expects to return in
about ten days. Mr. Lucas stated thai
tbe Conservative outlook was tip top.
Prom the fact that a very fair audience attended the dollar concert Wednesday, sbo'.iiil be encouraging for thg
management of the auditorium to Bee
what they can get for us In the Bhape
nt entertainments this winter.
Whether there   be a  provincial   or
federal election or not we shall  ba '>��� a
le one in ii few weeks.    This  is  tiie
ii   when   the would-be  candidate
i :   'iea with him a sardonic grin, Blapa
i ii on the back and call i you ol ichap
and is thirsting   for   nows   as   t.o   tbo
health of the wife and family,  noi      i
:, tting the baby should tl ere  In
With i eference to the new sehedu
of  Str. Nelson, the   Intention   :
service will be tri-weeklj   as
For a   week  or   su, 1  i\  iver she will
perform a daily, e tcepl I  mdaj |sei rice
be1   een Nelson and  Kuskonook,  leav
lng Nelson 7 a.m., returning, arrive at
8:30 p.m., making counection at Pilot
Hey with Str. Kokanee  in   both directions.     The   Nelson   will   also  tnake
connection with [train   leavi ig Nelsi
at 8:40 p.m.
01 ihc foregoing, the following have puid dividends as Billows:
in :     $1,800,0001 Noble Five.... 40,000
Sloean .Star....    400,000 Ooodenough... 83,600
Unih     800,000 Washington... 20,000
Beco     287,B00|.Tack��on  80,000
Rambler-Carl..      40,00 isurprise  ".'11,000
Besides the foregoing:, other mines, unstocli-
eil, hnve paid dividends us follows:
Idaho | 240,0u0iLast chance...     :i",i*tib
Whitewater...     194,000 Antolne       il.'i.OOO
Slooan Boy....     25,0OH Monitor       1'i.OOU
Following is a comparative statement ol ore
shipped from parts of the Slooan and Ainsworth
mining districts, passing Uirough tlio custom
house si Kaslo to foreign smelters for the five
t-eaordod months of 1895, all ofl896 andlB97:
..                        Gross Weight Gross Value of
''-''"���                   iiiOi-ciiil.bs. Ore in Collars
1805 ("i months)          2,202,890 *   ill, .-11
1896 [12 months     ,        28,844,621 1,114,110
1897 (12 months).   .        78,606,890 8,099,886
le Want Your Trade!
Totals
99,143,804
54,328,40
FOUR
INFURN1SHE
l
FOR RENT, CHEAP,
Suitable for families either singly or
in suite.   The building i-; warm
and comfortable,
MRS. HUGHES,
Water Street, near Depot -   - - Kaslo,
FKEi i!
VHGETABLES
'   own at homo and cannot bo beaten
in tho world,
01 D sticks well bleached Celery,
2  ������ a Head of Cabbage,
.* Tons of I 'otatoes,
���I Tuns of Scarlet Carrots,
"i Tons Turnips, yellow and v> bite
2 Tom of Parsnips,
- Vci   of Spinach,
: per tOO poi I d li ts Ci Icry, S^conU per
u nt, tatooi -. 11, thi '. -' 11 SO, if on
board tin Str. International.
li. W. WEST.
1 LET, Care Str. international
7   VIE G RECORDS.
.xohangs
'j'l . present Btata of  affa
Kootonaian    oBlce   reii lu I
Byron's  description   ol
*Wnti rloo:
��� ���/.i . t j..��� i..��� met hurrying t" snd
*       it       �����
Ami then -.us i,n nnii.i, in
Editor Boloe has gpne bo  "���
King to and Slim is lefl
plugglnr. _. .
A fino chicken dinner at
j leatanrant ovory Sdtidaj ai
Foi (food maplo syrnp wltl
cakes goto tlie Queon.
brni   Hchwandor   will   gi
ring:, worth ?20 to   any   oue
blm,
PAL   tt) 'i ATIONR
J.'t.lS,���1 Ut II "
I      I-SI . ��� ���    ,      -. 18,76
. "   ' .     i ,'.
UK.1-, hill I'M K.N'I'.-.
i ii. i. I-J-, w data tae  longing mines
of thi  '     hi region  have snipped over the
"ir   'liiwity for .inter transports.
. tion (rom Ksslo, as follows:
t. ,.
:
lino.                 Tuns.
kll                    -s.
.
HtUli
31 2 Kldellty       15
17    Sovereign        20
800 l'i..,-il Bom      170
\- niii-  net
_ *orl*
i: ml       .    .
-' ���, : i i ���. i '
."i-J    Im Itson       48
lod .  the
Ramble]    iiii'i.in
.'��� i-  iibson       10
1 I'cky Jin
a ti Montezuma*     378
i.ii-; i'ii. ....
880 Charleston      80
Goodouotigh..   .
'.'i Antolne   .  .     188
llic Queon
Dardnii ���".. -i
'    Aiax           49
Sill-,"' Hell     ...
11 lllnmar.k                  53
1p.m. ��
��� (nn  titrate*
li  voi't" hot
'I'lc following ti
i partial statement of ore
*
sj-,i;ii cut* over tl:
('. V. 11. from  Kloean  and
l.'ir.lcH" potntl '!.'
".' January 1st, not Included
'. e   tt gold
who can
Vstnoouver	
��� ���ns. Min,'.                    '1 ons.
loiH-UerCuji     440
nni't put in
(Slocnn Slai    . .
i'livne  	
2100 Idaho    1397
I'.md at tlio
1   lie i-n ie	
���10 Queen Hots     016
1   and  soo
	
-00 Cumberland   .,   .   . 60
STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Following is stable of the leading  stocked
mining companies of the Slocan innl Ainsworth
mining dlvisii
,.��-,-���-! ... No. of      Par    Murki i
(.01111.1,11,   8. gh y   j y   j
 , !	
 i   1,000,1101)      12.60    $
BlocanStttl     1,000,000 .501 $2.00
iiuth      I20,oool   i:t   ! ij
Keen I 1,000,1X10 J1.00 1.80
Noli  ' Five  1,200,000 Lim .18
,   ton.. 1,000,000 1.00 .26
Rambler-Cariboo.    . 1,000,000 1,00 .22
Surprise            . 226,000 1.00 V
Charleston  150,000 1.01 \
lOUgh  -OO.IXKI l.i'i
Greal Wi  tern 1100,000 ,80        0
���   onfNorth't Bi 'i> i.ixhi.ihio l.OO
AmerlcanBoy 1,000,000 l.OO
Kaslo-Montezutna.. 1,850,000 1.00      ,28
1)      anelloii  1,000,000 1.00      ,o9
on      660,000 1,00      .1
Wonderful, . . 1,000,000 1.00       ���'���'-���'
St. Kevi me .. 1,000,000      1.O0
Idl   '       I, OOJXIO 1.0U
London Hill  600,000
'     mond. 1,200,000         .61
  750,000 1.00      . I
Ellen ' 1,000,000 LOO      ,07J
M iLeod  l.iiOn.'jixi 1.00
, .1 1,000,0001 l.ii.i      .:'���
<iNo ttocUon the market
.dnd are determined to get the bulk of
the Family Trade of this Town, if keeping
in stock thc Choicest of Groceries, and
Selling them at very Low Prices will give
it to'us.
We may be out of thc way in the matter
of location, but arc strictly in the way
of giving you more value'for your money
than you can get at any other place.
C
-x
E
EN   B
Corner of A Avenue and Third Sired,
OS,
Kaslo, a. C.
MINING   SHARES
 For Sale,	
v
���iii!
UHrt
md Northern
(son tf Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The only all rail route without
change of oars between Nolson and
'   ��� Bland jnd Spokane ___!Rossland.
TIMK CARD.
Dally.
Leave 6.20 a. m Nelson..  . Arriv   5.35 p. m
Leave 12.06 a. m...Rossland Arrive 11.20 p.m
Leave 8.80 u m Bpokane... Arrive 'l. 10 p, in.
The train that leaves Nelson at (i:'20
a. in. mattes close connections at Spo-
kane with trains for ull . . .
WIC* COAST POINTS.
Passengers for Kettle river &��� Boundary
cl;. connect at Marcus with stage daily.
O, G. DIXON,
(i. P. ft T. Affent.
INTERNATIONAL
Navigation $ 'Trading Co., Lta
Stei mem International nnd Alberts on Kootenay Lnke and Kiver Summer rimeCardlnef-
fi i: tfitli Marc i, 1898  I ubjocl lo ebange,
STEAMER isti:i<na'Hon.m.- Leavei Kaaio
| i Ni ist.n and way uolnti.dallj except8unday,
8,80 n m, arrive Northport 0.48 a. m.| Koss-
i.uii!, 11.20 a. ui. anil Bpokane, B.10 p. m.
Leave Solnou for Kaaio nml wnv points, dully
iihiIhv.S.TOp.in !.enveSpokane*.80a.m.;
Re   Ian i, B.48 a. m.| Northport. 1.86 p, m.
i'ii" "ii> i ui ut connection with nil ptuengei
trnlioi of N. iv K. s. Ky. to ami from Northport,
'  lal no.   TlekutHKiiliI uud Img-
 !.������!���:- .i i' ni! United itatei t olnts,
i AMKK tLUERTA- Leaves Kaslo for Kuskonook snd hi ,1, i in is nud Bonner's Kerry,Mn.
Tuesdays and Smturdaj nt 8.00 p.m., arrirlugiit
Kuskonook at I0.S0 p.m. and Bonner's Kerry al 8
n.m. next dav. Keliiiiiinn lvs. llonner's Ferry
Wed., Fridays and and Sundays at 2 p. m., arv.
Kuak i.iioli s p. m��� Kuslo la. m. following day.
Also Irom May 6tb stoamot wlll make snine trip
k'livini' Kaslo ovary Thursday at Op'clook a. m.
Uonner'i Ferryoonnoclton with nil passonger
trains of O. >���'. Ry., itrv, westward at Bpokane
3.10 p m., ii* lv. llnn-.ier's Kerry for the east iu
i 18 p. in.   Meals miN berths not included.
Paneugera on ss. International Iroin Nelson,
cte., for point.- on lake south ot I'I lot Buy, will
connect at that point .v itli the ss. Alherta.
Passengers r>r Nelson via HS. Alberta, from
points south nf I'tlot Bay, can. by arrangement
with purser,hnve stop-over at Pilot Bay or Alnswortli ,or eonnsfit with International at Kaslo.
Company's steamers connect Kootenay Lake
ami slocan points with ull points in II. S. and
Canada bv wr.yof Spokane and Kootenay river.
O. ALEXANDER, General Manager.
P.O. Box IU, Katlo, B.C,
Shares ol*
AT
t Ci. Bach
Regular Price, 2 1-2 Cents.
GJ-. C M A
__5
-T
Thc reliable insurance Companies arc:
The Imperial  Fire Insurance Co.
Limited, of   ondon, Eng.
The Northern Life Assurance Co..
of   ondon, Ont.
The Ontario Accident Insurance
Co., of Toronto.
Laics low.    Plans egmtable.
F. Id. PETTIT,
\i;'rlll.
NG.Mll:   J
( 4
J
.
I -r.r-

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.bcnews.1-0066048/manifest

Comment

Related Items