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British Columbia News Jul 16, 1897

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J    1
K     *
* l
Machine Which Wrltea Kntlre Word*
at One Stroke of the Plasters.
Business men :uul stenographers will
(mil wtfib delight the Invention of n
typewriting machine which can be so
manipulated as to
print words entire
wlili one stroke
of the fingers Instead of the old
method of spell-
l n g each word
out. The machine
is i u t e n d e d to
lake the phut' of
ordinary sliort-
luuid wrltlng.ii.nd
at the same time
to make a record
wihdoh can be read
by anyone.
in the ordinary
typewriting nm-
��� sAMiM.Koi'wiiitK. chines speed Is
limited by the fact that but oiu> key
can lie operated ut a time and only one
character printed.
The Inventor saw that If several lingers could be used at the time time, as
on the piano, to select the letters for
a word, ami the word printed at a sin-
gleatroke, suffloiemt speed could bo gotten to take speeches from dictation
direct on machines Instead of using
shorthand, He then constructed a machine after this Idea. It Is a very small
nffuir. weighing only two nnd one-half
pounds, occupying n space only st.x
Inches square, nnd can lie placed In a
Bass two Inches deep.
In this Invention the operator can
bring Into play nny or all of twenty
keys without changing the position of
the luimis for any combinations,
There nre sixteen keys which He next
to one another, within the four outer
keys. On these are printed all the lot*
ten and Characters thnt are to.he printed. If any of these keys are
struck without touching another
of    the    outer    ones,    It    will    print
the letter or character which la marked on the end nearest the operator.
When It Is desired to print uny of the
letter* on the second line, It can be
dime by pressing at the same time one
of the outer keys, which are marked
"con's line 2" or "vow's line 2."   This
brings forwurd either the consonants or
rowels. The same Is true of line three.
The figures u,re printed by using tho
lingers of the right hand, While pressing a lever at tlie left of tlie head of
the machine.    Tlw sixteen keys are so
arranged that they can be operated in
jailrs, so thnt one linger can press down
eltlier one or Until keys of each pair.
The machine cannot do accurate spoiling, nor will the wriitng do for correspondence, but phonetic spoiling can l>e
dome and It,la possible at each stroke
to print the greater part of n wonl If
not the whole of It. Tlie Inventor has
made several of these machines and
placed I hem for use in business offices.
Tlwse operating then are able to write
100 words a minute.
The principal al vantage this machine
has Is Its speed, and If not accurate
the Words are more easily read than If
written in shorthand, It OU bo used
to advantage In taking speeches for tho
press and other matter that Is turned
into an office Just before tilic paper goes
to press. In this ease a good compositor could get up the matter from its
record. Tlie record is printed on a narrow slip, ns shown by tiic accompanying cut. The letters read across tlie
slip from left to right. Many of the
words are spelled phonetically, but
their meanings are obvious. The letter
Jn the lllumt rait lorn translated In long
hand runs as follows: "If you could
make It convenient to call at the Sun
ofllno to-morrow night, Thursday, I
shall be glad to see you."
ft la to Span  the   Mlaalaalpnl   Above
, New Orlcuna,
E. L. Cortliell, chief engineer, and
K. II. Connor, assistant engineer, have
just completed the drawings and stud-
leu for a bridge so remarkable that It
will attract general attention throughout the civilized world. It Is to span
the Mississippi River at Twelve Mile
l'olut, between four and live miles
above New Orleans.
This bridge Is to be a railroad structure, double tracked, connecting nil
Uiws on the oust and west banks of the
liver, it will be when the river Is n.t
Its highest, 83 feet fnrni the water's
surface. At the point When water
meets the land, the height of the rail
will be 100 fetit above the earth. At
each end of this great structure, the
approach Will lie (1.580 feet long, the
grade being l.B per cent. The length of
the structure between pton will i>e
2,280 feet. The length from approach
to approach, the points referred to being those farthest from the shore, win
be 10,400 feet, a total length of nearly
three miles,
Perhaps the mnst Interesting feature
of   the  bridge   from    an    engineering
standpoint is the great length of clear
s|mn  required,   1,000  feet.    This   fact
must be considered carefully, because
only when t.hU Is u</> case can the greu.t
task  that  confronts  the  engineers  tie
appreciated, owing to the character of
the river bed. The bed of the Mississippi IMver ut this point, and the
ground fur on each side, Is all alluvial
material upon sand.   Tin- ground over
which the approaches puss Is made entirely of river deposits. Horings to tlie
depth of over n thousand feet have
been made In New Orleans, nnd nothing encountered except loam, sand, and
some shallow layers of clay.
The bod of the MLss/irislppI a few foot
below the surface is of clean sand. On
either side and beneath the sites or tiu?
proposed approaches, liorings have been
made BOO fi^rt deep,    Fifty feet N'low
low wn.ier mark, clean sand was found
which grew coarser us the depth of the
borings increased   it la upon this sort
of n bottom that the foundations of this
tremendous structure must rest.   The
shore piers will rc��t on pneumatic caissons sunk 100 foot below low water
mark. The piers arc to be constructed
of what Is colled granite face stones
and concrete bucking.
An excellent Idea of the Immensity
of the Structure can be gained from the
fact that the total height of the river
plan from the liases of the caissons to
the top of tlie ornament DO the titiss-
post will lie 750 feat The approach
spans i��f the bridge are to lie Supported
uiMin steal lowers ��f enormous tensile
strength. The total length of the lrw
structure will be 10,084 foot, n lei rth
of this sort of which no bridge In the
world can ixmst.
It seems to tlie engineering world but
a sliort time ago Unit nil creation was
talking Of the Ends bridge at Ht. I>nils,
other paw, tearing It from the shonl. i
der.   In return she gave him a straight j
right-hander  with  the  roller,    which !
caught hint under the ear and sent bim
Bruin scrambled up from the second ;
round, and was pretty mad.   He shuf-
fled up to the girl, warily keeping both i
lorepaws extending and growling an- |
grily.    Miss Robinson again lauded a
right roller, hitting him squarely be- j
tween the eyes.   As soon as he reeov-
ered from the stunning effects of tlie j
blow he endeavored to grasp the girl j
In  his  paws.   Seizing  a  big  carving
knife that lay on the table Miss Robin-
son lunged forwurd with It, Its blade
penetrating the bear's neck.   A bright
Stream followed  Its withdrawal and j
brulu wns becoming groggy. Blow after |
blow with the rolling pin fell upon his
bend,  and  after  n  few  minutes  the
brave girl had the satisfaction of seeing the animal roll over on his side and
Appeals to OotniROii   Sense.
iii controversies on mooted questions,
When nil arguments seem to fall, we
often hear appeals made to common
sense, as If that at least must bo aliha
In every one, nnd superior In authority
to every line of reasoning,
But the truth Is thnt sense of every
kind, common or uncommon, must be
ulllisl with reason, or It loses Its significance.
There may be no conscious process
of reasoning going on, but tt always
accords with reasonable omchisioiis���
so reasonable, In fact, that they are
often colled self-evident.
It Is rather a matter of extent than
of kind, and Its limits are those of ordinary m itit ters.
It iniiy be called one degree of reason���that degree to which most men
can attain, and without which they
would lie Considered most unreasonable.
It does not aim to enter the arena of
philosophy or bj km illation; it does not
ex|>ent to solve the problems which tax
the highest powers of tlie human mind;
but It does enable u man to manage bis
own affairs with some intelligence, to
prevent his making himself ridiculous,
to guide his Conduct In relation to bis
follow-men, to Judge with some approach to correctness, and to decide
with some wisdom In matters common
to all, or In those more especially connected with his own pursuits.
A at or   Win   Moke   a   Great Banquet
Tob'e of It.
The norinan ship Maria Ilnckfleld,
lending at Sun r'runclsoo for London,
took on board a few days ago a unique
piece of cargo consigned to Mr. William Waldorf Astor. It was an Immense
piece of redwood, a cross section of one
of the big trees of California, and It
measured 14 feet 4 Inches In diameter.
There was not the slightest blemish lu
the great block, and extraordinary precautions hud been taken to prevent its
being Injured In Its journey BOfOSS the
ocean. Thick and heavy wire cables
were bound about its outer rim and
planks had been placed at the top and
bottom of the slab to prevent the possibility of Its being split while loading
and unloading.
The slab Is about three feet thick. It
was brought from the lumber woods lu
the steamer National City, nnd the
Sermon ship's hatchway just gave the
big section a piny of one Inch as It was
being lowered Into the hold. This piece
of redwood was cut from one of the
many glum trees in Humboldt County,
HI AMKl i:h.
Ills Vow llrok) ii.
Tor more than twenty years William
II. Jerolameu, of Morristown, N. J,,
was silent In his home. He made a
vow Oiiul kept It iiiLt.ll death faced htm.
Then he broke the oath, spoke to his
wife, kissed her and died,
One dny buck In the seventies, after
n trilling quarrel, lie laid to his wife,
"I'll naVOF spook to you again as long
as I live." At that time ho was 58
years old. He kept his vow and lived
on, utterly Ignoring the woman who
hod  slistriyl  his Joys nnd  sorrows so
California, where the SOqUOlB glgiinleii
nourishes in till Us primeval splendor.
It nil came about through a certain
dinner party at which Mr. Astor was a
guest in the city of London. Muring
the progress of the feast, and when It
hud arrived ut the story-telling stage,
the gentlemen begun to iimuse themselves with Stories of the wonderful
mill SUbllma lu nature, I he curious and
Instructive In art, and various narratives of what they had si-en and board
lu the lauds they hud visited or read of.
When It Cams to William Waldorf's
turn lie came nimbly to the scratch
with a story about the big trees of California, iiinl bis simi-nieiiis concerning
them so savored to the Englishmen
present of the tales of Huron Munchausen that they were not slow in glv-
lnglhe American to know they thought
he was simply giving I hem u sample of
"Yankee brag and blunter." Hlg trees
were all very well In their way, but
there was a limit to human credulity,
But the man from "the States" Insisted that he was absolutely correct
In his statements. Indeed, he offered
to wnger that he could produce a single
cross section of a California redwood
tree which would make a table large
enough to accommodate the eutlre company of forty guests then assembled.
being forty In number. Knowing thnt
William Wuldorf had money "to feed
to the elephant," bis British cousins
were not slow lu talcing udvuntiige of
Hind the hitherto obscure Government
i iigiii'-er  achieved  almost  In  ii   night
lasting fame. The Southern Pacifld
bridge scoots tbs tilsaisaippl above
New Orleans, while In one way less the
work jf genius than the llrst mentioned, is really the most tremendous structure In the WOy of tt rtillroiid brjdge
ever planned. The bi>st known engineers pronounce It, taken as a whole,
one of the engineering marvels of the
Woman   Kills   a   Hear   with   Boiling
I'll, and Carving Knit*.
Florida has a brave girl In the person of Miss Marie Robinson, who lives
two miles from Port Pierce on Cedar
Hammock. While she was making
Iqvad the other dny she was startled by
the (Ppsarance of a young black bear
Exported from New   Zen land to Teat
��� Refrigerating I'roceaa.
This Is a picture of the smallest lamb
exported from New Zealand.   It was
froaen Into the block of ice as'repre-
sonted to demonstrate the capabilities
of a refrigerating process.
Some men want to show how smart
they are every minute, and become
close beside her, standing on Its hind
feet. Raising a big hard wood rolling
pin she brought It down whack on the
bear's snout. Bruin did not like this
treatment, and advanced toward the
girl, fencing with Its forepaws. Again
Miss Robinson delivered a blow at her
advancing foe, but the bear had learned wisdom, and he deftly parried the
blow with his right paw. He then
caught Miss Robinson's dress with his
long. Tliey lived lu a cottage at Mount
Arlington, Morris County; but, as fur
as Jeroiiinicn was concerned, It wus as
If bis wife was not living.
She bore the slight wltdumt a murmur, lie dined in silence and alone,
and so did she. Ofteu Mrs. JeroUuneu
had to speak to her husband In refer-
uuce to household affairs, but lie never
He was a church member, being one
of the organised! of the Mount Arlington Motilnsli.st Bplocopal Church. In
1S74 the town wus divided on the question of prohibition, The old man tried
to Induce the uumiliers of the church
to Indorse the cold water ticket at tho
town election, but they refused. He
swore that he would never go to church
again. H< kept his word In tills as ho
hud toward Ills wife.
Thus his in,, went on In stlance awl
gloom. One morning he could not
arise, for pneumonia hod laid Its grip
upon him. He wns 80 years old, and
lie felt that he could not recover. His
wife bent over him with a love tlint nil
his lui.rsli.ncss never had killed. He
saw the light In her eyes, and feebly
essaying to tnhe her hand, he sobbed:
"Dear, I'm so sorry. Will you forgive me?"
Forgive him? Would she? Kneeling by the dying man's bedside sho
wept softly, while he, with tongue
freed at last, rambled an deliriously
about old times. She did not leave
him until the end came. He died with
his hand In hers and a look of happiness tlint his face had not borne In
twenty years.
Ho Some Say.
The origin of the phrase, "At sixes
and sevens," meaning "at variance,"
Is probably traceable to the fact that if
you write the numerals they all agree
In height until you come to six and
seven, the former of which goes above
the others, and the Utter below them,
i what they Considered a splendid opportunity to win a pot of money, mid a
very considerable amount was wager-
' ed on the event.   It was, ns a matter
j of fact, the softest klud of n thing for
! William Waldorf, for It did uot take
much of a tree to furnish a slab big
enough to wiu ull of bis bets with the
; utmost ease.
The California redwoods, or sequoia
i glgnntea, the veritable inonnrclis of the
I forests of the world, are to lie number-
| ed among the wonders of the world.
From 250 to 325 feet lu height, and
with a diameter measurement of 25,
30, nnd even as great as 35 feet, gives a
magnificence of proportions that makes
them woodland giants unequnled lu
any country under the sun. Stage roads
have been cut through some of them
wide enough for two stages to pass by
at the same time and with room to
spare; hollow stumps of others He on
the ground and a horse and rider may
pass easily through them as through
an Immense archway.
A Peep Into Al'riou.
The eastern coast of Africa was as
unknown region In Marco Polo's day.
and when he had traveled so far to tho
southern end of Asia that he began to
get glimpses of Africa, he could no; believe that he beard reports from the
eastern side of that continent���of whirl
he already knew something, us it formed the southern border of the Mediterranean Sen. So he speaks of Madagascar (which be calls Mndclgascnr) nnd
Zanzibar (which lie culls Zanghlbor) as
though they were parts of India. II
we remember that Marco was the firm
writer, European 0* Asiatic, to mention Madagascar by tlmt mime, and almost the first to give the world any In
formation concerning that unknown
land, we may excuse the fact that 'all
geography Is sometimes mixed. Bui
lis descriptions if the iieople und the
anlmnls Of Eastern Africa arc pretty
accurate, as may be seen:
They are all black, their hair Is at
black as pepper, and so frizzly thai
even with water you can scarcely
Straighten It. And their mouths a��� <-
so large, their noses so turned up, their
lips so thick, their eyes so big and
bloodshot, that they look like very
devils; they are, In fnct, so hideously
ugly that the world has nothing to
show more horrible.
Thcrs me also lions that are black
nnd Quite different from ours. And
their hlu cp lie ail exactly alike In color, the body u!l white and the head
blue!.; no oilier kind of sheep Is found
there, you nmy rest assured. They
have also many giraffes. This Is a
beautiful creature, and I must give
you u description of It. Its body Is
short and somewhat sloped to the renr,
for its hind legs are short while the
(Ore less atll tl.c Deck are both very
long, und thUS Its head stands about
three parol from the ground. The head
Is small, and the animal Is not at all
mischievous. Its color Is all red anil
while In rcui il spois, and It Is really a
beautiful object.
The Women Of this island are the ugliest lu the world, with their k.v.H
mouths and hlg eyes and thick noses.
The people live on rice and flesh und
milk and dates; mid they make wine of
dales and of rice and of good spices
und sugar. There Is a great denl of
i rude, ami many merchants aud vcg.
sels go thither.���St. Nicholas.
Tho Slirop of l.cimiioii.
Hurry Fenn, the nrtlst, has written
for Ht   Nicholas an account of his visit
to the ruinous cedars   of   Lebanon,
which place Is also noted for Its silk.
Mr. Fenn says: Wherever a handful of
enrth can be made to rest upon u ledge,
there a mulberry plant grows. It Is n
picturesque and thrilling sight to see a
boy lowered by a roiw over the precipice, carrying a big basket of earth
nud cuttings of mulberry twigs to plant
lu his hanging garden. The crop of
leaves, fodder fur the worms, Is gathered lu the same wuy. By such patient und 'dangerous Industry lui.e
these hardy mountaineers been able
to make their wilderness of rock bios-.
sum Into bright colored silks. Not i
single hat' Is left on the trees by the1
time the voracious worms get ready to
spin their cocoons, but a second crop
comes on later, und a curious use Is
made of that.
The tree-owner purchases ono of
those queer big-lulled Syrian sheep,
the tall of which weighs twenty pounds
when nt full maturity of Its fatness;
nnd then a strange stuffing process begins, not unlike the fattening of the
Siriislmrg geese. When the sheep can
eat no more the women of the house
feed It; and It Is no uncommon sight
to see a woman going out to make tin
afternoon CaH, leading tier sheep by a
wiring, and carrying a basket of mulberry leaves on her arm. Having arrived ut her friend's house, she squats
on the ground, rolls a ball of mulberry
leaves lu her right hand, ami slips It
Into the sheep's mouth, then works the
sheep's Jaw up and down with the
other hand till she thinks the mouthful
has been chewed enough, when Bhe
thrusts It down the throat of the unfortunate aiilmnl. The funny part of
the business Is tuat probably Imlf-o-
dozeii gossips of tlie village are seated
around the yard, all engaged at the
same operation. Of course tlie sheep
get Immensely fat, and Unit is the object; for at the killing time the fat Is
tried out ami put Into Jars, as meat for
the winter. ,
Traveling In State.
When kings and other mighty highnesses pay state visits, they gciuirully
travel In grand style. Thus It came to
pass tlmt when Peter the Great visited
France, Louis XIV., theu a uicro liui.
sent a gorgeous coach-ajid-alx to meet
the Russian Czar ut Calais. For some
reason or other, Toter got tired of this
method of traveling. At the llrst Inn
at which he stopped���and 1'oter wus
Just the man to stop at tiie first Lnn ho
came to���he spied tiie body of nn old
carriage lying, like so much lumber, in
the courtyard, He there anxl then ordered this to be slung from a pole, each
end of which was carried by a servant
on horseback; and In this palanquin he
was conveyed throughout the rest of
his Journey, much to his own gratification and the amusement of the spectators who crowded at various points
to see this remarkable man.
Will Bay Their Machines of Us.
Three representatives of the Russian
government who have been sent to
this country to study farming, forestry,
and cattle raising problems In America
are now In Chicago. "It le our Intention to abandon the machinery now.
used by us," said one, "and buy our lm��
plemeuts exclusively from America." 4t
A Uaerul Allor.
Experiments In the Sibley laboratory at Cornell University have shown
that an alloy of two-thirds aluminum
nnd one-third sine possesses some remarkable and valuable qualities. It Is
white, and takes a fine finish, and Is
equal In Strength to good cust Iron, but
superior to It In elasticity. On the other hand It melts nt 800 or 900 degrees
Fahrenheit, nnd can be liquefied In a
ladle over an open fire. In the liquid
form It fills a mold running Into all the
small parts, much better thnn brass,
but Is more brittle than brass. Willi It
small castings can be made without the
use of a foundry furnace.
The Flrat Americana.
That account of the origin of the
name America which says that It was
derived from Amerigo Vespucci, a Florentine merchant, who visited the newly
discovered continent several years after Columbus' first voyage hns been
disputed on the ground thnt, on his
fourth voyage, OolnfflbUS found a Central American tribe of natives bearing
the name of "Anierlqiies," and that his
associates designated the country by
the name of these Indians. On the
other hand the existence of the Amer-
iques hus been doubted. Recently,
however, the descendants of the ancient Amerlques hnvc been found
dwelling in Honduras, and M. A. Pin-
art, a French explorer, has studied
their language and Investigated their
relations to other native tribes. But, of
course, the discovery of the existence
of the Amerlques does not prove that
the inline of America was derived from
Queer Things About Fishes.
Mr. A. E. Verrill describes the ways
In which fishes sleep. They are very
light sleepers, and freqeuntly assume
singular positions; but the most re*
umrkable thing Is the change of color
many of tbom undergo while asleep.
Usually their spots aud stripes become
darker and more distinct when they
fall asleep. Occasionally the pattern
of their coloration Is entirely changed.
The ordinary porgy, for Instnnce, presents In the daytime beautiful Iridescent hues playing over Its silvery sides,
but at night, on falling asleep, It takes
on a dull bronze tint, nnd six conspicuous black bands make their appearance
on Its sides. If it Is suddenly awakened by the turning up of the gas In the
uqtinrlum It Immediately resumes the
silvery color that It shows by daylight.
Mr. Verrill nserlbes these changes to
the principle of "protective coloration,"
and points out that the appearance of
black bands, nnd the deepening of the
spots, serve to conceal the fish from
their enemies when lying amid eel-
grass and sen-weeds.
ICntci lnioilin- Yarn Soberly To d by a
Cavalry Captain.
A cavalry officer related the following story of a pitched battle of horses
In the far West:
"Just nt sundown, nnd while we wore
at supper, a drove of wild horses, numbering nearly 100, emerged suddenly
from Thatcher's l'ass and deployed on
the level ground of the valley.
"They emerged from the pass In sln-
glo file, led by u spotted stallion, whose
uiaue reached almost to tils knees, und
whose tall touched the ground when ho
was at rest.
"Of tho remainder of the herd, about
thirty were fine animals, Threo or four
were recognised ns cavalry horses
which had been abandoned on tho
march, and twice thnt number had collar marks to prove that they had stampeded from some Immigrant train.
"When clear of the pass, they formed
in line and marched upon us within a
quarter of a mile. We bad seventy-five
horses at the lariat pens, nnd for half
an hour we bad all we could do to prevent a stampede. Every animal seemed enraged at the sight of the free
herd, and the captain's Kentucky stallion acted as If possessed by a fiend.
"At last we drove the free herd down
the valley, but our horses continued
very restless all night At dawn the
wild horses again appeared a mile below us, and, on the Instant, every animal In camp stampeded. Tbcy broke
through the free herd In a solid wedge.
Then the two herds turned, facing each
other, at a distance of about three-
quarters of a mile.
"Then we witnessed something which
only a cavalryman will credit Our
horses fell Into double line and dressed
to the right as perfectly as If a trooper
bad occupied each saddle, and, while
we looked, the lines suddenly moved
forward on a charge. When they swept
past us the alignment was absolutely
perfect, wit lithe captain's horse on tns
right, and leading by about twenty
"The line of wild horses bent nnd
wavered, but did not break until
struck. It was like striking a drumhead with a sledge-hammer. 1 believe
thnt fuliy forty horses went down under the shock, but all Except four were
speedily on their feet again.
"From this tlme.oii It was a melee,
the whole drove hireling round, and
each horse biting and kicking and displaying such ferocity as to astoulsh us.
The mob fought past us down the valley and back, and right In front of the
camp the climax enme.
"The battle had been raging half an
hour when the spotted stallion hobbled
out of It on three legs and bleeding
from half n dozen wounds, and that
seemed to take the pluck out of his followers. Some rnn up the valley and
some down, but of the eighty-eight only
fifty-seven got away.
"When the hottest of It was over we
dashed In and secured a horse here nnd
there, and In this manner we finally
got hold of the last one, which was the
"Of the seventy-five only five hnd escaped scot free. Every one of the
others had been bitten and kicked, and
twelve of thein were so crippled us to
be worthless.
"There were seven dead and thirty-
six crippled horses on that battlefield
when hostilities censed, and of the
fifty-seven wild horses which made
their escape, tunny were limping bad-
The I."si Lake Agassli.
Lake Agasslz wns a very large hotly
of water In Manitoba, adjoining parts
of North Dakota and Minnesota. It
had a north and south diameter of
some 700 miles���very much larger than
any of the five great lakes of the present time. Lake Agasslz was funned in
this way: The great Ice sheet which
came down from the north was a series of greal glaciers. For these there
were three principal areas of distribution. The llrst was In Labrador, the
second In the highlands west of the St.
Lawrence river and south of Hudson's
bay, the '.iilril the mountain ranges of
Britisi, Coin tub la.   These three greet
floor of lee reached their maximum extent nt different times. The Klwattl
glacier swept down over Manitoba Into
the upper Mississippi valley Into Minnesota, and probably down ns far as
Iowa; then It commenced to retreat;
and while It was retreating, the great
Lnurentlnn glacier from Labrador was
coming In from the east. There came
a time when the Klwattl glacier formed n northern dnm and the Laurenthin
glocler an eastern dnm, the two standing uearly nt right angles) and In this
great dammed up spnee wns formed
Lake Agassis. It rose until it could
overflow the bnnier to the south, nnd
thus discharge Into the Mississippi
river by means of n river which has
now entirely disappeared, and was
known as the River Warren, after the
late (lenerill George K. Warren, who
first discovered It. This lake continued
until the glaciers up there, retreating,
ono to the northward and the other
to the eastward, separated and left a
space between them. Then the drainage way to Hudson's bay was opened
again, nnd the Inks wns very rapidly
drawn In that direction. We can find
perfectly well the old bench line aud
the old drainage outlets by which this
drainage of Lake Agassis was completed. The old terraces and beaches are
there to-day, and the level bottom of
the lake la clearly shown. The whole
history of the lnke hns been made out
with perfect clearness and deflnlte-
Graham and rye bread nnd fresh
fruit In plenty, particularly nranges, before breakfast, nre of griiit benefit to
persons of constipated habits.
The most painful corn Is amenable
to a wash of salicylic add, tincture ot
Indian hemp and flexible collodion, applied for three nights with a brush or
Never continue keeping the back exposed to the hunt after It has become
comfortably warm. It Is debilitating
to do otherwise than merely warm the
back by the fire.
Many children, even to seven yenrs
of age, have a habit of grinding their
teeth in their sleep. A tenspoouful of
rhubarb and soda given night nnd
morning will alleviate this tendency.
When the hands have become black
nnd hard from housework, a wash with
turpentine, followed by a rubbing with
cold cream and a night's sleep in gloves,
will do much to restore them to their
natural condition.
Very often the hair comes out rapidly
after ('011111111111 malarial and other
fevers. In such cases the following
mixture will check the tendency: Fluid
extract of Jaborandl, two ounces; tincture of canthai'ldcs. three drams; sulphate of quinine, one dram; West India bay rum up to one pint.
If a child Is uflllctcd with loud
wheezing from the chest, Indicative of
bronchitis nnd nsthnin, great relief may
be otBdned by inking four times dally n
teaspoonful of a mixture composed of
one nnd one half grains of codeine and
three ounces of compound syrup of
A grent ninny people nre alarmed nt
oecaiiionnl sticking pains under the
heart, or a pnln under the left shoulder
blr.de, running down to the hand. The
����iine will usually yield to the following remedy, a teaspoonful as a dose:
Iodide Of potash, three drains; fluid extract of stiiiingia, sixteen drams; wine
of polohiCUm seed, eight drains; compound fluid extract of sarBiiparilla up
to four ounces.
Garment workers of St.Louis are pre- |
paring to start a co-operative shop.
Labor commissioners of Missouri and :
Kansas are talking against convict la-
bor.    Well,   why   don't   they  dn   some- i
thing?   People can get along with less I
talk on  this subject.
At the boot and shoemakers' national
convention at Boston last week a proposition  to withdraw  from the A. F. of
L.  anil  join  the socialist  alliance  was
��� defeated.
Unemployed workers of Columbus
held a meeting, whereased and reso-
luted, and then appointed a committee
of 20 cltjzens to lead them Into Jobs.
The   Iron   Brotherhood  Is  said   to   be
flourishing   In   Colorado.    At   least  the
I "law and  order"  people seem to  think
! so, Judging from their denunciations.
The  Minnesota  State  Federation re-
| ports having worked hard with the leg- j
Islature  to  secure  favorable laws,  but j
that very little was gained.
British   miners'   eight-hour   bill   was:
1 again thrown out of parliament   Many
liberals who  posed as  "friends of la-!
bor" voted against the bill.
It  Is  stated   that quite  a  number of
Chicago organizations have Joined  the I
Social   Democracy   of   America.
J    The craving fir ilrlnk Is a i!i��eane, a marvel-
I lout) cure for which him hcen filaoovarad called
I "Anti-Jag,"   which   mnkei   the   Inebrlule   lose
all   tiiste   for   strong-   drink   without   knowing
I why, lis It can be given secretly in lea, coffee,
soup and  the  like.
If  "Anti-Jug"   is not kept  by  your druggist
' send  one  dollar  to  the   Hennvii  Chemical   Co.,
66  Ilroadwiiy,   New  York,  and   it   will   be   sent
postpaid. In plain wrapper,  with full directions
how to give Becretly.  Information  mulled free
1   lull   of   l.illlllK.
The "Giants' club" in Berlin admits to
membership no one who is less than six
feet In height.
1 shall recommend PIlO'l Cure for Consumption far and wide.���Mrs. Mulligan,
l'liimnti'iul,  Kent, England, Nov, 8, 1896.
llla    Mnlails-.
Man from Red Dog���what caused
cut Pete's death?
Alkali Ike- Throat trouble,
"The result of exposure?"
".Nope;  result ol   uohh stealing."���Puek
Stop! Women,
And consider thr.t In addressing Mrs.
Pinkham you are CCnUding your private
ills to a woman���a woman whose experience In treating' woman's diseases
is greater than thr.t cf any living physician, male or female.
You can talk freely to a woman when
it is revolting to relate your private
troubles to a man; besides, a man docs
not understand, simply because he is a
Women suffering from any form cf
female wcnlcnessari: invited topromptly
communicate with Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. All letters are received, opened, read, end answerei. by
women only. A woman can freely
talk of her private illness to a woman.
Thus has been established tho eternal
confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and
the women of America which has never
been broken. Out, of the vast volume
of experience which she has to draw
from, it is more than possible that tho
hns gained the very knowledge that
will help your case. She aska nothing
in return except your good will, and
her advice has relieved thousands.
Surely any'voman, rich or poor, is very
foolish if c-lie docs not take advantage
of this generous offer of assistance.
Tlie   Sine   l.onuveNt   Worda.
Below are the nine longest words In the
English language at  the present writing!
Honor! AetbiUtudlnlty.
Disproportions hlcness.
TraiiHsu list ant hit lima lileiH'ss.
Albion W. Tourgee, the Man Who Has
lleiii Almointcil to  That   1'oettlon.
Albion W. Toiirgee, the new consul
general ut Bonk'fliix, Prance, Is one
of the foremost literary men In America. TRe tilth* of many of his hooks
are as household words.   He Is a law-
" PITCHER'S   CASTORIA,"   A3   OUR   TRADE 'mark.
I, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," the same
tliat has borne and does now s^f ..y sr'm on every
bear the facsimile signature of (^a^/tfi^UcJUtU wrapper.
This is the original "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," which has been
used in the homes of tlie mothers of America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULL V at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you have always bought /nj? //f> J~* on the
and has the signature of'^a^/r. f-cuc&At wrapper. No one has authority from me to use my name except
The Centaur Company of which Chas. H. Fletcher is
President. *
March 8, 1897. Qrfi<~^&&^L+-**.i>,
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting a cheap substitute
which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies
on it), the ingredients of which even he docs not know.
"The Kind You Have Always Bought"
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You.
Most Illnse Man.
Another of the pretty sisters of the
Queen of Wurteniberg Is goon to marry. The betrothal Is announced of
l'rlncess Adelaide of SelinuinburK-
I.lppe to Prince Ernest of Knxe-Alten-
bury, the heir presumptive to the sovereign duchy of thnt name. The reigning
duke hns no mule Issue and the heir to
the throne Is his only brother, Morltx,
father Of PrlnCS Ernest. Prince Mo.
ritz, who Is about 07, is cnlled "the
most blase man lu Kurnpe," nnd although In perfect physical condition,
stays In bed for weeks at a time, simply
because, to use his own words, "there
was nothing worth getting up for."
Under the clrcumstuuces It Is probable
thnt when his elder brother, the duke,
who Is reported very 111, dies, ho 'v'M
abandon his rights of succession to his
only son on the ground that It would
be "too much of a bore" to reign.
Absorption ot Odors.
A physician who has experimented
upon oranges declares that they hare
a power rarely possessed by other
fruits, that of absorbing odors from
the atmosphere. Blood oranges are especially ljable to do this, and If placed
In the same room with onions for several days will acquire a decided onlor
Losses in Battle.
Italy had 10,450 white troops engaged
at Adava; of these 3,097 were killed In
the battle. 	
If the angel Gabriel has enterprise,
he will take klnetoscope pictures of
the way the graves yawn on that noted
horn-blowing event.
After a man becomes old and worthless there Is no place for him to sit
down when he comes down town.
yer, too, and hus written much on po-
liitlcal matters. But his chief claim to
fame Is that of the novelist. Mr. Tour-
gee's most widely mid and widely commented upon books are "A Fool's Errand," "Figs and Thistles," "Bricks
Without Straw" anil "Hot Plowshares," Ills career has been that of
a very versatile man. A brave soUller
who fought for the Union, ho was severely wounded at Bull Hun. Ho was
a member of the constitutional convention of North Carolina in 1807 niul
Og&ln In 187f>. He has been a Superior
Court Judge, and has practiced law to
v suoosssfnl way. In 1N80 he become
professor In the Buffalo law school, and
linos that time, while lllling his function as n toaeher of law, he has used
his pen with good effect His later
books have been for the student of
law and the Jurist. Since Ids removal
from the South he litis lived In New
York, uenr Clututauquu. Mr. Tourgee
Is 51) years old.
Bones In a Silver Vein.
If the ltod of a Colorado silver miner, made half a dozen years ago, be
taken into account, there Is but little
doubt that the human race existed on
this continent as long ago as the time
when the silver veins were to process
of formation. In tlie Rocky Point
mine, at i.tlman, 400 feet below the
surface, a number of human bones
were found Imbedded In the silver-
bearing ores. When taken out over
$100 worth of ore still clung to the
bones. An arrowhead made of tempered copper and four Inches long, was
also found with the renin Ins.
A Prise In Either Case.
"I'm sure," said the girl that Is engaged, "that Herbert Is a prise."
"Yes," replied Miss Cayenne; "but In
a case of this kind It's so difficult to
tell whether you've won a first prise or
a sooby DUlsS."
W. J. Ilrynn.
i Taeomii Ledger: Mr. Bryan's Fourth
of July  speech  at  L.os  Angeles  m.tk?s
him more conspicuous than anything
I he has ever uttered before, as an ar-
l rant demagogue of the cheapest sort.
It Is un assault upon Industry and a
slander upon thrift. It deprecates every
honest effort by which wealth Is cie-
abil, husbanded and made useful, and
magnifies and exalts nothing but waste,
Idleness and Improvidence and their
i   a Kansas man has rsQuasted the nost-
' office department to chuiiKi' the abbreviation of Kansas In its directory and on
government   envslopes  from  "Rans."   to
"Kan."     It   1m   under  advisement   by   the
I third  assistant    postmaster    general und
the change  will probably  be made.
��IS0R �� MEN
Easily. Quickly, Permanently Restored
Weokneu, Nervouaiioaa, Debility,
ami all (ho truln of pvili
from early errors or latur
eiXPispM ; i In* rcMiltA of
overwork, iirliu-s. wor-
ry, lie,    Full Htrongth,
i development   aiitl    tone
lirivpn to  every organ
|ltiiiri portion of the body.
f Simple, ii.it nt it I method*.
Immediate improvement
Hi-.-n. Failure impossible.
2,1)00 references.    Book,
explanation and proofs
mailed (sealod) froe.
ltrazll i
ad  the
'S   In
'd  t
i $i:w,-
i.mi iiim
waste stamps. Save up
your Schilling's Ztes/yellow
tea-tickets,and send several
guesses for that missing
word in one envelope.
Schilling's Best money-
back tea, at your grocer's.
Rules of contest published in large
advertisement about the first and middle
of each mouth. .\i6
A   Clever   Rase.
It was an ingenious ruse that a prisoner who escaped from a South Carolina
prison recently hit upon to throw bloodhounds off his track. The convict was
tracked by the dog to a farmhouse, where
he had begged breakfast. He stole a
pepper box. and after leaving the house
peppered his tracks. The dog almost died
from the effects of the pepper and' had to
be called off.
Mysterious Power.
A Wonderful Remedy for
a Wonderful Age.
Electricity Is the wonder of the age,
and the mode of treatment Is the acme
of perfection. It penetrates the secret
ambush of disease and exterminates it,
root and branch, forever. It removes
the wretched symptoms of loathsome
maladies and averts Its dreadful effects.
It cures many of the most hopeless
cases and relieves pain that every
known remedy has failed in, and can
be substantiated by the evidence of,
hundreds who have been cured by
Auditorium Building, Spokane, Wash.
nest Cough Syrup.   Twites Good.
in time.   Bold by druggist*.
If.   N. V.
Sn. 29    W. t
Published Every Friday at
Kaslo, B. t',.
Subscription 12.00 Per Annum  in Advance -Advertising Rates Made
Known on Application.
Mon Tue
Prl i Sat
3 J
10* I
22    23    24   ;
To tho miner, the artisan, the merchant, the professional man to all
to whom the word home appeals- it i-
a pleasure to be able to announce that
Kaslo has the making of a model home
city. Its real estati rates are neither
speculative nor prohibitory. Us building materials are (plentiful,, good and
cheap, [ts cost of the necessaries and
luxuries of lire arc reasonable and are
yearly growing more so; while pure
air. pure water ami a genial climate
are free.
[ta public school system���in the past
hampered by tlie easy going movements
of a government thai sould not realize
how fast it* Inland town-, were growing promises to he greatly improved
In the near future, [ta Bocial conditions are daily becoming more settled,
ami already It la a city to which no one
need hesitate to bring his family to
grow up with the country.
Beautiful home sites abound, opportunities for business ami tirade are
unexcelled,. The mountains around as
are pouring an apparently Inexhaustible stream of metallic wealth through
our gatea and much of it is bound to
fall Into our coffers. Towns like Sandon above us are undoubtedly good [or
bualuess, but the business men ami
their families will undoubtedly make
towns like this their hornet.
I tesources are daily developing on every side which ore bound to build up
here a city of great commercial Importance,   'i'n" possibilities ol heavj
and steady pAJ rolls that  are  seen   on
every hand are continuously developing. Kaslo Is the place for n man to
come an I bring hi - family, if he has
ii little money, plenty of energy und a
desire tn enjoy life in a 'sensible and
reasonable fashion.
It Is only by contrast thai people are
apt to realize th lr food fortune.   Oni
occasional!;    i i  sickness  to make
him thoroughlj appreciate good health.
And one need only glapcs at there-
ports of the terrible effecta of the hot
weather of the last week in New York,
Chicago, St. Louis * Incinnati and surrounding territory to realize how ineffably bleel an thej who live by Koote-
nay's rl] , lit! waves and gentle
Two thousand people prostrated nnd
3S0 killed from effects of the heat is
the reoent terrible record to the eastern stittos. And it kept up day und
night. In the northwest wc may occasionally haw fliyi of dry warm
weather. Tiie mercury was A ������
ously near the hundred mark a few
days since in Spokaca, while it was
coquetting around 35 degrees hero la
Kaslo. Bui '���" neither oai .- are there
any debilitating Bffaol coon panyinfl
the hent, and a i ������., one can . - ���l coi
forttibiv at nl r!i'..
Tl.o same li ti u li tbs Kootenay
with reference to a ! weathei i (I i
The biting cold of winter ti as absent
as is the killi'!:.1 baai ot suminsr, Flow
ers may bloom iti yinir ftoov yards almost the year round. Il is a mystery
to the News, why people will sentence
themselves t.o a perilous existence In
such terrifically variegated climate as
the effeta East offers, while mild a ,J
generous Kootenay Is willing tosh iwe '
upon them her climatic treasures.
Man's ingratitude to man is mournful to contemplate. Kaslo'a baseball
cranks are a unit in declaring thai Umpire Dodd, while doubtless having the
fairest intentions, unconsciously gave
his Spokane homo team a little the
host of his rulings all the way through.
Yet, when with such an advantage, tho
Spokane team failed to win out, they
pounced upon thc.littlo man and abused
him like a pickpocket The Spokane
team has never mastered the essential
difference between "meuin" and
"tuum." Their ox is gored now and
they howl. Umpire Dodd is all right.
He is a gentleman and understands
It. is amusing to ono behind tho
scenes to read the gravely written-up
articles, thinly veiled as news, in the
dailies of the Northwest regarding the
doings of this or that noted mind reader or trance medium. If tho public realized that these art ieles were paid for
at, the rate i.f from ten totwenty oents
per line, the gullible portion of it
would not be falling over each other in
a frantic effort tO buy several dollars
worth of second-sight.
Query; How could the Spokane
baseball team claim a game on forfeit
from Rossland, on Wednesday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock when its members
took the morning train for home that
same day? Do not the rules of the game
require a presence on the baseball
ground in uniform at the specified time
accompanied by an umpire before the
game can be claimed on forfeit?
The sad news is given out that the
incomparable Balfour strawberries are
Hearing tin'enii of their season. Maj
the fields be enlarged1 next year ami
may small fruit forms be established
pven nearer home.
The New Denver Ledge has enlarged
to a s;:< column quarto, and presents a
decidedly metropolitan air. New Den��
ver is to be congratulated that it Is the
borne of such a paper.
In the death of John Wiley of Seattle,
King county, Washington, the blmet-
tallist forces lose a strong,  CI I  'Ogl 0US
and sincere advocate of their views,
If uny confirmatory evidence were
needed of a corrupt understanding between Baker and Marshall ol the I loss
land baseball club and the Spokane
team, it is furnished by the men themselves. As a reward for their treachery they are signed with the Spokane
team, have gone to Spokane with them
and are expecting-.to have a chance to
play in Spokar.e uniform against the
Kaslo team. But tbey will bo fooled.
The Kaslo team has too ranch se'f-respect to have anything to do with suob
Albert Madden of the Spokesman
Review was In Kaslo tola wei k,
.lohn McNeill of Sandon, manager
of the Greenhorn mine, was registered
at the Central this week.
W. H. MoAdams, representing the
New Denver Ledge nnd the Sandon
Pay sir,.;u(, i|ilh been u Kaslo visitor
for some days in the  Interests of  his
W. I! Winstead ih. assayer Mas
down from Whitewater this w lek with
bis brother,to meet their families who
have :>me up from Washington to
spend : - a summer.
li. c Nichoi. traffic agent of the
Denver & Rio Grand railway was registered at the Kaslo hotel last Sotur-
day. His business here was In connection with ore transportation.
Hugh Sutherland, an old timer of
Winnipeg, connected with tho Hudson's Bay rallwaj was registered al the
Kaslo, Wednesday, and im- gone up
Crawford oi'eok to look after mining
Interests I i. re
Among prominent mining men registered St l-li ��� Slocan for the pasl
ire .1. E, Mitchell, ol White-
���' iter, mans far of the < aai leaton; s.
8 Qraonof Sandon interested in the
Washington; Bruoe White of Sandon
of the tar aud F, P Sherwood of Spokane.
.1. W. Oaksi of Sanaa. B. C, spent
Bcvoral days in   Kaslo the j i week
patronising pur merchants, notably
Owens & Stovenson, furniture dealers
'���'i   I lakoa i ��� [la{ and refurnish
ing bla hotel at that point.    He says
tbat atrsmendoui boom  is expected
��� there toon.
A fe" tl Ousand dollars Invested in
.  in and five room cottages In
Kuslo would return handsome profits.
I   is remarkable that local  capital has
not. turned Its attention more to rental
properties, when auoh Investments is
i a growing town always make satisfat -
I tory i oturna,
Mr. and Mrs. Ellibtof Burungo,Col..
are reoent arrivals who are so well
pleased with Kuslo that thoy have expressed their determination to make It
their future home. Mr. ElHot is a
.0 infractor and builder, and has been
constantly busy since the inomonL of
j his arrival. They arc accompanied by
Miss Farley, Mrs. Elliott's sister, a
teacher In the schools of DtWOOgO, who
is enjoying her vacation among the alpine hills of British Columbia. She
expects to return to bor home In Dti-
rango Boon.
Conducted by Mrs. s. S. Warner
and Miss Case.
�� .     _
Electric Lights, Hot and Cold
Baths. Steam Heated, Newly
Furnished Throughout. Everything First Class. Cor. A Avenue
and Fifth Street,       Kaslo, 1!. C.
| HOTEL.^      !
i. ,
$   . -iBUBOPEAN  PLAN:���       ��
4 ���'
J-  .Mils. II. V. A.NDERSON, Crop.  ��
* V
.>. I'ront St.. Between 4lli and 5tb ft,
H ���
1- ff
jj (lood rooms 50c, 75c, II pei night U
;'���:'���:-.'���:- sfe sit tfajfajfa. v>t ���, j.. ���:,- ...
BY I). A   i. AUK. ft
i ���:
,-.; Table of the bo '.   Everything *
i lean   and well  Cooked,
% Kate   Reasonable.
s  lluslneas Men's Lunch Dally, 25o ft
^q   .>. qt />. ^.v A'A ..;: tfl /'\ .j'u /;,% Aji'.
; BA K. ikmrb.^
^ McLcod rv Bealer, Proprietors. i{
'. Best Bar in Kaslo.
h '.
,j Pineal   of  Evei s thing to Drink P
V and Sni",.,' p"
Front st.. Kaslo.   \<
)   \i".\   Building and  Newlj   I'm
n Is hod Throughout,
\ First < 'lass Bai in < 'onnootion,   \
W.,,. WHITK * CO., l'ro|v,. (���(
:V.V v��\
I Vifloriii House! I
8 Model Club of  West Kootcnnv. ��
�� Hoi   .' I cold Baths.   Well k,
Furnished Rooms,  Good
C beds, Electric lights.
s A Avenue, near Sth, Kaslo, k
J B. C.   fostofflce Box No,05 C
'ifr.xtt :i. .'.:  '.���  At   :���   '���    ���������    ������     .    ...'
;���       EXCELLENTSl RVIl I..
2 Reasonable Prices !
'. Clean, Homelike Cooking.  Will
Take Care  of you Cotnpli
ij     on the European Plan.    Pirst-
f     Class Booms Overhead.
a   Mtniem.v\-Nicholso::. Props.
Front St., Easlo. B. C.
T^s-Jj- v.}s-��r A-A"iJ'i'/}ivri   :��� ��� ���;     -. i^-;
Adams Bros.,Propr's I
\  Solo Agents for PABST BEER,   |
L Milwaukee, Wis.
About August 1,1897, with a
Full Line in (he Latest Style*
I  Of Dry Goods & Gent's Furnishings.   ||
Now Ready
For Business.
New Building !
Latest Improved Machinery !
Expert Workmanship !
Give Is a Trial \
���'    f e.     ��� HARDWARE DEA LERSl
;';    & CO.
I Stoves, Ci-iinili'warc, Tinware, Plmiiliinjr, Etc.!
Proat Street, Kuslo. li. C
Do Yon Bat?
// so, See CIllSHOJJL the GROCER. The best of
everything in Groceries, Fruit and Confectionery, at
Lowest Prices 'orCash.    ,JAS. CHISHQLM,
Front St., Kaslo, B. C.
Largest and
BestEquipped    ,
Lumbering        (    Kootenay Lako
In the
Interior of
Saw Mill.
ii n 0 11 o
Now Running in All Departments.
Lumber Rough, Slued, Dressed, Matched) Shingles. Laths, Doors, Win-
dov i, Mo    ��� Braokots, Turned V/ork. Class, eto . i to,
On hand and to Order.   Agents in Yet son and Sandon.
-jB. F. Stephenson,-
Chemist and Druggist.
Graduate of Pharmacy in Ontario Colloge, who will open a thoroughly
lirst-cliHH Drug Store In tho now Carter building, north sldo
of Front street, between 4th and 5th,
About Aug. 1,  1897.
A specialty will be mado of proscrlpiion work.
Charles H. Evans,
^ Representing First Class British and American Fh-o and Life Companies. 1.
ffi Property for Sale. Correspondence Invited. Offloe Front st., Kaslo.B.C. ���%?���
0k i
sh ttuftutuftr v?2 rfi.th.rfi rf/ s4t
0     0    0
We Have Recently Received
t|        a Shipment of Noat ami Tasty
^i Consisting of Kaslo Souvenir
Spoons, Coffee Spoons, Tea
Spoons and Latest Novelties.
Wo also carry a good lino of
$        PLATED WAREI   (.'all and
����� inspect our stock'.
,<i Get our terras on Pianos. Organs
ami Sewing Machines.
Lamont & Young,
"J Booksellers and Stationers, Kaslo (
Governor-General Karl of Aberdeen
I 'romler Sir Wilfred Laurier
Member of House of Commons, Dominion Parliament.for West Kootenay Hewitt "T*��� rtocll
Lieut.-Governor..Hon. Edgar Dewdney
Premier Hon. J. H. Turner
Att'y-General Hon. D.M. Eberts
Com. of Lands and Works.,.,'	
 Hon. (.. B. Martin
Minister of Mines ami Education. ..
 Hon. .las. Baker
ProvinolalMlneraloglst.Wm.A-Carl.i le
Members of Legislative Assembly for
West Kootenay	
North Riding ). M. Kellle
South Riding ). P. Hume
Mayor Robert F, Green
A. T. Garland,
i A. W. Qoodenough,
Aldermen... - .1. 1). Moore,
(Q. 0. Huchanan,
11. A. Cameron,
i llty Clerk and Polioa Magistrate....
 F. P. Chlpman
Chief of Polioe M. V. Adams
Assistant W. A. Milne
City Solicitor  C. W. McAnn
Auditor.. C. I). McKeozle
Assessor S. P. Tuck
Treasurer S. II. Green
Water Commissioner If. A. Cookie
llealih Officer Dr. .1. F. B. Rogers
City Council meets every Thursday
evening at the city Hall.' -1th Btreet,
between Front street anil A avenue.
Chioi Hugh 1'. Platoher
1st Deputy chief George Reid
2nd Deputy (':iii��� f John D. Koonan
.'I'.l Deputj Chief JohnFlsn
Secretary Archie Morris
Treasurer Gus Allans
Mining Record or lohn Kuon
Assessor-Tax Collector O.G.D mnls
Collector of Customs... .J. F. Molntosh
i August Carney.
- J. D. Moon . '
I 0. O. Buohanan.
Prinoipal prof. Jas. Heslop
General delivery open dally [Sundays
excepted) from Sa.m. until 7p.m, Lobby open from 7 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Malls for despatch closed as follows:
For United State.-, points and Victoria, Sandon,  Now  Denver,   Ross,
land, Nelson,  etc, every evening
except Saturday aril Sunday at.it p.m.
For Revelstoke, C.P.R, points, Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays,. ..'������ p.m.
Sundays, for Spokane,  Victoria, and
���'. i'. I;, points,! '^ igal .ri p.m.
Registration office open 8:30 arn-6:30 pm.
Money order office and PostofllcoSavings Hank open 9 a.m. to ", ji.ni.
s. n. i.;;kk\\ Postmaster.
M \siiN8--Kaslo lodge No. 29, A. P. and
A. M., tneeti Qrst .Monday in avert,
month r.i Masonic Hall ovor Green
Buos'. store. Visiting brothers oof-
dlally ini Itad t"        id.
I!.'.' :    BYJSR*, W. M.
P. B. ciiiPM.u:. Secretary.
MACOAUKES - Slocan Tenl, No, H,
Knights of the Maccabees, moetssci>
oml iimi last Thursdays of oaoh month
at Livingston's Hall, Kaslo. Visiting Knights cordially Invited.
Mom-: IIhi.i.anii,       A . A. Davium,
Keeper ol I .'��� oordi ���   Comtnander,
School Dlreotoi i
MbTHOMBTCBOBOH -Cor. C and fit list.
Divine services every Sunday at II a.
in. and 7:30 p. m.    Sunday  School at
:J:.'lii. Strangers always welcome.
0, Aur.T PBOCTJNIER, M. A.. Pastor.
Street and H avenue. Services every
Sunday at 11 a.m. aiid 8 p.m. Sunday
School and Hiblo Class, 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meetiiig, Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock. Free seats. Strangers
and others hoartilv welcome.
Rev. James Nairn, Minister.
0HTJROH OF Enuland���Southwest corner of C avenue and 5th street.   Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8
p. in.    All are cordially iuvitod.
Rev. 0. F. Yates,
Missioner in charge.
Catholic Church- Corner C avenue
and tlth street. No regular pastor at
present. Occasional services by
special announcement.
His Honor's Second Visii to Kaslo,
But Not- io Kaslo's Silo.
About Olden Times.
His Honor, Lieutenant Governor of
the Prov'nce Edgar Dewdney arrived
in Kaslo from Rossland Tuesday evening and will spend several days here
und in the Slocan roe-ion looking over
the mining interests. While in Rossland a banquet was tendered by the
i itlzi ns oi that c.'ty lo him, Liouteiv
ant-Govenor Mackintosh of the Northwest Ter.i itoi'les and Provincial Min.
oraloglst Cai'lyle,aJl of whom happened
io be in Rossland at the same time.
Gov. Dewdney is a hale and hearty
old gentleman of perhaps 65 years, ami
a line specimen of British manhood.
This is his second visit to Kaslo. the
first being lust February, when ho
made a flying tour through here and,
between the darkness of his late arrival and early departure,and the snov
covering, did pot sec much ol Kaslo
then. Re expressed himself as much
plea ed with the city which be Bam to
.: ood advantage this time.
[u Pioneer Days.
Hut Gov. Dewdney is by no means a
stranger to this region in genera), as
ho was hero 32years ago in connection
with his construction of the famous
Dewdney trail. He Is a pioneer of pioneers. In the capacity of his proles-
iton .'i- civil engineer under Gov. Seymour, he superintended the construction of 201 miles of trail at a cpsl of
$74,000, to open up und develop tin. resources oi southern and eastern British
('olumbia. And earlier yet, or .'17 years
ago, he constructed 8fl miles of trail
fifiiii Ft, Hope to the Slmilbameen
In I8(i."), while looking for a possible
outlet to the Ft. Steel, or Wild Horse
country us it was Giro known, he
skirted the shores of the present site
of Kaslo in an Indian canoe. Paddling
down to the hot springs on the pn sent
site of Ainsworth, ho discovered Diok
Fry, the old time trapper and trailer,
engaged with a group of his half breed
children in throwing stones at a mark.
i\. ,m him much Information and
Showed him the notable features of tho
country, Including the ledge where
the Indians kndoked off lead enough to
mold their bullets from, on the sitooi
th v famous Blue  Bell   miite near
Pi] ������. Bay. The Indians called th
place hi chinook jargon, "bijv- ohioa*
Allof these things the Oovei nor cordially recalled and talked over  with a
News representative on .th ilngof
his arrival, and evidently dwell with
pleasure upon the old times in which
be took such an active part. The Internationa] boundary lines weie rather
shadowy then, and the British over-
Is ipi : Into the United States as far
south as Ft. Colvllle, south of the old
Hudson,Bay'8 post of Ft. Shoppard.
i..;.-, r, when customs matters b ' '���' to
be looked after, II became necessary
for men with pack fains to either carry with them a customs i fflcor o r in
the risk of the oontiscs ion ol fcbeir
trains. Thi- ii o to :; s eonsti ictton of
the Dowdnoy trail almost entirely in
British (���'"' It ".;
Cold ivoi 8rs1 discovered in  British
< tolumbill in 1857,   and    mined   00  i!ie
i' '.'I aVOreiUe  m ar  Waneta,
the Columbia frpm  Fnrt   Sheppftrd,
Thi n other discoveries (oIIqwi d period-
caily l.oholp keep up the Bpirlts of the
comparatively small population. IVn.-
sor river diggings Vrera found in 1868,
and drew a large number of people
from California. Then Caribou was
di.-cuvi red in i860, Wild Horse erect:.
now Port Steele, in 1884j Big Bend In
I860, Bridge river in 1800, Cassiar Is
1868, what was known as Peace river
mines In 1870���thus showing that, alluvia] diggings extended in districts from
Fence river to tho Rocky mountains.
Ti���� Fort Steele Country.
The governor has recently returned
from Fast Kootouay and expresses
himself as much pleased with the outlook for that section of the province.
He is satis lied that, tho Crow's Nest
Pass railway will bo pushed rapidly
and expects to see the Fort Steele country profiting directly by it within tho
present year. Tho miues, both placer
and deep diggings are looking well.
Sometimes, however, development is
slower than anticipation as was illustrated by the following anecdote which
the governor related with amusement:
"A man named Brown came up from
Spokane to the new town of Wardner
to start a daily paper. After he bad
unloaded himself and his plant from
the steamboat, he concluded that this
must just, bo tho landing place. Catching sight of a man with a team and
wagon he hailed him and asked "How
much will you take to carry mo and
this stuff over to Wardner?" "This
is Wardner," was the man's reply.
Grown Is content to run a weekly for
tho present.
Preparing t<> Pr.ip onico
The governor parried all questions
of a political nature both Dominion
and Provincial, evidently preferring
to discusB early local history.
When asked if ho wished to express
an opinion on i.ho Companies' Act, he
answered, "Not now, Thepeppli maj
le ar from ini'uliuut that after November 1st." Intimating that he was
looking forward with pleasure to the
end of his gubernatorial term when he
could once more freely and with propriety discuss public matters una private citizen,
To the suggestion thai his pioneer
experience! would make an interesting
book, he said that ho had received
various offers to write such a book, but
had bo Car never found timet ttiBto
be hoped that he niaj find such time,
for Buoh a rich fund of oxpe len i
should not, be lost t" the world.
\ i.
Interview   With   Barrlnter ,1. F. M<-
Barrister J. F. McNau .lit of Slocan City and Silverton was in Kaslo
Ti iday, - n '>,!"' for Nelson to meet
bis family who are coming to Slocan
lake to spend the summer. M1'- Mc-
Naught is a brother of ex-General
Counsellor McNought of the Northern Paolfla railway, and is a former
mei iber of the lew firm in Seattle
which    ;i" i ided   the  late  Governor
He reports a- big (Sti-ih on the q< I .1
Two Friends propert; near Slocan
City, tt will be remembored that this
pnipi-- ty obtaini d un< 1 abl 1 iptoriet j
some time ago bj t! ��� bond being
1 to-own up on it. it appears now that
the  former  bondhol '���      workefl but
oni ������  chute, c- 1 h >r !   around and
struck d y ore Bind do - d I hal th<
mine had petered 1 - it; owners
Messi Sohonber .' 1 1 ly, el al, have
since worked 1 1 a systi  iatii
way and have struck the main Ledge
and are now la a fine body "f o*'v- Of
co irse - hey ire ' ��� ind. evi ry one
around Sloeao ( good   with
them, Among oth r properties ot that
vicinity 'bal are lool '��� ispeoiall;
well, are noted the iusan, Saddle Dock
and Came ouia:.-
Mr. VIcNo ���.-1 1 --:'i- another remarkable find between Silvetton and
Xer, Renvarabput half; a mile from
tho lake front. TI 1 location Isroade
by a Mr. Williamson who had a contract foe a tunnel on the Proscott.
Thi 1 is b new localii y (or 11 ��� pe I
and olalms are being rapidly staked
around the   Williamson find.
1 ���' od strikes an also reported on the
Cascade group up the hill from thii
point and on I he c .iiy .ivlii i on Four
VIllo cvteek about a mile and a ball
f om Si'vi.'i'ton.
The Cigar Haksrs of  ..tNiuTuk,- un Ontlng
on Hie Like,
Thi i'h"" ol the ye 'ly pinnies of ihc
Kaslo branch of thi     'i,-.r- Makers' In-
tornatJonal Union, i od   lai     Sun-
\ party or the memh ��� and
thoir fair Hi a and I nds to the num-
bei- ol about 1 ''���-' 1 1 oho terod id
boarded the steal       1 l,Ki v 1	
Il O'ClOCk�������� ill.,   tl    ���      -tea:, .
tab ��� 1 id went Into    1 ip ��l I' . <
After breakfast 1 he party d! -,   1   d
various directions  ��������� no bVmlng, hunting and prospect 1 -
swimming and playing games unt
nor time, when hear f appctiU's played
havoc with a  generous s|c   i-1    After
dinner the steamer f itll  all  n '    b       1
went up to Lardo near the  bead of the
lake, Where a   short   stop   was   made.
The return trip was ..utile  by tw.il      I
when a goodly share of the town's population, attracted   by   the continuoin
toots of tho tug's  whistle,  came down
to the wharf to nice: 'ho w.-viy  party,
fSyerybody voted the outing a   great
success, and already allarelooki     I ������
ward to  another   on   B   grt-atcr  - ale
���i::.l yeai'.
Among those pre- at Were Mr. and
Mrs. John Holland, Win. White of the
Central Hotel, Alfred Rrile of the Liberty Hill Mining Co., Mrs. Melliug-
berg, I. D. Holland and family, Gus
Raabe, Robert Pevlor, Kmii Madauj
Herman Kruger, Matt Riedel, Lew
Morris, Moee and Julius IIoll���mi,
P. C. 'Ininlile, NcUoi.    D.J.MCDOUgaldSandon
1 miik Darling, Nelson. E-M.Sandilandu,   id,
E, II. Ilughen, \. Immi.    1. R. Miller.Montreal.
Jno. Wiiisnn,Mlnnep'la O.F. Booth, Butle.
���i. li. Miller, Montreal,  u. K. <;regg, Winnipeg,
iimi .i'iimiiii.-n.   ������       B.A.Brooi,Toronto
w. 11. Vmvki'v, Detroit, .ihhii- Adair,Quebec.
w. .1. (Vllaon, Spokane, C. D, Btuart, 0. Rapids.
1.. B. Jones, "        ,ii,iin Btewart, Kelson.
U.W.Abbott,      "        W. H.MoVay, Spokane.
11. A. Jackson,    "        A.F.Carnegio,siocan (.',
A.H.B.Margowaii, Vnn' .1. W.Oakes,Banca,B,C.
J. A.WoodSftwyerC'rk. C. P. Hill, Pt.Hiil.lda
i-..i. UoRae Seattle,     P.Chapman,Hevolst'ke
Mi-:, si.ii'i Seattle.       C W. wllaon, Sandon.
G. B. Brown, Winnipeg B. A.Mighton,     do
H.M.Burriti, Winnipeg .1. II. Hawke,       do
P.T.Schooley.Wlnnlpeg A. E. Shelton, Vanc'vr,
K. .Meeker,1'uynIliiii.W . T. I. G. Booone8,8eattle
Geo, Turner, nandon,    J. B. Owens, Bpokane.
B. H.TomUnaon,"        Josh Collins,      ilo
11. A. Hover&w.Portl'd II. McDonald,  t'lsli J..
G. A  Mitchell,      ������       W.T.Smltli.Ureenwood.
i. M. I'lilileniunil.s.l.k. A.R.MoDonald.Colville
J. W. Uell.V,'liiiewiiier. li, HcCaig. Slocan City
W. T, Smith, Bpokane.   .1. Drojngolc, London,0
A. It. Mnc.Donald, ������       E. C, Benrk. Scliion.
O.F.Tliompwn.Toronto A.J. (lighten, Kelson,
D. H. Brion, C. d'Alene tl. tluyer. Malt Lake.
A. I.. Ashdown, P. 'ii P.  D. McMlllain und wife
i-'.i ,i iwfitira,MooBomln    Banrjon,
H.M. Idams, Rossland J.  II.   Boyd und  wile,
g.C. ll'-u.;' . Kelson.        Sandon.
!���:. c. Pavfson, Kaml'np .lohn Moflet, Iowa.
1). Kin.i'1 i. l and ��dfe, T. G. Proctor  Balfour.
il".in-.- r, Onl B. B, Puller, Bpokane.
n  Uaolionald, itntte.    C, G   Dixon,     do
J. A, Bight, Montreal,    HiBentley.Lothbrldge
h. D. Cosgrove.Toi into P. B. Stewart.Vanco*vr
.1. L. Coflec, Toronto.     E. Dewdney. victoria.
II. Clark,Spokane.        S. W. RayJ'orlArlhnr.
U.K. Swift,       do A. P. Jelfery, Winnipeg
,i. II. Rankin    do J,Wataon,Minneapolis
\ !���: letferson,   do N. P. Kagel, Kelson.
Ralph Clark,    do \Vm. Tiernev, Nelson.
P K. fisher,     do li. A. I'VV.-.' Sclaon.
C.Dtckson,Ell'sburgAV li. W, Frick, Kelson.
A.A.Batterson,      do    P.J.Lendrnra, AInsw'tfa
8, Klein berg,        do    l.'.D.Blackwood, W'peg
A, K. Dick, Vancouver. H. Sutherland,     do
I. W. Poluttw, Calgan    V.J. McCullum.Vanc'r
J. It. Robertson,Kolnon J, May, Nelson.
H. ('. Kichot, Denver,     W.M.Barncg.Min'aport
i  W.McMillan,Calgary W. J'. Herald. Rossland
Itoss iirtinili'ui. Vt'ii'-'i  IV. P. Pogue,      do
Bob! Campbeli,    do     P, Breckeisen,    do
���l.W.McParland,    do     ",. I.. Davies,      do
,l   n. Kills, Victoria,      Jaa.Uill.t'inelicr Creek,
si.ii! AN.
T P. Jeifery,Roasland   P. o. Nash, Rossland
K. M. .Mdri'ch,      do      It.H.BamBdell.Kalisji'l
P. A. Thayer, Toronto   in w Black and wife,
E. r. Traves, Nelson.      sandon.
J. Bartlett, Sandon,      Wm.J,  Elliot, 8andon
Joa.Gangner.Anaconda II.li.Blumeuauer,do
Jas. Kdwards,Bropklyu K. A. Cameron,     do
i. I-: Mitchell Whitow'rs. !���'. Green, do
Vlberl Maddim.Kpok'no Hnico White.        do
ko ie H ill Team
ill I [lntchinsou.
;,,,, , I,..   ���   ,   .        ���
.'���I-11--11   MniO   ��� '. ,
��� O'Brien,
Rip Edwards.
Slowfool MoKac
Willie H eh.
��� Bull   -i":..  ;
������ ��� i iii.n I'attou.
i iiipire liodd.
'   ��� ���   'aitei
U, .'. Simmons, tt hlti
Gr   - , .
P   M    >... 11;-.    -I    CO ,-.
II.II i lying ton.Toron'
[i.J \v, jr. iVi odbury.
��� i Indqutat,     do
II, W. ivj In, Sandon,
,i|. L, (Iriniini'li. ilu
il   1. Pi nee Greenw I,
W.W. McLeod, RosHland
A, I RalnvlUe, \ Insw'h
P. I' Sherwood.S] okani
Rykert, Montreal P.L.iinrthcira,Blo'c u -
Uern'd5fcI)onald.RutteM. Bartlett, Bandnn
ctlett, Bandon.     W, T. Dwyer, ot. Palls
c.u Bcott,Toronto.     J. i. Kortnup,     do
���   Hi dglns, Ni Ison   i   iss, Viclleady,   i|,,
Tl o   II iwie, Shu Pran ivm Bandera, Bpokane.
i co lierney, Seattle,    Jo il I "ll,n^.       do
Lou.-, Rossland, M  I'  UeNolll, Kelson.
v,. l. Ellis,        do       i\   s Mt'Lellan,   do
.   i  ,*.',        un
..    , ������,'!; Will ��� water, I m - : K Ing  Kelson,
['m -. : '.-ii- . ' li :.i   lirov n, Mci luigan
i '-iitii.'.     do    A.S.i   -I li i-'  Bandon.
M   - ���     ��� -1 ' -      do    c, N, Crawford,  do
i    -niuli, do    Bain Hanson, Alnsw'th
���: rl . In ikai ������   i   ''   Brurges, H Pork
u.B.Knowli*, sandon   n  IV, Lehson, fiosslsnd
l'. i    i .in,-.,ii,     .in     Thos. Clary,        do
Jn i. Mi Koill,      do     Jas.Whttelan .
J i   Woodward.Bossl'd W, n  Brandon,  do
W. ... Cutter,        do
- H iggi .-lv. Bandon.   a v Meeker, Butte,
Angle. McKor,   do ,V. Ilellefcn, Ainsworth
���    non,do     sti ,-��� Watkiiui,Mullan.
Prod W, '-|n.       do      il. 11. Potter, Bpol
Geo   imitl  n issland.   J, Mi in, Bandon,
I' l,n Roller, Butte.        >   Mi MillaM,    do
i. A. Grago, Mis ouia   ������  I   Brewer,    do
ilex. Craig, T-.v.ml. Cj Robt. 'Ircgg, Spokane,
Hogh i;-,i,-iii : :��� erton  n Pi n raai.Wh
\i. Barr  Ft. Steele E. ;'   Hunter    do
John Mlddleton, Bear w i   'mith.vitardncr.l
Uake DanH i>ndail,< run'.,  li
X. F. Rage! a Winnipeg barrister
was in town this we it.
'I he lake la fa 'ly dotted with boating pari le  -     ��� ���   ������ aing.
B, 11, Thotnlinson o 'the Last Chance
mine was registered ai the Kaslo, Men
fl :y.
* Dr. Roger new hospital on the hill
will be open for pa ��� ata in about I...
..    i..
, i;- -. ,' ��� propi ietor of the St. Pan-
.-ro.is Inn, bal Is now building, returned >��� ���'' I'daj from Rossland.
Mr.. I ��� t Bui -. fapi - atinjj a
',,-.- n-, supply   house  i i   thai
l |     '���- .it :1k- Lang ..ii'i.
Mrs. ( apt, VV. .1 Kane .mil children
,,, 11, id   from    Portland    Wedui daj
ovoning whei i tfa ; havi  I i tflsltin
ri lut: i
C. Q    I' ��� ������������  '    '��� oksne,
,,' .,,-;,! , al Northern
,..   k in i   won! up us
far a ��� Sandon.
,\  i'. loffi rson ai 'i I: Ipfa (ilat-ln ol
Spokane were up the K. 4 ��������� ro
wet k, looking ai''n r their   lnt< ri
Tiie ralivoad<land oon pany hv ��� bees
making extensile improvements lately
on their town lots on the pl&teau.
Stump pulling has pivi eodeil to an extent tliat quite transforms the fade ol
'i'h. - (Milling re]! -i" was eurrenl on
the si,'.'iits ti Is ".oik that Aid. Cameron was tho father of twins, it BnalH
simmered down lo the faet the.', his
brother hud a boy horn into hi-lim i:>
across ihc lino.
ta the Kaslo. bote! oabinot may he
seen some fine specimens of ore just
brought from tho Star at Ainsworth.
It assays $14 gold, 89 ounees silver and
54 per cent load. It was brought up
by D. F, Strobeck..
J. C. Katon, M. .1. Mahoneyand K. .1.
L. Koss were (low n on one of their frequent visits from Whitewater this
The oigarmakers yesterday challenged the printers for a game ol baseball, at the park next Sunday. The
News is not advised as to acceptance
as it goes to press.
A. L. Belyea left yesterday on a
professional visit to the coast und will
be absent about two weeks. Daring
his absence, F. L. Gwillith, a Manitoba
barrister) who has decided to locate
in Kaslo, will attend the business here.
The City Council failed to meet h'.st
evening on account ol lack of a quotum, it met last, Tuesday evening in
committee of the whole to consider bylaw No. H concerning tax exemptions
of K. .S; s. Railway property���present,
.Mayor Grei n, fUderman Buchanan,
chairman of committee, and Aldermen
Moore and Goodenough. The commit-
tee arose, reiiorted progress and tsked
lor further time before advancing the
by-law to its third reading.
August r.'i-'.'iii oi the Lakeview
Hotel restaurant on Front Btreot is
rapidly making his Influence fell here
in tlie restaurant line. Mr. Relschl
has huen in :!,-��� business (or el I
years and is known all o\-<;r the Northwest as a skillful I'eslii'.iraiit keeper.
He has conducted some of the finest
places in Seattle. Taooma, Rossland
and Trail. Ho employs the best copies
and pays the highest wagos. II- \:'i
undoubtedly build up a drst class business in Kaslo.
Latest from the Arlinqton.
Frank Watson of Rossland came in
from the Arlington mine, near
City, last night with some magnificent
specimens of native silver. It ap| e ire
[n h its in ' ho ���ooh One sheet waa
about uu inch wide bj I wo Inch I ng
and about 1-16 of an inch thick.
A well paying boarding and lodgtng
house business for sale cheap for'ea h
Owner le going out ol business.   Apply
n1 this office.
Chicken dinner every Sunday al the
! ,al n lew I [otcl restaurant.
Third Street Bridge Replaoed.
Thi bridge across the river at Third
Btreet, which was pulled out last spring
on account of high water and few of
logjams, has been replaced and - i d��
usable for teams and foot  pass' , ���
Fine private dining room  for li lies
and their escorts at the Lakeview.
lie who in the world would rise,
a , either bust o   stdvei"!;-' i.
Read the British Columbia News.
R, L. Wells, watchmaker and jeweler
Fronl street Kaslo.
��� i, are never refused a good breakfast al tho Slocan hotel, ao ma terhow
late you rise.
Prospeotors, call at J. B. Wilson's
and get your supplies. Yon will lind
everything needed for prospecting.
Wells, the Jewell r, makes a specialty
of repairing Una American, Swiss and
English lever watches. All work
R. L Wells the jeweller, is
up for business opposite the Columbia
hotel.      See    hi.-    announcement
another column.
Among new businesa  men   r<
n e is O    P,   Moore   a  vei .
i'iiii!|ii'teiii assayer.   He Is local
:-;.- ��� I'i- e;iiii
���  ��� 'ii in of l.umon. & ' !o., new    e i
era  and  station! rs   has been ch
to Lamont iSk*Yonng, by I he sdmissim
of M ���. ii. ,1  '. oi    ��� oi mi i   '���
��� ".    lot al manager to a  ball   Interesi
in   hi ��� in a
i ,.-;��� "c  I, .    ��� i ".��� oomfort ���;
i andloi ,i i   ��� linings of th ���
Slot an bote] ha   had a ba oony erecte i
1 .,:     >��� at nd stop)   of  his hotel,
uchlteotually   to  tiio appeal
ance ol the b glvinj,
pi omenade and rlev ol the laki
I OU i ', KIM, Is OVKR.
1   !r ,   I'li.ii.l)  llilith   ... CI1I.I..11 Kiin.-I," .'-
srr ti' ���< 'iiti.nsiv invt'ii,
i\,i on a id aurroundiog  tspwus btavo
ii, i", mil ���   ng I   "' an        I       ie lor
nearly a ���       past bu1  ll  was broken
and the familiar "hum and" or} ol the
���>   . aitei is i'h ,' more heard Ut
the land. Mr, Mintolly, the eommii -
nil  eh nl Informs the News thai   ���
wero quoted In Spokane at f\ pec case
of 30 dozen t id none I o be hud a
<���     - '..   iI days.    Add  to   this   the
I eijyhl, duty at Sets, jier dOs%n aud retailers profit and figure ont whei* the
poor bouselceeper stands.
To I: e man whok -1 priso - m . b
t<.> ��ia,< t ii chicken ranch in the \ i-.'ii'ii -,-
of KasU-, there await golden returns.
Not oulv oottld '��������� ooih money from
ihe Bale a he i-l I . but noting thai
spring chickens still in pin leathers
and not much larger than Duncan River
mosquitos sell at $4 per doxen, he
could with an incubator turn these out
by the great gross. ���M>ama��MMamaiaaiBs>M>Bsass*Ba*>>
POWER     TO     UK     DEVELOPED     AT
Will   He   a   lliu   TliinK   for   tlie   Welt-
cm i .-i nips ol   KiHiirmii���Situation   lit   Itossliui.l.
Rossland, B. C��� July 10.���There Is n
big deal on foot here now which, It
consummated, will prove a great factor in deveioplng the Boundary country. Including Cascade City, Grand
Forks, Greenwood, Falrvlew and the
other western camps. It Is stated on
reliable authority that one of the big
railway corporations has made an offer to the owners of the townslte and
water power at Cascade City to purchase the absolute right to the magnificent water power at that point. It is
stated should the company secure the
power It will establish car shops and
terminal facilities at Cascade City and
develop the water power to such �� degree as to furnish ample power to the
mines of that whole district and light
cud heat to the many camps In that
There seems to be some serious trouble, however, over the title, The owner; of the Cascade City townslte claim
to have had the right to the water power given them under their crown grant
and therefore assert their rights as
owners, while other parties at Vancouver and Victoria, who secured a charter last session, claim they are the sole
owners of the power. Unless this dispute Is settled in short order the whole
railway scheme will fall to the ground,
much to the detriment of the Boundary
mining Interests.
There Is a movement In this camp
among prospect and small mine owners
te concentrate their efforts. They realize at last that It costs a great deal
Of money to make mining pay In British Columbia, and are now willing to
consolidate their Interests for a small
cash consideration and a certain
amount of stock in large development
companies with ample capital. This
state of affairs was predicted last fall,
but the prophets found no honor at
that time. Money was then in plenty,
hopes ran high and every claim owner
expected to be wealthy before spring.
The consequences were prices were too
high and capitalists refused to Invest.
There is a much more healthy tone In
bus'ness now, although money Is scarce.
Prospect and mine owners are now
more reasonable and are actually selling heavy interests dally. English capitalists are arriving dally und sending
their experts to the hills right and
left with owners who arc reasonable in
their prices.
IH     THE     RICH    SLOCAN    COl'.VTRY.
Renin rUnlile     I'I nil       on       ( nil mi nlon
Creek   .\ot   I'm-   From   Cni,i|��.
Trail, B. C, July 10.���Champion creek, '
above Trail, has not been noted for its ',
silver  values,   but   a   discovery   on   the
Bryan claim, recently located, seems to
establish the contrary. Sir Charles Ross '
rnd   his   attorney   control   this   claim.
The mineral Is In quartz.   No work has
been done.    The values so far have all
been found in surface rock,  but  they i
were sufficient, when  made known,  to
"rattle"   the  camp.     Prospectors   from
Trail  have already   started  for Champion creek to look up some more quartz
like the Bryan.   Tney believe the values there are in the quartz and not in
the Iron cap.   Sir diaries Is apt to take
hold of the Bryan  claim.    At least he
will see if it holds out with depth.
Deer Park, 40 miles above Trail, on
the east side of lower Arrow lake,  is
at trading attention.   Jack Robinson of
Trail has been sick here all spring and
summer und had to give away a portion of his claim, the Rob Roy, at Deer
Park, to get the assessment work done, i
In addition to the required work his as- i
sedates thought they would do a little i
more.   The result has been a find'n- n* I
steel galena with high values.    Colonel j
Topping thinks the values at Deer Park
will continue.
Whore Husband Prosecuted the Great
Preacher Henry Ward   Bcecher.
Mrs. Elizabeth It. Tilton, wife of
Theodore U. Tilton, who prosecuted the
great preacher, Henry Ward Beecher,
on the charge of having alienated his
wife's affections, died recently In
Brooklyn. Mrs. Tilton was 62 years
old and was the mother Of several children. Soon after the celebrated trial
Mrs. Tilton was Stricken blind, but
about a year ago uilclscwsat an operation and recovered hot sight
The Beecher-Tllton trial, which was
begun In January, 1S75, was one of the
most sensational In the history of this
country. The reputation and character of the foremost preacher of the land
were placed in the balance, and while
the proceedings lasted the details
aroused the Interest of the Christian
world, for Mr. Beecher was well known
In Europe at the time of the scandal.
Theodore Tilton,   the  plaintiff,   had
Assay*  siio��-  Better  Than   (he  Results nt Sudbury Mines.
E. L. Kinman has recorded at Trout
Lake City, B. C��� the discovery of a
four foot lead of nickel ore. It was
found three miles above Ferguson. An
assay from float from the lead went 7
per cent in nickel. The formation Is
a talco-schlst, which is right for tnls
mineral. Specimens brought down
from the lead for assuy show millerito.
an ore of nickel which goes 20 to 30 per
cent. The well known Sudbury nickel
leads go as a rule from 2 to 4 per cent.
Messrs. Byrnes and Doyle, two Spokane prospectors, have struck some
more good leads on Tenderfoot creek,
south of Trout lake. They are driving
a 100 foot tunnel on the Lllas. on the
same creek, specimens from which
have assayed as high as $82 in gold and
413 ounces silver, and the claim is
showing up satisfactorily.
The   Trout   Lake   country    Is    being j
prospected as It never was before, undl
locations are coming In  to the record- [
er's office at the rate of over 20 a day.
Building Is going on in town as fast as
the saw mill can supply the lumber.
Enterprise   Mine,   Owned   by  John   A.
l-'lneli   nnd  Others,   Is   SlilppliiK,
Work   In   the  Nelson   Dlstrlet.
Nelson, B, C, July 10.���During the
month of June the mining recorder of
Nelson district issued 250 certificate! of
Improvements. equivalent to $25,000 In
work. For the first eight days In July
7C certificates were Issued. So far this
season between 700 and 800 certificates
have issued, demonstrating that the numerous claims located during the past
year are worth stnylng with.
Slocan City, B. C, July 8.��� The Enterprise mine, on Ten Mile creek, has
just completed a shipment of 1500 sacks
of high grade silver ore to the Omaha
Smelter, This makes over 100 tons ihus
far shipped by this mine. It will give
average assays of over 200 ounces of
silver and 25 per cent lead to the ten.
There are  now 40  men   employed on
the property, and Superintendent
George Aylard states that he is arranging to Increase the force to 100 men
at once. The mine Is worked by five
tunnels, one of which has been driven
over 600 feet. There are also shafts
In tunnels 2 and 3. While the ore body
Is not large, It holds its own steadily,
and has every appearance Of being permanent. Its width Is from six laches
to three and a half feet.
This vein was located In 1804 by R.
J. Klrkwurd, who says that It w.is
bonded to Finch & Co. in 1896 for $25,-
000. It Is now owned by John A. Finch
and Hyman & lirown of Colorado.
Mr. Klrkward has just visited the mine,
and from a recent Inspection believes
It to be easily worth a half a million today. It Is connected With Slocan lake
by a good wagon road, n dtStSBOS ..f
eight miles, and It Ib the Intention hereafter to make regular shipments.
W. H. McVay, president of the Lucky
George Mining Company, whose properties are on Lemon creek, came in from
Spokane and went at once to the mints.
The company now has a force of men
at work under Superintendent McDou-
gnld, late foreman of the Ruth mine
at Sandon. He thinks they have the
Black Prince lead, and is pushing development work as rapidly as possible.
The company has ample funds In the
treasury to work for several months.
Assays have given high values In tree
Given   n  Kind  Reeeptlon   by   Seattle
and   Tneoniu   People.
Seattle, Wash., July 11.���-Hon. Henry
L. Wilson of Spokane, United States
minister to Chile, accompanied by Mrs.
Wilson, arrived In the city today from
Tacoma and are guests at the Butler
hotel, where they were waited upon
and received congratulations of many
of their Seattle friends this afternoon
aud In the evening.
Mr. and Mro. Wilson return to Tacoma tomorrow evening, where they
are to be tendered a reception.
John  I'.iinn  Found llend In the Alley
In  llenr of the Walker
Salt Lake, July 11.���Early this morning the dead body of John Egan, former owner of the White House bar, was
found in the alley In the rear of the
Walker house. An examination showed a wound along the nose and middle
of the forehead. The body had evidently been dragged from the rear of some
of the buildings fronting on First
street. A thorough Investigation is being made.
During the afternoon three arrests
were made in connection with the murder. J. F. McMillan, night bartender
In Qulnlan & Osbori e's saloon, B.
Skewes and C. M. Phiilips were taken
In charge by the police, and are being
held, pending further developments In
the case.
The two latter were frequenters of
the sulinin, and the police believe these
men know more about the case than
they are willing to tell. The general
theory Is that Egan was assaulted In
the above named saloon and was removed to tiie alley where the body
was found. An Inquest will be held tomorrow.
JnmM      I'lirrlMrnn    I'ltilius    He      Wus
i linn. ,I on n Stock Trnnsfer.
Cleveland. July 11.���John D. Rockefeller has been sued in the common
pleas court here by James Corrlgan,
the vessel owner, for an accounting.
Corrlgan, who was In Rockefeller's
debt, gave the latter as collateral security, it Is asserted, 2500 shares of
Hlandard Oil stock. Later that stock
was credited to Corrlgan on his indebtedness. He now Insists that he was
not allowed what the stock was worth.
The petition is not on file In court,
but It is Bald the stock was credited
at the rate of $138 a share. It sold yesterday for $318. Corrlgan declined today to discuss It. He said he had
asked for an accounting, and when
asked the amount of his claim he said:
"I can not tell; I don't know how
much It will be. I contend only that I
was not allowed what the Btock was
worth. The Standard Gil Company
Is a trust and I was on the outside."
Stole a Onn, is Horse  and a gqnaw
nnd Is Arrested.
Missoula, Mont., July 11.���Deputy
Sheriff McCormlck returned from Anaconda today, having In custody Blue-
Eyed Sam, alias Sam Pablo, a half-
breed Flathead Indian. He is wanted
In Missoula on two charges. A short
time ago he stole a horse and gun
from Mrs. Morgan near Missoula,
pawned the gun and went across the
range with the horse, accompanied by
another Indian's squaw, whom he enticed off the reservation several
months ago.
District court convenes tomorrow. A
grand jury will undoubtedly be called
to Investigate the recent mobs.
Est ibllshed in 1877, It Marks ��� Most
Dangerous Locality.
There are many good lighthouses on
the chain of lakes, but none of more
Importance to mariners than the one
at Whlteflsh Point, which is a beacon
of safety to the thousands of craft
which annually ply to aud from Lake
Superior. There, too, Is located a
steam whistle, which sends out Its
notes of warning at regular intervals
during heavy weather when the light
Is Indlscernable, this making It Impossible for tlie hardy mariners to lose
their bearings or run their boats ashore,
If ordinary judgment Is used, says the
Soo News. This signal plant belongs
to the Government, which, of course,
also maintains it Three men are required to operate it.   dipt. Chas. Kim-
From a photograph taken In 1874.
����� 1 _^���...
been a friend of Henry Ward Beecher
for years. The great clergyman had
united him and his wife In marriage.
They were worshipers in his church.
Later Mr. Tilton became ossoclnted
with Mr. Beecher lu the editing of a
religious Journal.
In his bill of particulars Mr. Tilton
declared that his wife and Mr. Beecher
had made a confession of guilt to him.
To all the accusations of the plaintiff
Mr. Beecher nnswered with a sharp
denial. Mr. Tilton sued to recover
$100,000. The Jury was unable to agree
upon a verdict, nnd wns discharged.
In 1878 Mrs. Tilton wns excommunicated from Plymouth Church. Her
husband was forced out of the church
at the time of the trial. The confession
which Mrs. Tilton was alleged to have
made to her husband wns denied by
her. After the trial Mr. Tilton went tff
Paris, where he is now living.
Three Celebrated Horses.
The moat celebrated battle steeds ol
the civil war were Cincinnati, Traveler
and Winchester, the favorite chargers
of Grant, Lee and Sheridan. When the
hero of Vlekshurg visited Cincinnati
a few months nfter the close of that
brilliant campaign he was requested to
visit a dying man who was exceedingly desirous of seeing him. When they
met the Invalid said:
"Gen. Grant, 1 wish to give you a
noble horse, who has no superior on the
Continent, as a testimony of my admiration for your character and past services to our country. There Is a condition attached to the gift���that you will
always treat him kindly."
Grant accepted the magnificent hay,
of course, faithfully keeping his promise, and named him Cincinnati. He
wns a son of Lexington, with a single
exception the fastest thoroughbred that
ever ran four miles on an American
course. The General was offered |10,<
000 for the horse, as he had a record of
speed almost equal to thnt of his famous half-brother, Kentucky. Cincinnati was a superb and spirited steed of
(Treat endurance, Grant riding him almost constantly during the Wilderness
campaign nnd pnsslng from end to end
of our long line. The noble horse was
tetlrvsl soon after the close of the war,
enjoying "an old age of dlgiilfled leisure" on a Maryland estate, where his
master frequently saw him, and where
he died and roostYOd honorable burial
In SeptemlK r, 1874.���Outlook.
Steerablo  Balloon.
Count Zeppelin hns been explaining
to a distinguished audience nt Stuttgart the result of his reseaiches und
experiments In aerial navigation. The
Count has Invented a means of trent-
Ing the pores of the silk-stuff used In
the making of the balloon so that It
will bold the gas for months. His car
Is very firmly attached to the balloon,
with the propeller* In front and steering gear behind. The motor Is of
aluminum, with a 6 to 10 per
cent, of copper alloy. The balloon
can rise to a height of about
twelve hundred yards, carry a weight
of nearly two tons, and, If necessary,
remain seven and a half days In the
air. The expansion of the gas by
warmth la met by conducting what
may be called the overflow Into a reserved space, so that the balloon cannot burst, and yet loses no gas. Ascent
and descent are effected without
throwing out ballast or loss of gas.
ball, the principal keeper, has been In
the service twenty-four years. The
other keepers are Charles Bobuli and
D. E. Harrison, first aud second assistants respectively.
The light station at Whlteflsh Point
wns first established In 1847. The old
dwelling Is standing yet, a queer old-
fashioned stone building, with a large
fireplace nt each end of the main part,
and one at the end of the small kitchen,
which extends back from the side and
Is flush with the end of the main portion. The small stone tower which
stood In front of this small building
was torn down when the present tower
and dwelling was built In 1802. During the season of 1895 the present
dwelling was rebuilt and made Into a
double house. The cut herewith shows
the building and tower, as they now
look. In February, 1800, an entirely
new outfit was placed In the tower,
which, though rated as a third order
light, is one of the strongest on the
lakes, and the first on the lakes which
floats and revolves on a bed of mercury. The burner Is a second order,
nnd with the new lens, Is about 40,000
candle power. The lens Is shaped like
a butter bowl, Is five feet In diameter
and stands on edge. The prisms are
arranged In circular form with a large
bullsJeye lu the center, which concentrates the rays and throws out a bright
light similar to a search light. The
table upon which the lens sits weighs
with lens, lamp, etc., over a ton, and
Instead of resting and revolving on
wheels, rests on a bed of mercury. It
makes a revolution every five seconds,
showing a bright white flash at each
revolution. The mercury pot Is made
double, and Is two and one-half feet In
d in meter by one foot deep. The upper
half Is bolted to the table, the lower
half holding about 100 pounds of mercury. A shaft extends down from the
table through the pot to the clockwork to steady and drive the table. The
clock-work Is run by a weight ol1 200
pounds, The first steam whistle at this
Station, wns placed about twenty-live
years ago.
The Dark Side of Christian America
"We huve now In America a population of 70,000,000 of people, and yet
three-quarters of a million, we nre told,
lielong the the criminal class," writes
Dwlght L. Moody, in his Initial paper
in "Mr. Moody's Bible Class," In the
Ladles' Home Journal. "And this In
Christian America. It Is said that In
six mouths thirty graduates of two
large European universities were fouud
by one rescue mission til New York
City. Nor nre the Amerlcnn colleges
without representatives in the great
city slums. Our dally papers nre but
a living chronicle of the fearful hold
which sin has upon us as a nation. A
man must have lost all his senses who
says that sin is not inherent, that It Is
only a physical weakness which culture may ultimately overcome. Veneering the outer man will make hliu uo
better within."
The   Author  of  "Jim   Bludso"   First
How Llitbt at Siilrm, ind.
When John liny was aprolntf d Amerlcnn minister to England he was credited as belonging to the District of Columbia. As n matter of fact he is a native of Indiana, having been bora lu
Salem, thirty-five miles north of Jeffer-
sonville, In 1838. The little one-story
brick house in which he first saw the
light looks us fresh and Inviting ns It
did nearly sixty years ago. Pew
changes have been made about the
place. A little whitewash now and
then has brightened up the exterior and
the yard and garden Is a mass of rose
bushes nnd flowering vines. It Is an
humble-looking house now, but it was
probably one of the best houses In Salem nt the time of Its construction.
Dr. Charles Hay, father of John Hay,
came to Indiana from Lexington. Ky.,
about the year 1825. He visited Cory-
don, in Harrison County, the old State
capital, and there married a Miss I.eon-
aril, daughter of one of the pioneer citizens of the State. About 1830 Dr. Day
moved to Salem. Washington County,
where he practiced his profession and
rendered valuable service to the people
of his adopted State during the cholera
epidemic of 1830. Though n stalwart
Whig, he had no political aspirations.
From ia34 to 1840 he, In company with
Itozal B. Child, Issued the Salem Monitor, a Whig paper. At the latter date
he resumed the practice of medicine.
He "also-platted an addition to the
town, which still lienrs his name. In
1S44 the Hay family disposed of their
possessions In Salem and moved to
Warsaw, 111., when Johu Hay was but
fi years old.
A Pnccena.
Man of family���?hgt burglar alarm
Is a grand success; wouldn't part with
It for n mlut of money. It went off tit
1 o'clock this morning.
Dealer���Eh? Did you catch a burglar
trying to get In?
"No: but It caught my daughter's
young man trying to get out?"���New
York Weekly.
��� ���  ��� ��� 3
At the Zoo.
Little Elsie (looking at the giraffe at
the Zoo)���Oh, mamma! They have
made that poor thing stand in the sun,
haven't they?
Mamma���Why do you say that, my
Little Elsie-Look at all his freckle*
���PhlladeljJida Times,
THE heroic little nation whlrh has attracted the attention of the whole world
by Its fearless action in I'r< >)e is really the mother of all the arts and scieuees
of modern times. Especially is the Greek the mother of the drama. Athens
was the seat of dramatic progress, and it was there that all the literary talent of
the nation was enlisted In its service. The arrangement of the theater and Its
origin is full of interest. It seems probable that its inception was a mere platform, with a sheet of cloth stretched up behind it for a sounding board, the spectators seating themselves as best they could. Then came a wooden theater, which
fell down In the year 500 B. C. It was replaced by a stone building at Athens soon
after the Persian war, and many of the other states followed her example. The
theater at Athens bad no roof. A semicircle of seats as an amphitheater was
traversed by radiating gangways. The lower rows were reserved for state dignitaries and the Judges who decided the merits of the play. Before them was a
semi-elliptic or semi-circular "orchestra," with an altar, called the thymele, In the
center. The chorus executed Its movements there, and during the acting took
definite places around the thymele. Behind this ait a greater elevation was the
proscenium, which may be described as in form a long, shallow box with an open
front The walls served for scenes, whether landscape or palace. The sides were
furnished with scenery painted on triangular prisms, called perlaktol, mounted
on vertical pivots, revolving as a change of scene was called for. The first scene
painter who applied the principles of drawing in perspective with light and share
effects to the stage did so at Athens about 400 B. C. "Properties" were not
unknown, as thunder and lightning were represented, and Euripides had real trees
cm the stage in one of his plays. I
demand tho payment of the
$10,000 In gold," said Miss Ma-
gruder, a little testily and quite
determinedly. "I owe this to my niece,
who Is about to be married. As you
know, I am her guardian, and I do not
wish to diminish her legacy by any
oversight on my part Just now, when
no one knows Just what effect a possible silver victory may have upon the
financial condition of the country.
Once married, her husband may do as
be likes."
"Very well, Miss Magruder," said
Cashier Holt "Your request will be
honored If for no other reason than to
show you that this bank Is amply able
to meet nil demands."
The lady whom he addressed as Miss
Magruder was a spinster of uncertain
age, regular features and n determined
and business like manner.
Cashier Holt, a middle-aged man
wltb Vandyke beard and curly flax-
colored hair, had tried vainly to demonstrate to his shrewd client thnt her
money would be safer In the vaults of
the bank than In her house.
Now he gave a whispered order to
the only clerk the bank afforded. The
latter turned an Inquisitive face upon
the spinster and her companion, a
pretty country girl of 20 summers.
When he returned from the vnult he
carried in his hand a leather satchel,
which he placed on the counter before
the cashier.
"Here are your ten thousand," said
Mr. Holt, whimsically. "Remember
my warning! ,Take good care of the
Miss Magruder was not so enstly satisfied. She opened the satchel, took
from It a buckskin bag and counted
the money, which wns In $50 coins.
Then she pushed It nil back, locked the
bag and left the bank, accompanied by
the clerk, who carried the satchel and
deposited It under the buggy seat. As
the ladles entered their conveyance
they were accosted by a tramp. The
fellow looked anything but prepossess,
lug, and Miss Magruder curtly denied
him aid.
During the drive from New Brunswick to the little hamlet which was
their home. Miss Magruder gave vent
to her annoyance over the cashier's
hesitancy to pay her niece's legacy In
gold. His warning against robbers
was especially distasteful to the spinster, who had never been afflicted with
fear of anything. Norn Wilson listened to her aunt lu silence. She wns not
at all Inclined to share her guardian's
confidence that their house was as safe
as the bank vnult; but out of deference
to the older woman she refrained from
expressing her opinion. Even when
the money wns safely stowed away
under Miss Magruder's bed, Nora felt
uneasy. When bedtime came she herself examined every window and door,
to see that It had been securely fastened by the servant. Anxious dreams
disturbed her slumber, which she woo-
ed In vain for a long time. In the middle of tho night the girl awoke wltb a
start. She was not certain nt first
whether her Imagination had played
her a trick, or whether she had really
heard a stifled noise In the next room.
She hearkened with bated breath, and
was soon convinced that what disturbed her were stealthy footsteps.
Without a moment's hesitation the
girl Jumped from her bed. A door led
from her room to her aunt's chamber,
but this she would not open. After all,
It might only have been the vivid play
of her Imagination, and she dreaded
- Miss Magruder's ridicule. So she unlatched the door that opened out Into
the corridor nnd groped her way to her
aunt's room.   It was ajar.
Nora Wilson scarcely breathed as she
listened. She could distinctly hear the
respiration of two persons. One breathed regularly and quietly, the other's
breath came lu short, stifled gasps. A
���weet, penetrating odor came from the
room. Then all her doubts were dispelled.
There was a robber In the room. He
was searching for the hidden gold.
Nora wns a courageous girl. She pressed her lips firmly together, advancing
carefully with outstretched arms. Almost Instantly she came In contnet
with a human body. The man���for It
was a burglar���clutched her around
the waist and held a sponge saturated
with chloroform to her nose. Nora
tried not to breathe to keep from Inhaling the noxious vapor. The girl's fierce
struggle made the burglar resort to
other means to overcome her. He dropped the sponge and plunged his hand
Into his breast pocket.
"He has a pistol and he is going to
kill me!" thought Nora. Quick as a
flash she seized his hand the moment
he withdrew It. Her fingers closed over
the handle of a large bowle knife, not
the butt end of a revolver.
The mnumuder dragged Nora from
the room, down the stairs and into the
lower corridor. There he hissed Into
her ear that he would kill her If she
made an outcry and did not release
the knife.   Gathering all hi* strength
he thrust her into the pantry, the door
of which stood wide open.
Miss Wilson mode no reply, but with
an almost superhuman effort attempted to wrench the weapon from him.
She succeeded !n clutching a few inches more of the long handle of the
knife, and the man uttered a terrible
oath. The blade had sunk Into his
hand. Snatching his left arm from her
waist, he struck her a fearful blow
with his fist.
Realizing that she could no longer
cope with the robbar, Nora turned
quickly and dashed past him toward
the door that led out into the yard.
It was open, but on the threshold the
girl stumbled and fell prone to the
floor. When she awoke a few moments
afterwards from the stupor caused by
the fall, two men were bending over
her. They were grappling, and by
their voices Miss Wilson recognized
In one of them her aunt's gardener.
The girl, brave as ever, came to his
Their combined cries for help
brought one of their neighbors to the
scene of the struggle. The marauder
was soon overcome, and when the servant maid appeared with a lamp, Nora
and the gardener recognized In him the
tramp who had accosted them In the
afternoon In front of the bank.
"Take him to prison," commanded
Miss Wilson. "My aunt and I will lodge
complaint against him In the morning."
While the two men carried off their
prisoner, Nora hurried to her aunt's
room. By this time the effect of the
chloroform had disappeared, and Miss
Magruder was acquainted with the
events of the night. The little satchel
with its precious contents was moved
a considerable distance from where it
had originally been placed, nnd the
spinster admitted that the cashier was
right after all In admonishing her as
he did. To relieve herself froni further responsibility she sent for her
niece's betrothed early In the morning.
In the meantime the prisoner had a
preliminary hearing before the Judge.
Miss Wilson deposed that she had met
the man lu the afternoon; that he had
seen the sntchel which they carried
from the bnnk, stowed away under
the buggy seat. She then narrated
her struggle with the Intruder and his
final arrest by a neighbor and her
aunt's gardener. The latter corrolw-
rated her statement. The prisoner
firmly declared his Innocence, even In
the face of these grave charges. He
denied having struggled with the
young lady In her aunt's room, and
said that he had sought shelter In Miss
Magruder's woodshed for the night.
When he heard Miss Wilson's cries for
help, he thought a fire had broken out,
and rushed from the shed to aid lu
suppressing It.
Without a word Nora Wilson pointed to the prisoner's right hand, which
wns baiulaged with a dirty rag. The
Judge understood her meaning and
asked the tramp how he had Injured
his band.
His answer wns that he had cut
himself with an ax, as he cleared the
was noticeable. It came from the
clothes of the cashier.
"Oh, .Tames!" cried the girl, still pale
and nervous from her terrible experience of the night.
"My nniiie Is Cliff," said James. "I
am Miss Wilson's fiance. Permit me to
lead her to yonder couch. She Is not
well. A little rest will soon restore
Holt \yas not Inclined to grant the
request to admit the two young people
to the back room without opposition.
"It's against the rules of the bank,"
he remarked stubbornly.
James Cliff paid no attention to him,
but pushed the door open and led the
young girl to the leather sofa In the
bank room. Nora was far from fainting. Her mind had never worked more
quickly and to the point. A sudden
suspicion that not the tramp, but another tried to rob them of her fortune
flashed through her brain. There was
the odor of the chloroform, and besides the cashier held his hand concealed lu his coat pocket.
"What Is the matter with your hand,
Mr. Holt?" she asked.
"My hand? I sprained It last night
while trying to move a heavy piece of
furniture. I have been bathing It with
arnica and must keep It bandaged."
"Won't you let me see It?"
The cashier hesitated, but when he
pulled the hand from the pocket at
last, the bandage showed other stains
than those of arnica.
With a bound the girl stood before
"This is blood, James," she cried.
"A sprain could not have caused them.
The smell of the chloroform, his voice
his look; and the hairs wrapped arouu<".
the button of his coat! Do you recognize them?"
"They are yours, Nora," said James j uko a very persistent man
Cliff, carefully loosening them from
the button that held them confined. "I
would recognize them anywhere!"
"This la the man who broke into our
house, with whom I struggled, and In
the struggle he cut his hand," said
Nora, firmly ami menacingly.
"I wish I liad killed you," muttered
Holt, now blind with rage over the
girl's discovery
"Our cook Is orazy aiiout bicycling."
"Does she ride much?" "Ride! She
gets on her wheel to hang out the washing."��� Detroit Free Press.
"You are destined to marry riches,"
the see rose said, hut "   "But what?"
"Death will claim you two years be-1
fore the event."���Town Topics.
Shockltt���Does learning the bicycle
require any particular application?
Sprookitt���No; none in particular. Arnica Is about as good as anything."���
j Puck.
Willie���I  told her my love was so
great   that  my   brain   was   on   Are.
Charlie���What did   she  say  to  that? |
Willie���Told me I had better blow it
out.���Yale Record.
A prlm(eve)al Joke: Eva���Did you
eat that apple, Adam? Adam���I'm sorry to say that I did. Eve���And I was
going to make a pie with It! Adam���
Then Pm glad I ate it.
Miss Tliirtysmlth (severely)���A man j
should never call an a girl after drinking.   Jack Swift (cheerfully)���That's a ;
fact.   Many a man has become engaged j
In just that way.'���Puck.
Freahby--Professor, is it ever possi-
ble to take the greater from the less? j
Prof. Potterby���There Is a pretty close
approach to it when the conceit is taken
(��Ut of a freshniau.���Indianapolis Jour-
She���I have been shut up In boarding
sciliool so long that I feel very awkward and timid In company. I do not
know what to do with my liands. He
���I'll hold them for you.���Boston Trav- !
Fuddy���So Widow Gray was at the
social last evening. It beats all. What
is she after���a husband? Dnddy���On
the contrary, I think she Is after a man
who Is not a husband.���Boston Transcript.
He���If you couldn't bo yourself, who
would you rather be?   She���The man I
who marks down goods In the dry goods
Store.   What a lovely life he must lead, j
always having first choice!���Cleveland j
Querlcus���"How did he come to wtoi
that girl, who was always so Indifferent
to him? Cynlcus��� He told her he had !
joined a bachelor's club, aud that made
her determined to have him.���New
York Journal.
"I'm going to be n eortortlonilst when
I grow up," said little Johnny, proudly; "I'm In training now, so I want you
to toll me what Is the best thing for me
to eat." "Green apples, my boy,"
chuckled the old man.���Demorest'a
The Parson���Your neighbor looks
He doesn't
Wheels    of    Queer    Designs   and   a
Chalnless  Machine,
At the recent cycle show held In London several novelties in bicycle construction were exhibited. The front
driving bantam wheel which was
shown excited universal comment, and
expert riders believe that It will prove
a success.
The change In the method of propulsion does away with the chain. The
woman's wheel Is called the bantam-
ette, but differs In no respect from the
man's wheel except the dropped frame.
The wheel is a sort of reproduction of
the old ordinary bicycle on a reduced
plan. The demand for chalnless wheels
this year should make the bantam popular. Alexander Schwalback, the well
known Brooklyn rider, possesses the
only bicycle of this make in this country.
There Is every Indication that some
decided novelties In bicycle construction will be exhibited nt the annual
cycle show to be held In New York City
next month. A New England firm has
produced a model with a triangular
frame for the '07 market which will
prove a decided Innovation. The construction le decidedly novel.
The demand for chalnless bicycles
has resulted In the creation of various
devices for the manufacture of this
type of wheel this year. A peculiar
Idea Is the cam action bicycle. This
machine Is chalnless, aud a elover-leaf-
i look as If he would give up anything.
i The Deacon���Well,  I've "boon  passln'
I the plate for hard on ten years, and I
never see him give up anything yot.���
Yorkers Statesman.
"This new soap," said the barber,
"la very nice. It Is made largely of
cream, with Just a dash of alcohol In
It." "Well, remember I'm a temperance   man,"   retorted   Dobbers, "and
They called the clerk and sent for   fl
the sheriff, but James Cliff was compelled to keep the desperate bnuk ensh-
ler at bay with the point of a revolver.
At his home were found a bottle half
filled with chloroform, a blcod-stalued
cuff, a bowle knife, a bunch of skeleton
keys and other paraphernalia belong-
Ing to the light-fingered gentry.
Years afterwards, when Nora Wilson
and James Cliff celebrated their marriage anniversary they learned the
cause for the crime of the bank cashier.   He had been In love with the pret-
than you can help."���Harlem Life.
"Well, you've been married for about
six months now, haven't you? Do you
think as much of your wife as ever?"
"More than ever, my boy, more than
ever. She has not once suggested that
It would be a good Idea for her to carry
the pockeitbook."���Cleveland Leader.
"I don't understand why you dislike
Herbert so," said Mabel to her father.
"I don't think he has any Ideas of
finance." "I am sure you wrong him.
He Is devoted to It.   He stopped right
shaped crank wheel actuates two connecting rods, which will give three revolutions of the driving wheel for each
full turn of the pedals. This bicycle la
sure to excite considerable Interest
among the chalnless cranks.
In Europe wheelmen devote little attention to the reduction of weight In
bicycles, but the prospectus of a bicycle
recently made lu Denmark shows that
a road machine weighing eleven pouuds
ty country lassie, and as James Cliff | m tiie middle of his proposal to ask
was then an Impecunious attorney he i i,ow your business was getting along."
thought if he robbed her of her fortune | ���Washington Star.
place in the dark to find a comfortable
spot to He down In.
His statement was not credited, and
he wns remanded to jail.
An hour later Nora and her betrothed were on the way to the bank. They
had with them the satchel of gold,
ready to again entrust it to the custody
of the bank cashier.
"Good morning, Mr. Holt," said the
girl. "Here Is the money I You were
right, some one did try to rob us last
"Ah, ha!" cried Mr. Holt, coming
close to the cashier's window to receive
the money.
A penetrating odor of   chloroform
the young man would not marry her.
"But you know better, dear wife,"
whispered James Into the pretty mat
ron's ear. She nodded her head In silence, and wound her arms around his
The 10,000 In gold were deposited in
a larger bnnk, and the Interest hag
been piling up from year to year, milk
Ing a nest-egg for the iliree little children of the Cliffs.���St. I-ouls Republic.
Dismal Davis���Say, boss, does yer believe In de saylai' dat  money  talks?
Uncle Reuben-Yes; what of It?   Dis-
', ami Davis���Yer see, I gets so lonesome
I walkln' around wld ineself dat If yer
i could give DM a dime for company, lt'd
1 make me feel better.���New York Tribune.
Something whizzed by���a mlnglement
1 of Btoel spokes and red bloomers.
"What Is that there?" asked Uncle
Hiram, withdrawing his gaze from the
high building lo look after the vision.
"Thnt Is tlie new woman," answered
his nephew. "The new woman? I/ooka
like the old boy."���Indianapolis Journal.
I do think a dog has a good deal of
has been built. The frame Is constructed on the cantilever principle, aud consists of twenty-one perfect triangles.
This lilen Is hardly likely to gain popular favor.���New York Sun.
The Conductor's Keen  Senses.
"Railroad conductors train themselves up to a fine point," said a traveling man. "The other night I was
on Conductor Stovall's train, on tb��
Southern, going up to Washington. We
were somewhere in the neighborhood of
Charlotte, N. C��� I knew, but to be ex- j Intelligence," said the man with the
act I asked Oapt Stovnll, who was sit- j spaniel, "but I am not as bad aa
ting just bohJnd me, where we were. Browne. He actually had the gall to
He waited about half a minute aud re- ! tell me that he was thinking of study
ing Germain so that he could talk to his
wife without the dog understanding
every word he said."���Typographical
"I once owned some real estate," said
the man wihose manner showed that he
Is easily Imposed upoo; "It was a small
house and a large lot." "Did you have
good tenants?" "Well���they were nice
"Just at that moment there was a j        ^ ln ^^ way8..   ..Dld ^ pay
blast from the locomotive. 'That's j pr(>mptijr "No, they never liked to
Stanley's crossing,' said the conductor., ^ bothered aDout money. But they
And that was from a man who has a  used to ten mc to come around and
,.���., nf ..lu.,,. :uki ���,iie*."-AtLuitu Geo* i^ck gj, th0 flw6M i wanted."-Waah.
" 'We are about nineteen miles from
" 'How can you tell?' I asked him.
" 'Easy enough,' he reiplled. 'Jusi
feel tlie motion of the train, and I can
tell. I can tell every curve on the road
nearly and I never have to look out to
find where we are,
The Irishman's Reply.
At a well-known mill, not a hundred
miles from Coatbridge, a Scotchman
: and an Irishman were employed carry-
I ing bags of flour.   Each had to carry
| three dozen bags and then get a short
! spell  to rest.    The Scotchman,  work-
, lug harder than the    Irishman,    got
I through  with his three    dozen    first,
I which came in six bags at a time and.
I of course, had a rest.    While sitting,
the Irishman came along aud exclaimed:    "You  haven't carried  three dozen yet'    "Ay," says the Scotchman,
"sax times sax sacks    Is    thirty-sax
sacks."    "Be the powers,"  says Pat,
"you might as well say bags times bags
Is thirty-six bags."
run of about 300 miles."���Atlanta Con
button Star.
Canse and Effect.
Willie���It's always In damp places
where mushrooms grow, isn't it, papa?
Papa���Yes, my boy.
"Is that the reason they look like umbrellas, papa?"���Yonkers Statesman. 'I'I
The new addition, which is fitted with every modern convenience, is now completed.
Cockle and Papworth, Proprietors. Rates, $2.50 and $3.00 Per Day,
Front Street, Kaslo, British Columbia;.
Strikes nn the  Hillside, Ophir and
[Prom the News' Traveling Correspondent ]
The scenery along the line of the
Kaslo-Slocan road, is of such a nature
that It must appeal to any one who has
a love for the beautiful, even in the
slightest degree. Leaving Kaslo at
H a, m. the road winds in and out up
the canyons, presi nting ;i Bertes of pictures thai nail forth expressions of delight from the ptfestinu'ers. After a
very pleasant ride of about ono and one
half hour,-, thi' town of Whitewater is
Tho history of Whitewater Is similar
(n many respects to all miulng camps.
It if: a story of good locations by poor
prospectors, tho purchasing of the
claims by men of menus, their development and then what, was once, a
straggling row of miners' shacks becomes in time u oity.
The story of Whitewater, us related
by W. II. Winstead, the well known
assayo.r is to the affect that the llrst
discoveries were made about Juno 1,
)892, when the Whitewater mine was
located by Messrs. McDonald, Campbell and u third party whose name be
had forgotten. They sold out for a
small amount, nol io exceed 8600, und
.1. O. Eaton nud E. J. Lendrutn became
the possessors. Then followed a series
of deals, until Anally J. C. Eaton ami
presumably ,lohn A. Flnoh (your correspondent is not suro of the latter)
secured the mine. This mini- is now
developed by bIj: tunnels whose entire
length ie 2,400 feet. It is a Bllver and
lead proposition and since October, 'i>6,
8250,000 worth of oio has boon shipped.
There Is no question hut that the
Whitewater lias the mint brilliant
prospects. Important changes are now
being made, on this mine, in the way
of new buildings, and as soon as they
are completed more men will be put
on. The average assay of the Whitewater ore Is i-ii ounces ill silver and 20
per cent lead.
The Whitewater, however, Is not tho
only mine in this district. There is
the Jackson, which has been shipping
ore for the past, four years, They are
now, putting in a 50-ton concentrator.
They are also putting the finishing
touches to their new wagon road.
Tho Wellington which is owned by
an Ottawa syndicate, is a good shipping proposition ami one that is rapidly coming to the front.
The Hillside made an important
strike on their properly a feiv days
ago, In running a crosscut, they struck
a live inch streak of clean ore and a
one and one-half to two foot vein of
concentrating ore.
The I!. K. Brown Syndicate, 'owning
the Whitewater Deepniin>.>, alia running a tunnel in on their properly.
They have but recently commenced operations.
The Charleston and Keystone, owned
by a Winnipeg   syndicate,   are  doing
considerable  development   (fork, on
their property.
The Ibex is working from lo to 12
men and making a good showing.
Tho Ophir, on Jackson Creek, owned
by Henry Brooke and J. H. Spear of
Spokane, recently made a 3-foot strike
of galena ore.
The Elkhorn Mining Co. which
owns an extension of the Whitewater,
Will commence operations soon.
Messrs. McKenzle & Bucke, who
own the Garnett on Whitewater Creek,
report a gold strike assaying W0 on
their claim. They have let a contract
to sink a shaft 150 feet.
Whitewater Brevities.
Isaac  Waldron,  proprietor  of  the
.tackson House, is doing a  good   business. His courteous treatment of guests'^
and good accommodations account font,
Nivin & Bell, the well-known general
merchandise dealers, report a very
good trade. They are well supplied
with everything needed in that sec-
lion. They will move into a larger
building in a short time.
II. C. Taylor is also a denier in gen-
eral merchandise and is doing well.
The Whitewater Hotel, owned by ./.
II. .Mi'Kim. Is doing its share of the
business, whereat its proprietor is well
McLennan & Borene'will open their
now hotel in about three weeks. They
will have accommodations for about
forty guesta,
I. M. Wright has opened a laundry
and bath house and no doubt will do
well, if first-class work counts.
Whitewater bus a sawmill owned by
Bell Bros., which has a capacity of
10,(100 feet per day.
Leaving Whitewater, the next stopping point is McGluigan, which can
boast of thirteen shipping mines, and
while they are not, all shipptngore now
yet they are nevertheless shippers in
the true sense of the word.
< >ne could not do justice lo this camp
iii one brief article, nor for that matter
in a half ii dozen.   Each mine deserves
: arate mention.
The Washington which is considered
the heaviest shipper In the camp is
erecting a 76 ton concentrator oh thi lr
The Atttoine which has been closed,
on account <>i Burfaco water, is about
to start up again. The Dardanelles
will begin shipping just as soon as
their machlne'-y, ordered some time
ago arrives.
The Croat Western, employing 15
men is regarded as a splendid property.
It is shipping regularly.
The Best will begin shipping us
soon as their new ore house la completed. A wagon road is now being
built to that proper! v.
The Ruby S'lver, 1'. K. Lee, Sapphire, Surprise and Slocan Boy, are
all shipping- propositions. On the
Jennie Fraction, Red Fox and a number of others, development work is being done. Besides these prope ties
there are a number of prospects being
worked which will be heard f'om in
the near future.
AfcOulgan Brevities.
The MoGuigan hoiei ably managed
by A. W. McMillan and assisted by
the Misses McFall and Lees, is doing
a very gpod business. It is said that
these ladies have been purchasing a
number I f claims, which promise to
make them rich shui'tli.
A. Mailer, proprietor of tlie K. & S.
hotel, reports business as being very
s. Glntzburger the proprietor of the
general store i�� kepi busy supplying
his many customers.
Dick Shea bos been presented by his
mining partner with a gold walch
and a chain make of gold and platinum.
Peter OhIMiolm and i\ A. McDou.
gall, two lucky prospectors have sold a
number of olalms  recently, and  are
happy 111 consuiiuonee.
MoGuigan July 14. e.K.c.
'Mump ��,,,,, ,,iiiiiiip; , ....    i in- iuin hi* v ",11,-uII-
ilnji'il Mining ''u.,t.lit.; Kaslo Development Co.,
Ltd.; Jaekson Mines, ttsl.: I'm1'Mr Bull un Mining Co.; KliMn Gold iiua-8ilvcr Milling Co.;
HoLcoil Oold iimi Silver Mining Co., ttd.j
Florence Mining and development CO,; ibes
Miningand Devoloptncni Co ol Slocan; The
lilacs Diamond Mi:!';'., andPevdlopinontCo.,
,..!..  u      I, 1...... ��i!..t..._ ri-
July B   Josephine Mining in
July s���certificate of judgment In tho su
t-reinc court in tavur Of the Bank "f Montri'iii
against A. Ii. Hendry for JSB,021; E IV, Herrlc,
(2,rj,021,64; The Kootenny Mining nnd Sfflcltillg
Co.,>25,028.68, M.H. Bte'arni to v. 0. Baker,
Gold Drop on Desmond Creek, south Fork Kuslo river, 11- John h. Ketiillack to .lohn SI. Mi'
1'hee, quit claim on Silver King.
.inly io--W.j. Bllioi lotlie Blooan Gold and
Silver Mining Co., undivided ohe-quartor Interest in.Madge on South Fork Kaalo ('reek.
Robert shloll to John K. Mitchell, Charleston,
on Whitewater Creek, .fi".,000. John E. Mitchell same to Janus A. Mitchell for same consideration. John A. Harvey, undivided one-
quarter interest lu Opportunity, 18 mill from
Kaslo, adjoining Welling on,
July 12���Edward C. Ward to Hillside 81 i'ei
Mining Cp��� r.usl Chance in Jaokson ilasin,
[iecoraof partnership agreement in mining
between CharlesBohrman, Edward t'. warn
and Kranl IVrtin. Claim of Simeon Rlckajil
under grubstake agreement for one-quarter Interest in Bold Hoy, Aggie, silvi".' Prlp mid
S'lcklo Plate. Faruiersnlp agreement between
it. s, Whalen, Charles Hibbard and Bimeon
July 18���Chas. 8, Allimin to Henry i 'oil (In
trust), 1 ulhi Xo. 2, in ��I ��� inoi'der Creek, 11. R.
C. Campbell-Johnson to c. K. Milbourn, one
years option on 61-100 of I, i'. near Whitewater
July ii chas. Sampson, in., i n-.-v/ii and
.iiitin Sampson to F. P. Sherwood, agreement to
bond iiiiHiint', itis'imrk Hinl Mountain Qoat f",
185,0."-' on 10 per cent payment before July 24.
.1..., llobblm to Henry Stege, uudjvldad one-
balf interest in Dnngeness at head oi South
Fork ol Kaslo Creek.
l.iK A CI0N8.
July 8- Cuba So;'���-' by C 8, Allmen on Scliroe.
der Creek. Carbcnet No, 2 by C, E. Egbert,head
of Spring i'feolt White Eagle by J. K. Patten,
(Irani te Creek. Ronnie Doon by same, on Gib
son Creek. N'aaeHank.by Price McDonald.on
name. Lone liiuiu by I. W. Dawson, one-half
mile west of Kootenav Prince. Turk Buttoby
l'. K. Harry, on Midge Creek. Dalsj D. by John
Walse, on .'iuih . .Mi.lge by .s. J. Rcuti r, Hamlll
and Grlzsly Creeks. Odin by John Bornholdi
one-half mile west of IHvelve-Mlle��teek. I'lme-
nixby.Tohii Edmunds, Peter Sandqulst'and
Andrew Johnson, on Canyon (reck. Pole star
by same on same. Iilaek Prince by
siiiiic. Aberdeen by D. Cameron, u.
ner und A. Bremnor, on Midge Creek,
the West by Bame on same. J. B. by J
neronsame, silentPartner by iv.
nml R, Elliot, Kootenay Lake, one i
mouth of Kaslo Creek.   Cora  Bell
'. Brciu
Kin., "i
B. Iircin-
.   N.   Luke
mile irn'ii
^^^^^^^^^^___    by   Rnbei't
Pollock, on Hamlll Creek, Lexington by Alfred Cameron, nt head of Woodbury Crei k.
July li-lA'ind.-or by Win. Stewart, nun Blue
Bell mine on Kootensy Lake. Oregon bj 8. w.
Baldwin neat BAmo. Lincoln, by John Bher-
man on Hear Creek. Independent by J. Hansen on llamill Creek. Trapper by John M.
Weycr on sanie. Emma by Fred Wood, on same.
KingOrrybyW. P. Dfokson, on same, Umatilla by J. A.Btilp, on Bear creek.
July 10 -Eye Brow by Howard Stone, lames
Hanker and tl. 8. Rush, near North Fork of
Coffee Creek. Graphite ICtng'byG. L, Uroinncr,
mi North Fork of Midge ('reek. Minerva by C,
Ehgberg, Panl Johnson ami A, K.' Meyei on
Bear Crei I: noav Pnncnn River, Grand Uaveu
by James Johnson, rftui Johnson, M Anderson,
Knute Wilson near samo, Hidden TreAsure by
J, 0. Johnson, A. Anderson, A. E. Kmnd ou
Schroeder ''recti about three miles from Koota-
liny Lake. Wasp by John A. Felder at bead ot
Cooper Creek. Mayflower by same near same.
Union Jack by same near same, l.ucv by J.
Chisholiu at Inn.I nf I.vie Creek, being re m-
cAtion of the Daffodil. Ooodacro bj lames Ai
Ritchie near South Fork of Kaslo Creak.
July 12 -llau-ui by John Clinton, between
Hiimfii mill Glacier Creeks. Orphan Boy by \v.
h, McLaughlin near same. Boblder by J. M.
McKcnzIc and F. K. McBfown near mouth of
Boulder Creek. ICxtension by F. s. Andrews on
South Fork of Woodbury ('reek. (Continued
next week.)
Commercial! Mining Alen.
Our Eves ate Aiwa;.
Traveling Public.
Kaslo, B.C.
, Open to I he Comfort of I He
Slocan Cigar Factory, | ^g^ffiE^'
������   I 'MOJf MADE G 00DS/ kaslo, b. c ���
i si:11 TO MAKE.
A good bfeakfasl is spoiled bj a poor
eiip ol einiee. Volenti get both good
breakfast and fjood coffee m the Sflveu
Hell Restauvai , I I street. Business
men's l.ini-h from Uf30 u. in. Best of
meals at all hours, daj oi night.
I  what bus built up the merchantile
house of.I. I!. Wilson to its present Important position i;i   Kaslo.     A   large
slnelc of ;;"(ieeries. ei'oclforv   and lltl- d-
Ware selected with  rare and.  sold on
ness principles, has  brought  suc��
I'l.'bsfiil results.
Graduate Ti Initv i 'nlvarsity, Toronto,
Out... Member oi College of Physicians
and Surgeons, Licentiate of tne B. C.
Council. Late of New York Hospitals
tml Pol.vcllnli. Hartln Bid, Kaslo. B.C.
Kaslo >��� ������ i 1' lie a city ol homes.
Homes need furniture. Owens & Stevenson, leading Furniture dealers, cor-
ner of oth and Front streets, Kaalo, can
Bavo you money on all kinds ol bouse
Furnishings, it will pay you better to
buy of them than to ship In your old
furniture. This Is also true as to poo-
pie living In neighboring towns. Call
and Inspect om- iaigej ohotce nnd varied
I o    i   ti   ���"   ��� ��� ��� | ithi ��� aiVangments
-Oct .). TWISS,
Insurance and General Commission
Front Street,
Kaalo H. C.
Kaslo i Slocan Ey.
Trains Run on Pacific Standard Time.
Corporations that Have Compiled With
the Compariles' Aci.
The follnwiiiK niluliiK eiinpisnies  q the Atnji
worth Dlrfsfon, have paid the iioo lioanet tee
(or for sinnll oapltoliied eompanles, H0j for ihe
following fw under the Companies' Act i
.June '!A -I.11I11I011 Hill Ulntag  Hint   Develop-
irfrnt Co,, Ltd.,
I    -IlineDH���SlOCSn-Bpokana .Mining Co ;';il)son
Mining sud MllllnR Co.
lime w���Jeff DavSi Mining and Milling Cai
I.bsI iliaiicc Mining shd Milling CO.i i'urcell
Mining Co., Ltd.
Jiineiift-doodeiiough Mine, Ltd.; Echo Mining nnd Milling Co.. U.1.; Blkliorn 8ilrer Mining Co.; Price Katon C0.J The Wmdiington Mining Co.; The Blue Bird Mining ('".; KaiuMer-
Cai'ihoo ('onuolldsted Cold nnd Silver Mining
Co.; Dardsnulivs Mining and Jlllllns Co.. Ltd.;
The l.eviutlian (lold .Mlulug and Milling Company, Ltd.
June 2!t-licriiiuii Mining and Milling Co.;
Cole Hill Gold, Sliver and Copper Mining Co.,
Ltd.; Hock Creek Gold snd Copper Mining Co.;
Columbia Mining Co.; King folomon Consolidated Mining''o.; Hinckley and Black Colt
Mining Co.; The l.aurlcr Mining and Milling
Co.; B. X. A. Mtnen, Ltd.
June .'*���BrlggK-i'iiilllps Mining Co.; Hloein
Llbcrtv Hill Mining Co.; Trust Mining Co.;
White'ilrouse Mining Co.; The Hillside Stiver
Mining Co.: T!\e Kootenay and Columbia Prospecting and Mining Co.; Ottawa and Ivanhoe
Silver Jflues. Lid.; Red Point tlold Mining Co.;
wiseouiln t'ousnUdaU'd Mluc��,  Lid,;  sloesa
The News lob Department is com-
ple'.c in ove";, [lailicnlar, and is under
| the aliie matin;;einentof K.anooi: NIsbet,
who are now propard to do all Kinds of
ai t and (.'oiutuoreial job work on tbo
shortest possible notice. Remember
the pluce, .N'ews Job Rooms, under
Steam Laundry.
j \V
n m
5 A
Traffic Manager
.... K.islo. . .
��� il ii Fo'.'k
. .Spvoule's.
.-. Bear Lake.
... Bailey's,.
. ...lunei Ion..
.. Coil.
R. W. 1
Going Bast.
.A.rVu.50 pm
. Arv.'l. lo inn
,Arv2.1f5 pm
,Arv2.00 pm
.Arvi.ts pm
. ,\r\ 1.03 pm
.Arvl.21 pm
,Aivl.l2 pm
.Lv 1.00 pm
. Anil. 415 am
, .Lvll.26am
n F, N T 1ST.
Graduate of American College.Chicago
Kaslo, is. c.
N-rtr- .- ��� ,-.k�� . -. s~
"\ir ,i. ii. HOLMES,
fP. O. Bbx 32.      - Kaslo, 13. C,
And genera! mercbaot, ,). H. Wilson,
for auythlni, you need In the BOU&ekep*
In-line. His <<tock Ih oomplete und
llrst clans. A lino line of crockery and
glassware is also carried. Front street.
Opposite the Kudo Hotel.
theI.atkst VKRSION.
i stood alone upon the ocean's gaudy
And with a reed I wroie upon the
These tendor words: "Aynes, 1 love
But the wind came,and the waves to1 led
mount? in his'h.
And blotted oct the ..air Impression.
Cruel waves! Ti"BacbeiOUS Bands! Ftag-
No loiigOf will I u ust Lo thee!
But f.'Oin the mounhiins' h'ghest pef.k
I'll nluck the tallest pine,
And, dipping- i��� In the crater of Vesuvius
I wi'l write upon the high ��nd burnished heavens
These tender wo-ds: "Go to R. Strat-
For Watches, Clocks and Jewelry"���
And 1 would like to see any gosh
Darned wave wash that outl
NavigatioD ami Mag Co,, Ltd.
Steamers   "International'1   and    "Alberta" on Kootenay Lake and Rive ���.
InKll'eet   ljih  July.   1867.    Subject lo
Change Without Notice
Five Mile Point Connection with all
Passenger Trains of N. c'. F. S. il. R.
to and Iroin No.'ihpoit, Rossland a 1(1
Spokane. Tickets Mild and baggage
checked to all U, 8. Points.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson and way
points, dally except Sunday, 6:45 a. oi.
Arrive Northport 12:15 p. m.: Hossland,
3; io p. in , Spokane, ti p. m
Leave Neisim for !,';. ,]o am1 nay
points, daily except Sunday, 6:30 n. m.
Leaving Spokane'8 a. m.: Uoss'aud,
10:30 a. m,; Norlhporf, l;5t)p. m.
Leave Nelson for Kaslo.  etc., Toes.
Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sal 8:30am
Arrive Kaslo 12:30 p. m.
Leave Kaslo for Nelson, etc., Mon.
Tuus., Wed., Thurs., Fri  5 p. in.
A. rive Nelson  0 p. in.
���Leave Kuslo.Saturday  9:C0 p. in.
Arrive Boundary, Suoday  (J a. m.
" Bonner' I'd ry, Sunday. .10:30 a. m.
Leave Bonner'sFeny, Sunday 1 p. in.
Arrive Boundary, Sunday  5 p. m.
"   Kaslo. Sunday  10 ji tr>.
Close connections al Bonner's Ferry
with Groat Northern trains east-bound,
leaving Spokano 7:40 a. m., and westbound, arriving Spokane 7 p. m.
General Manager.
Kaslo, B.C. July 12, 1897.
*The "Alberta" awaits the arrival of
the "International" before leaving for
Bonner's Ferry.
Assayer & Chemist,
Kaslo,li. ('.. nearHtoamcrlandlag
Does First Class Work at Lowest,
Hates.    Write for Special
'���I Keenan & Robinson,
I General
| Blacksmiths
. . and
Horsoshootng a Specialty, "ut-
side Orders Receive Prompl At-
tention. Bhops on Water street,
west of 6th, Kaalo, U. O.
Ktsit .rfr r��r *tJ*i ���At. '^JftLsOt .<.{���/. -At .1$
a F
j Noble Five R
} Bath House. . .     i
A Specially adapted to Ladies
JJ     Families.   Everything i, c...      ^
Vi and Inviting, ,        fr
1  MRS. PEARSON,    t
ypriqs i$sT$rJ��r-4,vs- i$rtqc-itp -jj�� ijt lyt ;J$J
*,        ISAAC WALTON, Piop'r.       ,J
'<*   Whitowauer,  British Columbia.   *i
h*  First-Class in Every Ri ?spect. l'
���^ Courteous Treatmj >nt to All.   v
Vufo .ifej��ufejCz..riLx��z-ife: <ttsi-L jCt jstzJR
_.__ \Q>
| The News isflere to Stay 1
KASLO, B. C,, FRUUY.JITLY 1(5,1897.
NO. 2.
Nobs of New Denver, Silverton and
Slocan City.
Mining News and Note of Interest
In Hit1 Way;
Continuing a record of hie obse va-
tions fi'inn last Issue, the News man
found a beautiful townslte well dotted
with handsome buildings, as the C. P.
it. steamer, Blounn, gilded graceful'j
to her moorings al the Now Denver
wbarf. From lln' nppii-im hide of Iho
lake, to we ilnif almost Into tlie clouds,
glaciers, suggestive <d Alaska, may be
seen near the mountain peaks: while
miles below thorn are the loe-fed ino.iu-
taiu ii ro.nuH, leaping down the declivities in broken cascades or in long sll-
very ribbons, reminibcent of the Vn-
But New Denver, while proud ot Its
Alpine scenery,.!* not forgetful ol the
bread and butter side of its existence.
It has long bo..ii ti favorite outfitting
and supply point for prospectors aud
miners. Anyone who wants a detailed
aoaount of its history and resources in-
oluding those.of tbs entl e Slocan Ljuke
country, is respeot fully referred to that
courteous gentleman and walking encyclopedia of  such Information,   Mr.
William  Tbomlinson.   He  has  been.        ,     ,���,     _ .   u   ��..��,,���
,      ni'iitili.    1 liev net about $.1000 per ear
for a number ol yeai.-   manager For ins I i(,;i,|.
mercantile bouse of   Boiii'lio Hios.. but
located on a plateau a little over a mile
above Silverton. With a good wagon
road connection. The shaft lias boen
equipped with a holsl and pump and is
being sunk f>0() feet with cross cuts to
the ledge at every ion feet, A new
120 ton concentrator is about to be
built, It will bo operated by water
power. This ore concentrates live into
one, the product carrying 123 ounces of
silver and 82 per cento lead. The property Is now owned by the Galena Minos
Company of London, having been sold
to them by C. W. < alluban. The other
mining properties mentioned are from
three to seven mileB distant from Silverton and employ from si.\ to forty
men each, the latter number toeing
employed nt the Wakefield in charge
of Snpt. Tuine''.
silverton is building up very Inst,
annul;; the new buildings being the C.
P. U, depot and wharfi a large hotel
by .V1. Bowes, and a large store and of-
iiiv building by the AlexnnderTownslue
Companv. Among new business men
recently embarked in Silverton is Mr,
.1. W. If ii vs. who luis taken iir II.i,'
Hotel at the hetul of tile main business
Ht'.'eot, bos completely equipped and
refurnished it, and Is running It ns g
thoroughly Orst class house. Air. Days
would lie il valuable business acquisition to any community, silverton also
has a newspaper, The Bllvertonlan, by
Mi urs. ' 'funeron .v Rutterfield, the
lirst issue of whieh the News has not
yel received. Tiie town has a line
natural site and will doubtless grow
very rapidly.
Shortly after leaving Silverton, the
I t .-.hus   at ti ll.iiit iie.'   wharf  at   the
:im.i h of Ted Mile Ci'aek, where are
piled many sack of oca from the Enter-
peine mine about ei.'tlu miles up the
o sek by ivagon rood. The Enterprise
wasieoeutly sold for $800,000 by John
A. If loon io David M.Hy man and others
of Colorado. It is a coustant shipper.
siiip.nenis bitve returned Ivoa IM to
I80oiinces of silver and |si<>:iii per
cem lead and now average 250 ions per
Over $60,009 Wot of New Local
Summary of Building Completed and
in Course of Cjnstiiirtioii.
has earned a resl aud is turning his at"
Obntionexclusively to mines. Ilin recently published si.i'ti'h-mup of the
Slogan Lake District is a very valuable
"ti" undoubtedly tint iwst yet pub-
New Denver, while p osperous, isnol
enjoying the monopoly of the lake
trade aa It once did, being now compelled to divide up witti near-by lake
towns that tit n ildlj coming to tin
front, [ta chief aim at present seemi
to be to prove il self a desirable real-
detico town tor i nch mining camps as
Th ee Forks and Saudou. or which
l>ur|HiHe it is doubtless well fitted.
Work on the new wagon road between
Throe Forks and New Deaver Is lobe
rupidlv pushed and this desiroble improvement, will doubtless hasu'-i thn
accomplish.ueu of the town's ambition.
New Denver has seveuel flno hotels
and solid buslnesi bouses, a b: audi of
the Hank of Montreal, the .^oviv.i.ncnl
mining record OftlOa ii'i' the Slocnii division, a good nei.i.p.ioo.'���The Ledge
and probably from 1.200 to 1,600 inhabitants. New Dcnrcrites OOmplftin
somewhat, ol discrimination against
them by tho C. P. I!. Owing perhaps
to the fact thai the town   did  not offer
the company depot grounds and other
facilities the Nal:n-p & Slocjn branch
left the town about a mile to ono side.
However, the company has recently
placed a ticket agent at this station,
railed New Denver Siiilnyp, and fairly
good train servloc is thus secured.
Alining the rivals ol New Denver 011
the lake shore, i It nca.est, and at
present the li\idlest, is Silverton.
Silverton (formerly culled Four MHo
City) Ih a town wiin ti good pay roll.
The mines direct k tributary loll employ several hundred men nnd the hi'Is
swarm with pros) fcOPO.    It   is   shout
four miles from New Denver by either
water or lake shore travll and sleigh
road. Prominent among the mines
that contribute to Silverton's support
are the Galena Form, Wakefield. Fisher Maiden, Thompson, Vancouver,
Canadian and Mt. .Mabel. It is currently reported also that the old Alpha
will soon resume operations after a
long shut-down on account of legal
complications. Of the fo.'egoing list
the Galena Farm is at present the
most active and farthest developed.
Supt. McDonald employs about eighty
men. The "Farm" is one of the very
few shaft propositions in tho Slocan,
sufficient depth being almost invariably obtainable by tunnelling into the
steep mountain Bides.   The property is
This "emarkable town at the head of
Bloeuu >ake is a! eady one of the best
adve   -'���(! spois in British Columbia.
it lies gvowa f.-on) p acreslly nothing ma LOW i". of pe hups 2,000 lububl-
iiiiti.- wiiliin a year. It Is iiiieady feeling someivii.'t the luov'table react mu-
ary effects of su, 11 a i lipid growth and
wMespei'ienoliiga 'iUle lull  al   the
ime of the News man's cisit, Hut it
is the general  belief  tbe e, that the
,oivn is 00 k "aeltlng its second wind"
fo.'  n ihcr si  Ides.     The ucliyc work
now iirooeedlng on theC. P, II'spur of
iin Xe'son-lvobsoii or Columbia and
Kootenay 1*2'1 way will doubtless lido
ihe town over ii* luTl.and prepay it
for; 'enter things, This railway is to
follow the S'ocjn .iver down twenty
miles and will doubtless be finished and
ie:ii|iii't te.'s running before the snow
Hies. When that is accomplished, travelers niH.y go from Spokane or Rossland
'.��� > Slocan ( 'iV in a day.
The prophets of this town's future
point 10 the 14.cat things in store for It
when the mineral possibilities of the
S.)iliv;ci' and Lemon  1 oka  are  un-
fold 00. The mineral Is thpre all i;ht.
without a doabij at bus Already been
pioun by siieli   piOpOt lies   a-   the Al'-
[legion. Bondholder and Howard Proc-
blon. Tim latter is shipping ore regularly, and has given smelter returns of
i 0111 108 ounces silver and $10 gold, 11)1
to 200 ounces silver and MO gold; for
be It known, Slocan Cliy has gold re-
soiuces as well as silver.
Soma discouragement was recently
caused by tiie ibrowlng up tne bond on
the Skylark and Hanger, ai well as
some oilier properties at an earlier
dule, and it was  thought by some that
a set buck had been given the camp.
But when the people roeoveed their
bi'ealii and 1 umumbcred how a number
of 1 iie leading mines ot tbe Slocan bad
11   been  similarly under bond   and
discarded, their ooufldenoa returned.
Mr. ("oplcn the owner ol tbe olalms
meniionod, says thai the Hull Minus
companv lias done jood wo k Cor him
and lie will now proceed lo billow up
their developmoiits for himself and has
no doubt but that lie can make the
claims pay tuelr own way fiom tbe
Slocan City has onoof tho best town-
sues in ilie count y. .It ha* lately become the seat of reeocd* of a new mining division, pud is confidently expecting to have a customs house and col-
lector within a year. It has two
good newspapers, the News, owned
by D. II. Young and edited by W.
Deaeh Wilcox, formerly of Spokane;
and Tho Pioneer, conductod by J. C.
McFaddcu and that woll known knight
of the quill, E. D. Cowen. It has good
hotels, large and well equipped business houses and an abominable mail
service, coming about-three times a
week and about a week late. Numerous well directed "lacks" are having
their effect upon tho government, however, and tbe people are living in hopes
that they will soon have a daily service
that does not stop to take a rest at every way-station. Postmaster Brndshaw
makes heroic efforts to atone for the
delinquencies in mail transportation.
and is an excellent official. The British
Columbia News wishes Slocan City all
prosperity and speedy deliverance from
these minor troubles.
If any one has any doubts as to Kas-
lo's prospe.i [toy, all that   he need do  to
dispel them is to open his nyus and look
at the city's wonden'w building record,
Including  buildings of   the   past
mouths and those now In course 1 I co 1
el.i'tiction.   A consermtivc estimate ol
thi cost Is Ml,600.   Sin new build
recently completed usVt approximately
*'!',". 11 h 1: six   new business   houses  now
h dug eroded   are  fctlm iti .1 at  1111 ���
000;    and    ton   new    dwelling'    u  !1
swell the total ��10,50| more,    This list
docs not include any bhneki   or  dwellings costing Icbh   iban   $500    quite a
number of which   h#e boen    ntlj
in,Hi down 011 the riyer nont, and II
quite |Whsibl.\ excludes some goo.J
buildings which the w..t ���. in ing qoh
to the town, maj huve .1, rloni,',!. U
any error bus Ixien iuh Ii i is on tho
side ,11 ciiiisiTvaiisni It, cslimatli ,
rather than otherwia. .the best prool
that those new btlilglngs are 1
ire ; .1 all completed on.'s are occu-
pUd 'id thai new busitn ���- linnu are
anxiously awaiting the completion ul
the others.   Following �����(.��� details:
Hiill.UnK' Krct-iitly Oo ilpUtud.
The  Kaslo   Hotel   mid   Ion,   25x100
feet, three stories, containing new bai
und ball room ami ijventj -live m
rooms,   Tin- gives J'iie kiisl,i fifty two
bed rooms.   Tho trcw   .'TrS.Tii
this addition oostl2,800.
The Kftppa building, corner of Fifth
Itceel and A iiieiiuc, now known as
The l.aiigham, u large finely finisned
three story structure of big li 'clous
lodgings, conducted by Mrs. Wai'nei
and Miss Case.
Tne Alexander building, corner of
Front and Fifth streets, bow containing the Bank of British North America
and numerous offices.
The new Central Hot.'on Front, be*
twooii Third and Fourth streets, conducted by W. .1. White .v ' o., Is a
finely finished structure with a brick
k'ont, and commodious, well furnished
The Mcl'hail building, cornel ol
Front and Fifth al reels, occupied below by l). .Mcl'hail''. large tailoring establishment. The upstairs rooms arc
occupied as offices.
McGregor's new building on the
1101 th side of Front, between Fourth
and Fifth streets, which is to be occupied by a furniture  establishment,   is
2.1x100   feet,    two   t-lorios    with   sbOOl
Tho Victoria Hot'l. owned and occupied by W. ,1. Hall, on A avenue,
near Fifth street, is a Well built two
Mory structure, and finely equipped
for lodgers.
Tlie Siratbcn .', Hell, two storj
brick front on Front, near Fifth street,
li occupied below bj Orr A Co., boots
and shoes, ami up stub's by offices,
The Carlson residence on the plateau
back of the business part of town, is an
ornament to that section.
IIuhIiiom Ileus.��� lliim; Built.
Tho most notable building' now in
course of construction is Shaw's new
hotel on Front street, between Fourth
and Fifth, directly overlooking the
lake. It is 44x90 (net,.three stories
andsixteen foot basement. Il will eon-
tain fifty rooms, including forty bed
rooms. It will cost $5,500 complete,
but unfurnished, and will be ready for
occupar..:y about August 1st. It will
be an ornament to the city. This hotel
will be known aB St. Pancreas' Inn. It
will be finely furnished, there being a
car load of furniture, carpets and curtains due hero for it next week.
Almost adjoining the new hotel
build'ng Is ahandsoma two story struc-
ttfe to be occupied by Mr. Croft for
real estute and mining offices. It is
being creeled by D. , M. Ldnnaid of
Rossland, will cost about $2,000 and
will bo finished about August 1st.
John Koonan, tho euterpi Islng blacksmith, Is erecting a new store' and office building on Front street, near
Fifth. It is 25x7(1 feet) two stories,wit]
cost about $2,000 and be completed by
August lfith.
Cockle & Papworth of The Kaslo
Hotel are putting up a new store building adjoining their liotel property. It
is 26x80 feet, with twenty foot sample
rooms in back, making 100 feet depth
in all. It, will cost about $2,000, and
will be occupied byTheCrescen store,
with a full line of dry goods and men's
furnishings. >
W. J. II. Ifolmos, tii" prii\ Inclal
hind surveyor, is having a building
erected on the north aide of A avenue
tor offices and dwelling. I; will be
completed about August 1st and coal
Richard Carti r 1 pu i'i" up a 011
story building m I 1 1 r< et, '"��� ��� \
the 1 'oi iml ia Hotel >e occ
about AugXisI   1-'   by   81 iphenson, the
druggist.   The building   Is 25: I
will coal $800.
Nnv Ki'.ult m M,
A fine new residence is about n ody
for iv ��������� ion for J. V\   I      i's, corner of
0 u.��� I,,   and I'iftii   'i*oet,   It is to in
oapacio - an I  b ind ome,   The
are by Arobiteol Doty    It will   prob-
abl\ u��� 1 $2,500.
Postmaster > Ireen Is having a  good
steed cottage built on  B avenue!   be-
bweei  i ourth and Fifth  t nets.   C, II.
n  ;- dotnj   the  work   which
too lo ., Well.   The bouse
oosi about "r i. ".1 hi and be complel   1
about Augu it 1st.
a  neat  cottage  being erected  on
Fourth street for   Mr, Taynton, of Mii-
a a Taj nton will probably oosi
11.1    McGregoi       n I'dl oontrootor
and builder, has charge of  the con��
a ol    1   following realdem
1 un ��� ��� 1 ent, on it ovonue
1 ,is.i of,!..   1''. sb i'U��i an chuw h,  will
httv ���  ��� roomi ,00 tl l��2O0 and be fin
litbod'iu     1       >t ii:
T1 ��� 1      ��� ��� ��� Wiffteb stiueli bi
lis.-' n Water and .Maple, to   cent,   four
L'poiii -' .!������   and 1 osl liii $500 each.
ild's addition for
a Sandon party, will have five coons
and cos    .  00.
Aiiuili ��� ��� th ot the Presbyterian
church toral ody partj has four rooms
it-id win eosi $600.
Another fot Otto Wester, the, plasterer, on '��� . ��� enue, weal of Da Id
Kane's, will have four rooms and coal
A live room house for A, J. Dill u
���-est $400
A four roxun bouse for J.   Bpiei -
Allen's addition, will cost $u00.
!WI.1',\1. (Jl.'OTATIONS.
%  f v.ik, Inlj 14.   -ihi-r, in",!'-
coppi ,      ���   1 ���, :., .',��� in 1 ���
��� ���>.'-' StlgO t'ltn
. fii.oosii.eo.
l.,'llll   (pi,, 1
brokers' prlci  ' ���      sat bulge
out; BlIIFHElrTI,
Tho followlni
��� nv (ii<- ur, ��iiipmants tot iie
]i��vl ��,   1   ���
the !���','. J 1 i   1 11 sn Rsllrosd
ti. <-titiHii..ii.                 Tons
Puebln                        ii
1'n > ii,-
lllllllllll                                    Is
SVihli  1 in
I'll!   Illl,.                                                     IS'
Omaha                       wi
(in 111 UVii.tii
\iir.Tu                            1.'
�� hit  v..i
.   I'Vi'l'.'tl                                   1 ���
Liquor Licenses Keneucd.
Tl a muni 'ip.il committee on licenses
lasi Wednesday granted two new   U
censes, and renewed  21  old one-. pe>
suiting In the payment of $8,4n0 for the
coming half year, following are the
hotels mid saloons paying! Caledon��
Ian, Comlque, Hotel Blocan, Ottawa,
Columbia, Leland, Club, Baldwin,
Adams hints.', Great Northern) Oold
Dust, Olympic, Union Club, Revere,
Lake View, Mapje Leaf, BodagO, Slocan Beer hall, Cent, al hotel, Nelson
hone, Kaslo hotel, Pacific hotel. St.
Pancreas Inn.
fit Team (jiiits m
Leslie is Disbanded,
tail oftlic Final Rase Ball Baffles
-No More Ball,
Lost,   pi
1 Cenl
; ��� ;,,
'. is
-I it<hi (i
.     9U
The above statement shows th< il u ,!-
Ing of the olubs at tbeconcluslon of the
fame between Rossland and Bpolcam
last Tuesday evening, at which time
thi Rosshtnd club quit and disbanded,
This disbands il al ire league
leaves Kaslo Una! victor, fclpokane Is
trylnjr.tejhave counted in its favor the
unplayed game of Wednesday, which
would have been played Li Rossland
had not disbanded, [Spokane claiming
it by forfeit. It U nol thought, how-
over, that Spotcam can make such a
leclili lick.
The storj ol the losl jams which led
up to Cos! in mi's quitting, i an Intor-
ij.-t ing one, it 11 olalme t 1 hat through
tii. treachery of three of Rowland's
player Pitcher Captain Bakeri Sec*
iimi Baseman Marshall and Center-
Holdei st. Vi'ttiti -the game was thrown
to Sp. 'dine. st. Vraln In a strong card
in the Rossland Miner disclaims torn
plicity in this unmanly come et.
The following is the soorOI
RoMlsml .     ..
II il-    (Ut linker
.   11  n 1   0
11   1 11  0
1H; Hlli.ll, I '
Rev. .1. II. Shui'poof Ainsworth will
Occupy the Presbyterian church pulp)
next Sunday, exchanging with Rev.
McMillan of Trail, who is offlciaiing
during Rev. James Nairn's absence.
Mr. Sharpc is a giflod preacher and
will highly entertain  those  who hear
Tho gome seemed in be keenly oon-
d until tho eighth tnningwhen tho
alleged crooked pla ��� Shrew It. The
gpokesman*Review says thai Baker
and Marshal) -tend idly by ami walked
for balls, as man after man of tbe Spokane team crossed (he borne plate.
The Rossland Miner saysi
It i.~ nol belli red thai 1 Ithi r ol the
three was bought by Spokane, or entered into any corrupt arrangement to
throw the game. There is no necessity
for such a theory to account for their
action. Auymomberof the team had
good enough reason to feel discouraged. Rossland bos been the tall-ecder
from the start, and the finances ol the
Local club have always been at a low
ebb. Only one man. Etoss Thompson,
did anything to keep the team going,
and ho Is $1600 out of  pocket,   -tii:,
the boys who roused the Ire of the
grand stand and bleachers did altogether wrong in going 011 the diamond
at all. It would have been better to
have had no canie tlian to vke Bpokane a siti'e thing of improving it:- pen*
oentoge as against Kaslo,
Kikslu Will IK. Il.nr.l I'roui
Captain Borohers said yesterday to a
News representative that be should today file charges afiiitist tin. accuse 1
men and give them an opportunity to
prQVe 1 heir innocence or take the penalty, lie is also authority for the
statement that this action disbuds the
league and that there will be no more
ball this season. This gives to Kaslo
the trophy, even allowing tlie Last
giiiiio with Rossland to stand, which
should in j,1st ice be thrown out.
Tlie he-: three triunes in   Kaslo I. e
played    Saturday nnd   Sunday.    Good
crowds were In attendance throughout
l\n-lo won all three games by the
scores of IS to 13 In the llrst game 'li to
ii in the second 11ml 18 to IT in the
third. It took eleven Innings to settle
the last one. Lack of space will not
permit extended comment on these
The leaders of the Spokane team
played the baby act by abusing the
umpire, whom they wore bragging on
at the outset of the game. Th��i manager of the Spokane team remarked to
a News representative before the Sat-
''. urday game that although considerable
t      f...,l��   1....1    1.......   #~ 1   ���I.L   T- -I T\-JJ
fault had been found with Umpire Dodd
by other teams, he regarded him as
one of the fairest and most competent
that he had ever seen. Now it is
claimed in the Spokesman-Review
that the little umpire  had   a  grudge
him.   Mr. Nairn expects to be back for j agBin87the"spokano " team   which  he
the following Sunday.
Rev. C. A. Procunier has returned
from Hevelstoke and will officiate as
usual in the Methodist church Sunday.
was trying to pay off. It appears
that Dodd is all right when the Spokane team wins and all wrong when it


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