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The Kaslo Morning News May 22, 1898

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If You See it in the
NEWS It is True.
NO. 22.
vana via
No News at Washington of Fi
of tlie Fleets.
Washington, D. G., May 21���One
hundred and three thousand volun-
'oers have heen mustered in to the service of tho United States, according to
tho reports which have reached (Jen.
Corbin, and before tho end of next
weok tho officials state that every man
of the 125,000 called for will have taken
the oath of allegiance.
The muBtering in of the rogular
branch of tho army, with tho intention
of increasing it to fiO.OOO, tho War
strength authorized by law, continues
satisfactory In all directions, though
reports of the ofticors engaged in the
work are not yet at hand to indicate
tho precise number of recruits tbat
hnve been secured.
More Fairy Tales From Havana.
Madrid, May 21 ��� Captain-General
Bianco cables from Havana that "in
order to deceive tho garrison at Gaun-
tanarno, the American warships hoisted tho Spanish Hag, but wero immediately recognized and repulsed."
Spain Says Cuban Rebel! are with Hor.
Madrid, May 21���The government is
said to have received a dispatch from
Havana announcing that the rebols
have pronounced in favor of Spain,
and are now making common cause
with the Spuniards to defeat the Americans.
Corvera May  I'mruoil to  Uuva	
I.oiiiIihi, May ill.���A.Madrid dispatch
says that Admiral Cervora will coal
and water at Santiago do Cuba and
proceed to Havana.
ti.srv.sra Thought to.lliivo i.i fl Sautlago
Now York, May 21.���It is believed at
Washington that Admiral Cervora has
left Santiago de Cuba.
Conflict Cannot He Long Deferred.
Madrid, May 21���It is believed here
that tbe conflict between tho American
warships and Admiral Cervera's Hoot
cannot be deferred long. I nternation-
ally, the economic situation in Spain is
known to bo doaperate, and tho new
cabinet desires to force the war iBsue,
with a view to evoking the interven-
I tion of the European powers as quickly
aB possible.
Names of Contestants in Some Other
Dave Young, treasurer of tho celebration committee, states that the following prizes havo been arranged for
tho horse races, whieh will be held on
A avonue at 6:30 p.m.:
Horse race, $25 and $li>; pony race, 14
hands and under, $15 and $10; mule
race, 86 and $4.
I'or tho Hone Heel liacc.
Tlie names of Kaslo's tiro laddies
who will strive for the $150 prize on
Tuesday at 5 p. m. aro as follows:
Keith and Dill, leaders. Haabo and
Long, Stewart .and Soholey, Gillis and
Hunter, Cottingham and Strathearn,
Henniger and Keenan. Spare men���
Marsh, Morris and King.
With their nightly practice, tho boys
feel that any team that boats them will
li nd it necessary to cover the distance
at no ordinary rate of speed.
These Wilt Buttle OU Tuesday.
The aggregation which is to represent Sandon on Kaslo's ball grounds on
tho 24th, says the Paystreak, will bo
tho strongest nine that the city has yet
brought together. Tho personnel of the
team presents the names of almost all
tho old stars and one or two new players. Though handicapped by want of
practice, there is no doubt tho boys
will put up a red hot contost. Here
are the names,
Catcher, Compeau; pitchers, Dolan
and Murphy: 1st base, Dolan and Murphy: 2nd base, Bailey; 3rd base, Cava*
naught short stop, Parker; left field,
Miller; center field, Dimmick; right
Bold, Sloan.
Work to Be rushed.
.lohn h. Steele, of Spokane, who has
been spending the winter In tho east,
was in Kaslo yestorday on his return
to the Dayton group on Payne mountain. In calling on tho News, Mr.
Steele stated that work had beon going on At the Dayton nearly all winter,
and would now bo pushed more vigorously than ever. Tbo ore chute was
reached 800 feot in, and the diifthsd
so far gone through 00 feet of concentrating ore, Tho property is evidently
a good one.
Over 100 Yards per Day.
'���Wo aro now removing ovor 200 cubic yards daily," said Superintendent
McKonzie, on tho A avenue cut yoster*
day. Contractor Carlson's men are
making good headway, aud will soon
have tho street in passable condition.
[Pastors of churches desiring special announcement of Sunday services,
'further than those indicated by the
News' standing church directory, are
requested to hand in their noticos for
publication uot later than 7 p. m. on
At the Methodist church today. Rev.
Charles Haney of Sandon will preach
at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p.m. The newly
appointed pastor. Rev.*J. A. Wood,
expected to officiate next Sunday.
Britain ii France,
i Send an Ultimatum to
Government at Paris.
Berlin, May 21���Public attention in
this country has been temporarily diverted from the war between Spain
and the United States to the very
significant speech recently made at
Birmingham by .loseph Chamberlain,
the British Secretary of State for the
Colonies. Tbe bulk of opinion since
the text of the speech has been available, corresponds to the utterances of
Prince Bismarck, tolegraphed to the
Associated Press on Wednesday last,
which in the former the chancollor
was quoted as saying:
"The importance thereof depends
upon whether Mr. Chamberlain's private opinions are those of the British
government. Closer Anglo-American
relations are doubtless feasible, but
an alliance is improbable and unserviceable to both. Germany's duty
plainly is to maintain her interests by
carefully nursing the good neighborship of tho Europoan powers."
Rumored Scrap of ltrltaln vs. Fiance.
New York, May 21.���A special from
London to tho Sun makes the startling
announcement that Great Britain has
served notice on Prance in terms
amounting to an ultimatum, to tho effect that she must renounce her claims
on Airican Hinterland within a month
and withdraw expeditious and other
Say Cervora Makes 1!is Mistake.
London, May 21.���According to tbe
best expert opinion here, if Admiral
Cervera has gone from Santiago de
Cuba ho has made 0 fatal mistake and
are convinced that tho Spanish admiral is now unlikely to strike at all.
U.S. Warships Hefore Havana.
Madrid, May 21.���An official dispatch
from Havana says that sevoral American warships have arrived in front of
tho bay but remain distant from port.
No Nowi of Either Fleet.
Washington, D.   C, May 21 ��� The
navy dopartment gave our nothing in
the way of news regarding either of
the fleets today.
Get the Morning Daily News.
Spain Wants Allium ,  or Intervention.
New York, May 21���A dispateL'fi'om
Madrid says that a continental alliance
for Spain, or an intervention to stop
the war, is now the joint aim of Premier Sagasta, the ambassador at Paris
and the court at Madrid. Events will
soon demonstrate this.
Everything Lovely in Spain.
Madrid, May 21.���Perfect tranquility
prevails throughout Spain.
Represents Eastern Capital.
Robe Carl White, who has been in
the city for the last woek, left for his
home in St. Paul last evening on the
Alberta. Mr. White came to Kaslo in
the interest of eastern capitalists, with
a view to investing in some mining
properties in tho Lardo-Duncan district. He was very much pleased with
Kootenay, and made many friends during his short stay.
Mikado Tomorrow I., ,'iiliiu,.
The Mikado concert, to be given tomorrow evoning at the Kaslo Hotel
Auditorium, beyond a doubt promises to be a great success in every way.
With a well drilled chorus of 24 voices
supported by a good orchestra, the
tunoful and catchy airs of tho favorite
opera will be pleasantly appreciated by
those who will take advantage of the
opportunity to be there. Reserved
seats at Stephenson's Drug Store.
New Dining Room.
Mrs. 3, C. Davis has opened her new
dining room on the ground floor of the
McPhail building, on Fifth street near
Front, in com ection with the lodgings
heretofore advertised. Tho table is
first class and attractive. Board is
furnished with or without rooms, by
the day, week or month, or on the meal
ticket plan.
They All Enjovod It.
Friday night.s social, hold at the
manso by the ladies of the Presbyterian church, was a pleasant gathering.
Those present enjoyed the musical
program and games, to say nothing of
the dainty refreshments which wound
up tho evening at the hospitable home
of Pastor Monzies.
Keen us on steel tlie light lies ���n ttie lake, -
Deep���ilei'ii nml blue
Bright  sapphires  gleam  within   the It,,   ������'
OI heaven's own hue.
Yon, where s zephyr, wantoning at play,
(lather* its strength In mimic rage ami springs
Down at the waters, furth, like gllsl'nliig teeth
In imsw'riug smile, a Hashing white-eap wings.
Blue is the sky-but bluer still tho lake;
White are the snow-eapp'il inaks that wateh
tbo world
In gllst'ntng calm,��� but whiter, brighter far
The gera-eapp'il.wavelets by the breezes curl'd.
Oc'rheacl, the  promt young Sun unflinching
His vast domain, anil breasts tha steep
OI burning bluo o'ershot with burnished gold,
Unswervingly. -Below t draught divine
Mix'd of his fire and lee-Holds' Iro.en breath-
Steals, solt as nectar, to the pouting lips
Ol pregnant Earth, who smiles in cestacy,
And, 'raptured, of it sips. w.K, s.
Monitor Monterey to
s ii.
Over 11,000 Troops Now
In San Francisco.
TteCiuiser Charleston Mrs One
Washington, D. C, May 21���Thu
news event of the day at the navy department was the order to the Monterey to proceed to Manilla to reinforoe
Admiral Dewey's squadron. This monitor is a tower of strength in itself, being 25li feot long by 59 feet beam, it
will be a most valuable addition to the
Philippine fleet.
Over 11,000 Troops in 'JTrtMO.
San Francisco, May 21���Over .'1,01)0
volunteers-arrived this morning from
Kansas, Colorado and Utah. There
are over 11,000 of Uncle Sam's men
here now, and 5,000 more are sched
uled to arrive next week, en route to
the Philippines:
Cruiser Charleston Oft Again.
San Francisco,  .May 21���Tho cruist r
Charleston left Mare Island at i.'.lQ today on hdr way to Manilla. She will
stop at Rod Rock to confirm tho adjustment of her compasses, and then
proceed on her journey.
Us H. Troops Lea*, ing for Philippine*.
San Francisco, May 21.���Five steamships have been chartered by the
American government as transports to
convey troops to the Philippines The
llrst of them leaves tomorrow, pi Jb-
ably ths City of Pekiti.
Military Hallway Train W reeked.
Chattanooga, May 81.���Thi train"
conveying the First Missouri Infantry
from this city to Chlcknmauga (ark*
was wrecked in a collision at Rossv Ilu
Station live miles out this morning.
Five pi ivates were killed and twelve
injured. The military train was rim
into by a passenger train running at a
very high rate of speed.
Spanuh|Hquadn.n Location liiccrtaiii
Madrid, May 24, 3 p. in -^Information received here as to whereabouts of
the Spanish Cape Vorde Squadron  is
contradictory. The government maintains absolute secrecy on tho subject.
It is offlciall y declared that if Ihe
Americans cut the Cuban cable, the
Spaniards will retaliate by cutting the
Galveston cable, so as to intercept all
southern Pacific communication. �� Timely Topics* 3
Prophet Totten snys: "All great
events occur In even years." That's
Whether in a nation or an Individual,
empty pride Is nt least us bad as an
empty pocket.   There's nothing in It.
Even four hundred years ngo when
It ran up against America Spain hadn't
any Idea lt was the great country It is.
Abdul Hamld Isn't saying a word
nowadays. The Spanish atrocities iu
Cuba evidently have shamed hliu lulo
What's the use of sending an expedition out to search for Andree? Why
not ask a Key West correspondent
���where Andree is?
A contemporary asks "Whom nre
missing?" Without attempting to answer this question we will wager thut
tbe list Includes Llndley Murray.
A New York paper snys thnt a mnn In
that city hns three wives living under
one roof. Thnt fellow apimrently regards matrimony ns a sort of three-
ring circus.
We have no doubt that Laureate
Austin would accomplish much better
results if he would furnish the subjects
only and hire somebody else to furnish
tlie verse-making.
A Baltimore widow, according to the
provisions of her husband's will, bus
forfeited $1,000,000 of his estate In order to marry his lawyer. She probably
will not lose a nickel.
The Russian Emperor thinks Culw a
very small plat to tight over. He breaks
off a chunk of the Chinese empire Unit
is larger than the suffering Island
about once a week aud adds it to his
It Is announced thnt thirty-one women have signiticd their willingness to
marry Genera! Oasslus M. Olay, He-
fore these negotiations proceed further
The general ought to do a little business in divorce court.
The booksellers of l'nrls ordered 03,-
ooo copies of Zoin's "Paris" in advance
of publication. The subsequent experiences of the great painter of the woes
of the poor nnd the injustice of Ihe unthinking rich will not ultimately lessen
the number of Ills renders.
The infelicity of ending a sentence
with a preposition is pre-eminently
pardonable In this nolo addressed to .i
collector of customs: "Find ten dollars
Which the writer defrauded the United
sStates of." The Kngllsh of sincere
penitence Is above criticism.
Arlior dny Is tlie antidote for the
Jood disasters In the Ohio nud Mississippi valleys. It will take ninny decades to make good the havoc of the
woodman's ax. but persevere, and eventually equilibrium of nature may Ih* restored nnd tlie devastations of the flood
A Boston girl who hus been trying to
find out why her bicycle often runs into
objects she tries lo avoid thinks she has
Solved tilie problem at last. She snys:
"It Is hypnotic Influence of concentrated
attention, rendering the movements iu-
oo-ordluwi'to, so iliul the rider l>e<*oines
the victim of perverted reflexes of purposeless effort nnd tlie abject subject of
nu optical delusion." And i>erhups she
ls right.
The hoisting of the Russian flng over
Port Arthur and Tnl-I.Ion-Wan undoubtedly marks the beginning of the
end of ihe oldest empire In ihe world.
T'p to this thnt* China,  while passing
through many vicissitudes as modern
progress hnd crowded upon its ancient
conservatism, has preserved its Intog-
rlty nnd Ils sovereignly, it hns been
forced In sonic degree Oil! of lis seclusion, imi it has remained n national
entity, To-day it Is regarded aa ihc
prey of European powers, uud lis partition among the earth-hungry Western nations hns already begun.
Scraping the lining of a chimney to
get gold and silver is a form of mining
which the hooks do not recognise, hut
it may be profitable under certain conditions. The chimney of the Assay Office In Wall street, Xew York, is nearly two hundred feet high. A new lining of tire brick hus beeu put In It. The
old lining, over forty years old. yielded almost fifteen hundred dollars.
There were fifty-two ounces of gold
and eight hundred nnd sixty ounces of
silver iu the scrapings. Smoke which
has a market value through deposits
of precious metnl it mukes ought to be
treated with great respect.
A Wyoming stock-raiser, dissatisfied
with his surrouudlngs and ln haste to
be rich, recently sold his land ami started for fibe Klondike. A few ruoniths
later a French mineralogist discovered
near the despised ranch a mine of cobalt, s rare and valuable metal.   The
whole district promises to become a
new center of wealth, It wus upon
land sold to enable the former owner to
start for the gold mines of California,
that the great o*ll wells of Pennsylvania
were afterward found; nnd both these
Incidents nceiiitunto the fuel that we
are continually within reach of Import
ant discoveries and great opportunities,
missing them by a hair's Iwendth of impatience, failure to observe or lnck of
Something entirely now In qualifications for suffrage is about to be given
a trial In Louisiana. The provision
finally adopted, not without opposition,
requires au educntlonnl test for suffrage, but mukes an exception where
the illiterate voter possesses property
or his wife haa property. Exception
Is ulso made In case of n foreigner naturalized prior to the first of this year,
nnd In the case of an Illiterate voter
whose father or grandfather wus n
voter In'Louisiana or some other Slate
previous to .Inn. 1. 18(17. With voting
where Suffrage Is granted because of
the elector's garden patch or his
wife's mules we nre familiar, for several States have similar property qualifications. But the plan of permitting
a man who cannot rend nud hns uo
mules to vote simply because his
grandfather wns a voter more than
thirty yenrs ago is a decided Innovation, The proposal would be amusing
were It not so serious, ln business life
young men frequently bank ou the
credit of their fathers, and In social
life there ls a tendency to rely on
grandfathers or more distant ancestors. This, however. Is the first suggestion of a hereditary qualification
for suffrage lu any American State.
It certainly is not u suggestion of the
surviving grandfathers, for few of
them would cure to continue voting Indefinitely through illiterate descendants. This strange suffrage qualification is of doubtful validity. A majority
of the delegates opposed It. but accepted it as a compromise, Both of the
I'nlted stales Senators from Louisiana
huve declared lt unconstitutional from
n Federal standpoint, and u number of
other Senators consulted denounce it.
If it Is finally tried und sustained whnt
new aud strange suffrage qualification
may we not expect from the next const itutlon-maklng body?
In Japan's new Cabinet are several
young men who hnve Imbibed much of
the commerclnl spirit of the age. They
are aggressive young fellows who are
committed to the developing of the nia-
teriol resources of the Empire. Prime
Minister Iio, who for the third time Is
at the head of the Cabinet, is disposed
to give ills young colleagues wide Intl-
tude in which to enrry out their policy
of building up the Industries of the
country. Last yenr over five hundred
miles of new railway were constructed
lu Japan, Olid this yenr It Is proposed to
build even n greater mileage. All told.
there are two thousand miles of railway in Japan, and In order to moke
them pay they must Im* fed with the
traffic thut springs out of commerclnl
activity. These railways lielong l*oth
to the government and private corporations, and connect the principal cities
of the Empire. In order to stimulate
manufactures, the new Cnhinet de-
sides to negotiate a commerclnl treaty,
(ierniany hus heen selected ns om* of
Hie countries which will be Invited to
enter such u treaty. The Japanese 81'-
gue that Germany manufactures machinery which Ihey need, and consumes the products which they inunu-
fnotnre. Therefore u commercial treaty
with Germany Is looked upon ns a
desirable acquisition. This eagerness,
on the pnrt of the .Inps, lo secure a
commercial treaty, under which the
products of the two countries thereto
may be advantageously exchanged,
ought  to attract  the attention of our
government. Germany produces no
mnchlnery Hint we do not produce nud
she consumes no Japanese   products
thut we do not consume. We can secure the trade of .Inpaii If we go ufter
it on terms that will lie acceptable.
to the new Cabinet, but we cannot get
it if we remain Inactive and silent while
Germany is pursuing ths prize. We
ought to furnish the Japanese Ihe
greater pnrt of their railway iron, uml
their rolling stock, imi we furnish them
only u smell fraction of what they use.
We ought lo furnish them the machinery they use iu llielr cotton und silk
mills, but we do uot furnish nny lo
speak of. Wc ought to hnve a market
there for our machinery,  agricultural
Implements, etc, but the foreigners on
the other side of Ihe Allnntlc enjoy a
monopoly of what we ought to share,
The Japanese like us. They nre trying
to make their system of government
analogous to ours, so fur ns It Is possible to mnke n nionnrchy resemble a republic.    In view of this we ought  to
compete with Germany for the trade of
the Japanese, and If necessary make
such concessions *s would secure for
us a continuing market for our staples,
and the products of our mills and factories, which uow glut the channels of
home consumption. .Inpan wants to
trade with the outside world; why not
have her trade with this country?
������resident McKinley Said ��o Have
Abandoned the Peaceful lllock-
u.le Idf-n���To Command the Corp*
��� M.s. emeu I of Troops���More Sol-
diem   Will  He   Weeded.
He���Does your father show any signs
of���ah���helping us along a little? She
���He sends us his best wishes in his
letter. He���Great Scott! We've got
more wishes now than anything else.���
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Chicago, May 16, ��� A special to the
Journal from Washington says: I'resi-
idtnt McKinley hns abandoned his peaceful liliK'kmle idea. Orders were today
cabled to the commander of the blockading squadron that will give him an opportunity to turn his ships loose on all
the fortifications where resistance is offered. Every Cuban port that is strongly
protected will is* attacked and the bom-
hnrihnent will he kept up antii the Spanish guns are silenced and ull gunboat* are
Bloekndlng Fleet Warned.
��� New York, May HI. ��� The Evening
Post's Key West special says: Tlie block-
aders on the south of (hiba huve been
warned thnt the Spanish squadron is re-
jxirted olf Venezuela bound north, and to
double their vigilance* Powerful Vessels,
which it is not necessary to name, will lie
ready to aid the ships stationed there in
resisting tlie progress of tbe enemy. And
there is small elinnee thut the Spanish
will be able to enter Cienfuegosl a fortified port desirable to them on account of
huge coaling facilities and nuichine shops,
as both of our squadrons are informed
ubout the course of the Spanish fleet.
The Siianiali Fleet.
New York. May 16,���A dispatch to the
Herald from Curacoii, May iii, snys: The
Spanish cruisers Vizcnvn and Maria Teresa left this port at tl o'clock this evening.   Their destination is unknown.   The
four oilier Bpaulsh warships which  were
off the harbor disappeared about noon,
but this evening one of tlie torpedo bout
destroyers was sighted again. While here
the two warships took on a small quantity of conl and provisions. Their departure wns due to our government's requesting them to leave, as provided in the decree of neutrality��� There were no colliers
With the fleet. Nothing is known ns to
their boilers. A rumor snys there are
some eonfiiiereiiil ships in this vicinity.
Snii.p.son nt Tape Hi,. 11.
Washington, May Hi.- Admiral Sampson hns reported to the navy department
from Cape Hnytieii nnd says he now will
go to t'ienfuegos.
To Command  the  Coron.
Washington, May 16.���As the result of
ii  conference  between   the president   and
Secretary Alger, the selection of officers to
loniiuiiiiil the seven corps into which the
army is to be divided was made. The
First corps, to be mobilised near Fulls
(lunch, Va., is to lie commanded by Major General Graham; Major General Wilson ��ill have command of the sixth corps,
(hiekniiiinigii. nml Major General Lee will
command the Seventh corps, Ohlokamau-
gn. Other corps assignments have been
provisionally made, hut will not Is1 announced until finally decided upon.
The vacancy in tlie command of the
department Of the east, caused hy the appointment of Major General Merritt as
governor genera] of ihe Philippines, will
he temporarily nihil by Brigadier General It. T. Frank, formerly colonel of the
First artillery;
MovIiik Troop*.
Washington, Muy Mi. -Adjutant Gen-
eml Corbin directed the troops that nre
ready lo move to proceed nt once to their
rendezvous.    The  following troops go  to
Nun Franciscoi Fourteenth Kansas, one
battalion of Wyoming infantry, two batteries uml one troop from Utah,
, liiiilnu   the   Soldier*.
Sun Frniic'seo, May 10.���It is uow believed tlint the First regiment of California volunteers will lend the troops going
to Manila. Yesterday there arrived for
it 200,000 rounds of cartridges nnd 1200
new   Springfield   lilies   from   the   Bcnicia
niseniil. Today 200.000 more cartridges
will arrives The Seventh regiment is
scheduled to move Iroin two to four days
Inter Hum the First, though nothing positive is known ns to iis time of departure.
Hore  Volunteer*.
Washington. May 16. "There will unquestionably he ii second call for volunteers," nays ii well known western repiili
lien ll -eniilor who holds jnliniiite personal
relation* wilh Secretary Alger. "To property hold Ihe Philippines we -hull find
80,000 in 80,000 men none too ninny. To
(leuii up matters in Cqba in n quick manner  we shall   need  not   fur from 200,000.
Willi ihe regulars and volunteers already
ill the Held we Iimi ourselves shot*!  about.
70,000 men. I understand the president is
considering a call for loo.ooo additional
volunteers. I also understand the secretary of wnr nnd (Jeiiernl .Miles agree with
the president,"
llelen*e I'ronil��ed.
New York, May 10.���A special from
Key West to the Evening World says:
The World's correspondents imprisoned in
Fort Calinnns in Cuba nre saved. General BlancO hns courteously acceded to
the representations mnde to him by the
(Jnitsd Stntes special government ngent,
Lieutenant Brainefd of tlie navy. As
quickly us two Spanish officers can reach
Key West they will tie taken to Havana
under a white flag to lie exchanged, nnd
the World correspondents will lie brought
buck to Key West by the same special
steumer. The London Times' well known
correspondent, Knight, and the British
consul general .n Havana acted vigorously in the matter.    Lieutenant Brainerd
reports thnt the docks at Havana were
lined yesterday with angry people.
Supposed   Spies,    Arrest.',).
New York, May 10.���Looked up in the
guardhouse nt Sandy Hook are three men
who were discovered prowling about the
Hook in a small cutboat and who were
captured by the ooust jxitrol. 'ihe men
could not g've a satisfactory explanation
of their presence in tlie waters near the
fortifications tind adjacent to the mine
fields, and were therefore made prisoners
nnd turned over to the authorities on the
Lieut.   Rowan   Report*.
New York, May 10.���A dispatch to the
Times from Tampa says: Lieutenant A.
S. Rowan has just completed the report
of his during trip to thc camp of (Ieneral
Garcia. The report lias just been made to
Colonel A. S. Wagner, thc head of the bu-
renu of information of the army of invasion. Lieutenant Rowan ventured a passage by sen of more than 300 miles in nn
open boat, twice running the gauntlet of
the Spanish patrol boats and going with
a single guide across the island in the
presence of 40,000 soldiers. It is said that
Lieutenant Rowan has brought to the
army information that from u military
point of view is invaluable.
Wheat    (.notation*,    Wool    Flrurc*
and thc Prim of Produce.
Crimea and Casualties In All Lands-
Paragraphs      About      Prominent
Persons���Business   Conditions    In
Uriel���Peculiar       Incident*       Re- f
corded by Many Observer*.
Following are the local quotations,
Wholesale prices are given unless otherwise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse���Country
points: Club, bulk 75c, sacked 78c; blue-
stem, bulk 78c, sucked 81c. At Spokane:
Club, bulk 70c, sacked 77c; bluestem,
bulk 7!)c, sacked 82c.
Oats���At Spokane t. o. b., $21.
Unrley���Country points f. o. b., 92@95c
per cwt,
Rye���Country points f. o. b., 0o@'70c
per cwt.
Flour���Per barrel���Plnnsifter, $4.7.) ���
Superb, $4.50; Spokane. $4.25.
Feed���Hrun and .shorts, $13 per ton:
shorts, $14; bran, $12; rolled barley, $11);
chicken feed, $23<&.2fi.
Com���Whole, $23; cracked, $24.
Hay Timothy, (10(9li per ton; wheat
hny, "$10: alfalfa, $10.
Eggs���Ranch, $4.25@4.75.
Wool���Fine medium, 6@7c psr lb; medium, 5@6c per lb.
Produce���Fancy creamery butter, 40
and iSO-lti tubs, 21c per lb: 5, 10 and 20-lti
tubs, 22c; prints, 22c; California butter,
25@20c Ih; country butter in rolls, 20@
23c per ft; cooking butter, lflc; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
ei iii in, 13@14c; cheese, twin, skim .milk,
9V_(SiT0c; ranch eggs, $4@4.2o; honey,
white comb, ]3J@14c; fancy, 15c per ft.
Vegetables���Potatoes, 30@32c per cwt;
cabbage, 75c per cwt; turnips, 75c per
cwt; beets, 75c per cwt: onions, $1.50@
1.75 per cwt; benns, lj@lj per lb; squash.
$1.10 per dozen.
Poultry���Chickens, live weight, 9@10c
per lb; dressed, ll@12c; turkeys, live, 11
@12c; dressed, 12@13c; ducks, live, 10c;
dressed, ll@12c per lb; geese, live, 10��
lie; dressed, 12@12.c.
"Meats���Beef cows, live, $3 @ 3.25 per
cwt; dressed, $6@0.50; steers, live, $3.25
(5 3.50; dressed, $8@8.50; hogs, live, $5.75
@6;. dressed, $7@7.50; mutton, live, 4@
4_c per lb; lamb, 12Jc. wholesale.
Portland, May 14.���There wus a slight
lull iu the wheat business today. Ninety
four cents wns the ruling quotution for
Portland delivery.
Sun Francisco, Muy 14.���Wlient is (inn
on call, but spot prices nre unchanged.
���     Metals. r
Bar silver, 561c.
San Francisco, Muy 14.���Silver bars,
56fc; Mexican dollars, 45c.
Lake copper���Quiet;  broker', $11.50.
Lead���Quiet: brokers', C3.60.
; In   Uiiny   Counties   \\ Ik-ui   Will lie  a
Total boss.
San Francisco, May 13.���Reports from
.Associated   Press  correspondents  in   tlie
Sacramento' and Sim Joaquin valleys, the
great wheat-growing sections of the state,
say that the wheat 'lop this year will be
almost a  tuliil  failure in California.    In
Sacramento  nnd   adjoining   counties  tlie
outlook is decidedly gloomy.    Wheat hns
| not yet bended and most of it will he cot
'for liny.    There is a general belief thut
i there will not he enough whent this year
! for seed.   Enormous quuntities of corn are
being brought from Kansas nud Nebraska
j to feed stock. Advices from Stockton state
| that uot more than 10,000 tons of wheat
I will be Harvested this year.   The normul
yield is from 100,000 to 125,000 tons.   In
I Fresno und ndjoining counties the wheat
crop is regarded as a total loss.
House    Aarreea   to   That    Method   of
���Sleeting- Them.
Washington, May 12. ��� After refusing
yesterdny, by a vole of 48 to 90, to consider the senate bill restricting immigration,
the house took up and devoted the session
to the bouse resolution to amend the constitution so as to provide for election of
senators by a direct vote. Tho amendment
as proposed in the resolution reported to
the house left it in the discretion of stntes
to elect their senators by direct vote or
through their legislatures, but an amendment by Hfr. Underwood of Alabama making selection by popular vote mandatory
was adopted, and the resolution was then
General Schofield, president of the National Volunteer Reserves, says that organization is assuming immense proportions, i
The supreme court of Illinois holds that
the apportionment bill passed recently by
the legislature is unconstitutional.
The states of Pennsylvania, New York,
Illinois and Alabama have more population than Spain, and vastly more wealth.
Japan in point of population ranks
sixth among the nations, being surpassed
only by China, India, Russia, the United
States and Germany.
The black plague is spreading rapidly
in Hong Kong, China.
The battle-ship Oregon is the flrst warship that ever rounded Cape Horn.
Governor Budd of California has been
warned that Spaniards are plotting to assassinate him.
Prince Victor Kmnnuel, Count of Turin, nephew of tlie King of Italy, has arrived in New York.
A decided anti-English feeling is said
to be growing among thc Spanish troop*
and citizens in Cuba.
United States revenue cutters on the
Pacific coast have lieen equipped as part
of the mosquito fleet.
A 9-year-old boy fired a shot into a
crowd of school children in New York,
seriously wounding two of them.
All of the towns of Santiago province,
Cuba, nre in possession of the insurgents.
At .Murysvillo, Mo., a man recently sold
B hog for $37 und with $17 bought a good
Many stowaways nre coming to this
country, under the Impression that the
war will btxim work.
The gold reserve iu the United States
treasury at the close of business Tuesday
was $180,328,201.
Bakers in Chicago have advanced the
price Of bread 1 cent a lonf on account of
the rise in the price of (lour.
Helen Gould, daughter of the late Jay
Could, hns sent to the United States
treasury department her chick for $100,-
000 for wnr purposes.
A mechanic at AtUeboro hns made a
bronze watch chnin of metnl taken from
the Maine which he will present to President McKinley.
Charles H. Allen of Massachusetts has
heen confirmed by the senate to be assistant secretary of the navy, to succeed
Theodore Roosevelt.
Seven Chinese war vessels are being
built iu Germany. Among them are four
torpedo boat destroyers which will have
a speed of 32 miles an hour.
The Washita river, in the Indiun Territory, overflowed, mid n huge number of
cuttle were drowned. Thousunds of acres
of farm land nie under wnter.
It is reported thnt Archbishop Ireland
has been colled to Rome to lay before the
pope the sentiments of the Catholics in
America With regard to the Spanish-
American war.
The bodies of 24 of the heroes who lost,
their lives in the battleship Maine, in
Havana harbor, on the night of February
15. have heen buried in the potter's field
nt Key West.
In honor of Dewey's victory nt Mnniln.
Herbert Griffith- engineer of the steel
works nt Bristol, I'll., settled the bit;
smokestack, ISO feet high, und Hung nu
American Hug to the breeze.
The steamer Algoa recently (carried
from Snn Francisco to Marseilles s cargo
of wheat that would have filled 80 freight
trains, with 1200 cars. The import duty
wns 700,000 frillies.
Piipngo Indians made n feint tn nttnek
Kl I'lomo mining camp, in Arizona, und
under cover of the excitement smuggled
into tlie United Stntes 100 hend of cattle
which they had stolen in Mexico.
The Berlin correspondent ���f the London standard snys: it is rumored hero
thnl the Philippines will form the nucleus of a republic under American protection, to Is- gradually increased hy the
addition of other Pacific Islands,
M. c. Brady has organised at Pine
Bluff, Ark., a company of (00 colored men
for military service, nml Governor Jones
has notified him thai arms and equipments will be furnished and ths company
mustered in Immediately, ,
A dispatch from Washington says that,
when President McKinley signed the resolution of thanks of congress to Admiral
Dowey he used a dainty pearl and gold
ornamented penhojdst nnd a gold pen,
which will accompany the resolution
when it is presented to the hero of Manila.
A lady at Wnukcgan, 111., while walking in the yard of her home suddenly felt
her little dog pulling her dress, and fuming around to drive him away, discovered
her clothing on fire. A tub full et water
was near nt hand, nnd she threw herself
into it, nnd extinguished the tliunes, escaping hiu in.
Kiiiperor William, during n recent conversation with United States Ambassador
White, said: "It is Important that America should not think that either myself or
my government entertain unfriendly feelings toward the union In consequence of
the wnr witli Spain. The millions of Germans in America would not understand it
if their fatherland did not entertain a
friendly feeling in this conflict toward,
their new home." SHE WAS A PBOVIDENT BEIDE.
Hour a  Yoiinu   Ueiiian  Saved M.iney
(or a   Wi'tltlliiK Tour.
A promising young lawyer who has nn
offloe in the tiirard building lias just made
the delightful discovery that his fiancee is
lso a financier. The young man's sweet*
, cart resides in (.iermantow n, and for several months past he has called upon her
regularly thrice a week. When he lirst
met the girl, two years ago, he was, of
course, extremely anxious to make a good
impression, und he lavished many presents
upon her. The girl's parents ure quite well
a to do, but she disapproves of any sort of
^ display or prodigulity, and when, in the
natural course of events, the young man
proposed, and was accepted, she felt it to
be her privilege and her duty to read him
a little lecture on "Economy." She called
his attention to the fact that every time
he called he had been in tlie habit of
bringing flowers and candy to the value
|i of a dollar or two. She suggested that in
the future he should discontinue the presents handing over a silver dollar instead
whenever lie came to see hor. He laughed)
for he thought she was joking, but she
speedily assured him that she was much
in earnest. So he paid his dollur regularly, and finally came t�� the conclusion that
the money was being devoted to charity.
The wedding day was set for next month,
and an extended tour was contemplated.
Unfirtunately, the young lawyer recently
took a "flyer'' in stocks, and dropped so
much money that he had to notify his
fiancee that their wedding trip must lie
dispensed with. The dear girl laughed at
him, and, leaving the room for a moment,
presently returned with a satchel containing 250 silver dollars. Their plans will not
be changed.���Philadelphia Record.
Owing to modern methods of living,
not one woman In a thousand approaches this perfectly natural change
without experiencing a train of very
annoying and sometimes painful symptoms.
Those dreadful hot flashes, sending
the blood surging to the heart until it
seems ready to
burst, and the
faint feeling
that follows,
with chills, as
if the heart
were going to
stop for
good, are
of a dangerous
nervous trouble. The nerves are crying out for assistance. The cry should
be heeded in Iimi*. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was prepared to meet the needs of woman's
system at this trying period of her life.
Mrs. Della. Watson, 524 West 5th
St., Cincinnati, Ohio, says:
" I have been using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for some
time during the change of life and It
naa been a saviour of life unto me.
[ can cheerfully recommend It to all women, and 1 know It will give permanent
relief. I would be glad to relate my experience to any sufferer."
The   Empire   Ilnss   at   l'reaent   17,003
Faetorlea  or All Kind*.
According to Russian statistics, the empire possesses nt present 17,005 factories,
with an annual production valued at
1.407,0*00.000 rubles. In these fuctories
tliere are employed 910,044 workmen and
204,030 women and girls. Tlie number of
steam engines is 10,526. The chief centers
of industry are Moscow, St. Petersburg
and Kiel!. In the government of Moscow
there, are 2075 factories, with an annual
production valued at 277,000,000 rubles,
employing 230,000 workmen. The Caucasus has 1199 factories, which employ
22,000 workmen, with nn nnnual production valued at 35,000,000 rubles. Siberia
has 009, the Turkestan district 359 factories, with an annual production valued
at 12,000.000 and 10,000,000 rubles respectively. Hut all these fuctories are insufficient to meet tlie home demand. In utmost all classes of manufactured goods the
imports are yearly increasing. Russia will
no doubt continue for many years to offer
n valuable outlet for industry.
Hie London Lancet continues its war
��� on the dangerous habit of kissing the Bi*
i ble in courts. It calls this habit "a com-
j paratively modern and useless innovu-
j tion."
MN open Lrrnctt TO MOTHERS.
We are asserting in the courts our right to the
exclusive use ofthe word "CASTORIA," arid
'��� PITCHER'S-ASTORIA," as our Trade Maik.
I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannls, Massachusetts,
was the originator of " PITCHER'S CASTORIA,"
th- same that has borne and does now bear the
ff.c-siHiile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER o��
every wiapper. This is the original" PITCHER'S
CASTORIA" which has been used in the homes
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it ij
(he kind you have always bought, and has the
signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER oa the
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.        SAMUEL PITCHER,
In England, In Mnrch, 12,250 workers
hnd wages reduced and 9.350 received advanced. Pauperism and emigration
slightly Increased while the unemployed
numbers decreased. Work ln the colonies
is reportod as uniformly dull.
The general secretary of the Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and Join-
era has Issued a report showing that the
been won In a number of English cities.
State nt Ohio. City ot Toledo. Lucas Co., ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath thut lie is the
senior partner ot the firm or F. J. Cheney &
Co., doing business in the City ot Toledo. County and State aforesaid, and that said Arm wilt
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn and subscribed to before me and subscribed In my presence, this 8th day of December.  A.   D.   1886. A.   \V.   QLEASON.
(Seal.) Notary  Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, and
actii directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system.   Send for testimonials, free.
F.   J,  CHENEY & CO., Toledo,  O.
Fold by druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A man doing light work needs about 17
ounces of food por day; doing hard work,
30 ounces. For very liard physical labor,
45 ounces are necessary.
Rain falls on the eastern coast of Ireland about 208^days in the year.
Engineer's license law was knocked
out at Denver by the Court.
Use only one heaping teaspoonful of
Schilling's Best Baking Powder to a
quart of flour.
et ether baking pewtiaa,
Hercule* Special
UX actual horsepower)
Price, ouly $185.
Power that will save jou money and
make you money. Hcrcnlea Engines
are the cheapest power known. Burn
Gasoline or Distillate Oil; no smoke,
fire, or dirt For pumping, running
dairy or farm machinery, they have ne
equal. Automatic ia action, perfectly
safe and reliable.
Send for illustrated catalog.
Hercules Gas
Engine Works
Bay St, San Francisco, Cat
"Your sister got niiirripd last night,
didn't she? Were you the best man'.'"
"Naw*���but 1 wus the worst hoy."���
Ada���.lack says lit* wouldn't marry
the nicest girl living. Dolly���Pshaw 1
As If I'd have blm.���Philadelphia North
American .
Might Be Gratified.���He���Whit is he
singing'/ She���"Let .Me Like a Soldier
Fall." He���If I only had a gun'.-Pick-
Kill���I'm the greatest hand for dream-
lng fish stories. Jill���That's probably
what makes you Ik* awake so much.���
Yonkers Statesman.
"I was in an elevator once tli-it fell
fifteen stories to the basement." "Hear
me; how did lt feel?" "I never wus
so taken down iu my life."���Truth.
Customer���Is this what you call a
strong cup of coffee? Waiter���Yea.
sure. You could hardly break one of
dem cups wit' a ax.���Indianapolis Journal.
"You must he crazy." "Most? I'hat
Is the word. If you won't be Insane,'.'
continued I lie lawyer for the defense,
"I see uo way of saving your neck."���
Indianapolis Journul.
"While Miss Pity, was away (leoige
took her parrot." "Anything happen'.'"
"I don't know; she keeps the parrot
dowu cellar, and the engagement Is.
off."���Love and Folly.
In the Asylum���First I'atlent iseorn-
fully)��� Go on! You have wheels in
your head. Second Patient (proudly)���
Of course I have! And they're chalnless wheels at that!���Puck,
Sunday School Teacher i reading to
class)���And some fell by the wayside.
Tommy (becoming suddenly interested)
���I didn't know they wile bikes in those
days!���Yonkers Statesman.
Harry���Darling, I am unworthy of
you. Mabel���Oh, Harry, if you and
papa agreed on every oilier point ns
well as you do on thnt how happy we
should be!���Illustrated Bits.
"Would lt be right to call a house-
mover a shoplifter?" asked the ambitious boodler. "Hardly," said Asbury
Peppers. "He Is apt to be a housebreaker, though."���Cincinnati Enquirer,
Advantages of a College Education, -
She (who hus Just "coine Out")���Whot
does "Quo Yudls" mean? He ifamous
halfback, '97)���"What are you giving
us?" or something like that.���Brooklyn Life.
Lndy Guest (to hostess)���Really l
couldn't eat another hot roll, dear. I
don't know how many I've had already!
Freddy 'sitting opposite)���I do; you've
eaten eight! I've been counting.���Boston Globe,
'Hie Dun���I hope you won't lie offended If I remind you that we are very
much In need of the money? Tlie
Dunned���Not at all. If anybody's going to be offended, it is yourself.-Boston Transcript.
Billy Blink (boxing Instructor)���Great
Scott! That was nn "outer" you gave
ine. But what't that in your glove. I
say? Amateur ijust learning!���Oh,
that's it horseshoe���I put lt there for
Teacher���You nre painfully slow
���with figures, Tommy, Come, now,
speak up quickly. If your father gave
your mother a $."0 bill and a $20 bill,
what would she have? Tom my���A fit.
���Harper's Baxnr.
Foxey���Did you send the Boreins a
card for your musical? Mrs. Foxey���
Yes; how Gould I get out of lt. Foxey
���Well, I'll tell Borem that Smith is going lo come, Borem owes hlm money.
���Philadelphia Record.
Wallace���Funny how women ghe up
their piano playing aud singing us soon
as ihey git married. Ferry���But they
don't. That Is just a canard started by
some woman to encourage matrimony.
���Cincinnati Enquirer.
Judge���The officer snys you wero
drunk and disorderly. What have you
to say for yourself? The Culprit--
Drunk, perhaps, your liouor, but not
disorderly. A drunk Is always In order
wlili uie.���Indianapolis Journal.
"Do you really mean to stand by
what you say about retiring train public life?" Inquired the Intimate friend
Just before all elei-llon. "How do I
kuow?" responded the politician. "I'm
uo prophet"���Washington Star.
"I trust," she said, patronizingly,
"that you are u true artist���thut you
confine your efforts to un elevated
piano." "Ausuredly, I do, madam,"
was the reply. "I am a frescoer and Invariably work with a ladder."���Wash*
lngton Star.
Iu Ylrgiuia.���"I reck'n yo' all ain't
got no good-six'd small linuis, is yo?"
asked Uncle Knstus. "How do you
know we ain't?" asked the grocery
clerk. "I dldu't say yo' ain't," said Uncle H a si us, "I done axed 'Is yo?' "���Chicago News.
He���I wonder what the meaning of
that picture ls? The youth aud the
maiden are in a tender attitude? She
���Oh, don't you see? He has Just asic-
ed her to marry him, and she ls accepting him. How sweet! What does
the artist call the picture? He (looking
about)���Oh, I see! It's WTltten on s
card at tbe bottom, "Sold."-Tit-BlU.
A I.f-Kncy  that   Hum  Descended to Us
from Helllcose Ancestry.
Primitive man, lielng by nature a
fighting animal, fought, for the most
part at flrst, with his canine teeth, his
nulls and his fists, till In process of time
he added le those early nnd natural
Weapons the further persunslons of a
club or shllhilah.
He fought, as Darwin has conclusively shown, mainly for the possession of
ladles of his kind, against ottier members of his own sex and s.pecles. If you
fight you soou learn to protect the most
!exposed and vulnerable portion of your
body. Or, If you don't, natural selection manages it for yon, by killing you
off as an Immediate consequence.
To the boxer, wrestler, or hand-to-
hand combatant, the mo��t vlnnerable
portion is undoubtedly the heart. A
hard blow, well delivered, on the left
breast, will easily kill.
Hence, from an early period men have
used the right hand to fight with and
have employed the left arm chiefly to
cover the heart and to parry a ulow
aimed at that specially vulnerable region. And when weapons of offense
and defense supersede mere fists and
teeth, It is the right hand ihat grasps
the spear or sword, whine the left siolds
over the heart, for defense, the shleiii
or buckler.
From this simple origin, then, the
whole vast difference of right and left
In civilized life takes its beginning. At
first the superiority of the right hand
w��* only felt In the manner of fighting.
But that alone gave It a distinct pull,
and paved the way at last for the supremacy elsewhere. For when weapons came Into use, the habitual employment of the right hand to grasp the
s|>ear. sword or knife, made the nerves
or muscles of the right side fnr more
obedient to the control of the will than
those of the left.
The dexterity thus acquired by the
right���s<h* how the word "dexterity"
Implies this fact���made It more natural
'. for the early hunter and artificer to employ the same ham. In the manufacture
of Hint hatchets, hows and arrows, nnd
all other manifold activities of savage
life. It was the hand with which he
grasped his weapon; It was therefore
the hand wlili which he chipped It. The
right hand remains especially "the
hand ln which you hold your knife;"
snd thnt Is how your children decide the
question which Is which wheu they begin to know their right hand from their
left for practical purposes.���Saturday
Evening Post.
And Not
Should be your guide In buying medicine.
Let others experiment; you should be
guided by experience. Experiments are
uncertain in result; experience ls sure.
Experiments may do you harm; experience proves that Hood's Sarsaparilla will
do you wonderful good. You may rely
upon the experience of those who have
been cured by this medicine.
Proved Its Merit.
"My daughter was afflicted with ..ver
trouble and had a sallow complexion. She
has taken Hood's Sarsaparilla and her
complexion ls clear. Another daughter
had eruptions on her hands, but after
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. the eruptions
are all gone. We believe Hood's Sarsaparilla to be an excellent medicine." Mrs.
tt. E. Hill, Brookueld, Wash.
Hoods' Sa
Is America's Greatest Medicine. Sold by
all druggistB. tl; six for $5. Get only
Hnnd'n PilM1"6  &en*le'   mlld.  eftec- ,
I 1UUU 5 IT lU.Uve      AU   druggl8tSi   25c.   i
Mexico denotes the place or seat of Mex-
itti, the Aztec god of war.
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
have Binarting feet or tight snoes, try;
Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet ana
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters and callous spots.
Believes corns and bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort Ten thousand testimonials of cures. Try it tottav. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 2.1c. Sent
by mail for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FREE. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Ls
Koy, New York.
The great barrier reef along the coast of
Australia is about 1500 miles long, the
work of coral insects.
How to Live I,one.
By reason of certain articles In the
dally pa|��*rs, Punch has lieen inundated with letters irom a host of cor-
respondents who beg blin to observe
the rules by which they have attained
longevity, but at the same time he finds
't difficult to follow the advice of all.
"Septuagenarian," for Instance, urges
hlm to become a vegetarian. "On no
account touch meat. It ls poison. For
the hist fifty years I have dined on a
boiled onion, aud supped off a pint of
lentil porridge." "Octogenarian," on
the other tiaud, urge�� hlm "to eat, drink
ami lie merry as much and ns often as
you please. I find there is nothing like
a good dinner, followed by a theater,
and supper with plenty of champagne,
to put me In real good form." "Nonagenarian" declares that "Ih i secret of
long life lies In u cold tub bath taken
every morning, winter and summer,
with unfailing regularity." "Centenarian," again, writes: "Beware of soap
and waiter���they si>ell death. For my
part, I have only had a bath once In
my life, when I went to the workhouse
aud could not help myself. The result
was I caught a chill from which I
nearly died." "Home-bird" avers that
she owes her eighty years of happiness
to matrimony. "Gay Dog of Ninety"
says: "Half a century ngo I was to
marry, when 1 suddenly remembered
your advice." "Blue Ribbon" nrguee
that none but teetotalers can, or deserve to, attain to old age. "Diver," on
the contrary, writes, "There Is nothing
like good liquor to preserve a man."
"Irishman" writes, "If 'r!�� long ye're
wantln' to live, ye must begin over
ag'in. 'Tis all a question of heredity,
It ls. Ye must choose yer own feylhei
an' mother an' see they cooni from a j
long-lived stock, an' that's the only |
way at all, at all." If lt were not for i
the Initial object that he Is already
born, and the further difficulty of se- I
looting your parents before you your-
Self have any existence. Punch wolllil j
lie Inclined to believe that "Irishman"
bad hit the nail on the head: but for!
the present these two obstacles seem j
Insuperable, For the rest, as It Is manifestly Impossible to adopt the advice
of all, he has decided to continue lu his
old habits nnd to take his chance of
long life with his neighbors.
TITS Permanwtly Cured. No fits or MTTOOSOM
rile after Urn day's use of Dr. Kline's Urest
-Ni-rvr .ti'stiirer. Send for FltKK a l.OO trial
bottle and treatise. lift. It. Ii. KT.TNB, ltd., aao
Arch Btreet, Philadelphia, P_.
Very many short-sighted people have
prominent eyes.
I believe my prompt use of Plso's Cure
prevented quick consumption.���Mrs. Lucy Wallace, Marquette, Kans., Dec 12, '95.
Every German regiment has a chiropodist in its ranks.
$$$$*>$*>*��*>$$$#$��� "S^C*1?
Established 1780.
celebrated for more
than a century as a
delicious, nutritious,
and flesh-forming
beverage, has our
Yellow Label
on the front of every
package, and our
trade-mark,"La Belle
Chocolatiere,"on the
Dorchester, Moss.
Strange Chinese Daw.
If a Chinese dies while being tried
for murder, the very fact of his dying
Is taken as evidence of his guilt. He
has departed, but somebody must suffer, and his eldest son, if he has one,
ls Bent to prison for a year. If he has
no son, then his father or brother gets
a flogging. It's all in the family, and
Justice must be administered.
None but a mean man will upbraid
his wife for powdering her nose on a
sweaty day and then turn around and
comb bis back hair up over the baM
spot on the top of hia bead.
Best Reputation.
Best Paint for Dealer or Consumer.
Color Cards Sent Free.
Cleveland Oil I Paint If;. Co.,
��������*���*��� IimMR��i.j will do li. Tfcrae
���mm wtll naka /ou leal bs>tt��r. Oat It hem
rear <mtftn ar Mir wholaaele drag houee, ar
e.m Hawaii * Holmes Drag Oe.. Seattle.
Is It Wroag?
Get It RlfhL
Keep It RlghL
DAnO B>r ,r��c,"K <*n(s locating Gold or SUver
nlllfrt Or*. '"*' or burled treasures. B_. D.
IIVUU lTOWLEB.BoxS37.8outhlugtt>n,Coill_
V.. tt. I'.
No. 21,  >��8.
���t Coush SyTup.  Tartns Good. The _H
In time.   Sold "w anwfrtatx. __!_
Published i.vkkv Mobotnq Except
Monday at Kaslo, B. c.
By Thc News Pub. Co.
Subscription, $1 per month���Advertising rates mado known on application.
MAY. 1898.
$��� S |MIT|W|T| F|S ^
I   1   2\ J| 41 5\ -gp-|
$   tV   910 11 12 13 U k
^ 15\l(fd7 IH 19 2021 %
��� &
i ih -fi:
^ 22\23\U 25 2627
| When no consideration is mentioned
the nominal sum of $1 is understood.]
May 20.���AY. A. Jowett to F. Fletcher. 1-12 each Bullion and Mayflower,
Goat croek; Otto Nelson to F. C. Niv-
en, 1-2 Tiger and Beilmcnt, Crawford
creek; August Lalli to Matti Toleman,
1-1 Jumbo, Bear erk, Duncan river,$-!0.
.May 21.���Mandcl H. Galametet* to
Phil A. SilverstomElk and Klk Range,
lli-;nilo creok; .1. W. Smith and Donald
Grant to Samuel Underhill, l-:i i'ilot,
Woodbury creek; J. W. Smith and T.
Workman to Samuel Underbill, 1-3
Bright Hope, Woodbury erk; Donald
Grant to T. Workman, l-.'i Pilot, Woodbury creek: S. Underhill to T. Workman, 1-3 Truant, Woodbury" creek.
Central Hotel,
New Building.���Newly Furnished Throughout.
Best Rooms in the City.
Adams House,
KASLO, li. ('.
Adams Bros., Props.
Sole agents (or l'ABST BEER, Milwaukee, Wis.
lt is to be regretted that so wise a
loader and so true a patriot as the
Earl of Aberdeen should huve. been required by bis private Interests and
family claims to announce the coming
resignation of his office as Governor-
General *6f Canada, before tho full six
years of his offlical term should expire.
Locally and especially it is regrettable
that Ets far v.s Kaslo is concerned, it
should contain a so-called journalist,
flippant and shallow enough to grout
Aberdeen's departure with a --noi'!'.
The Hows hi beon requested to
state wilh emphasis, that such sneering remarks in no wi-*e represent the
public opinion of Kaslo. It, was not at
first deemed wise or necessary to dignify the scribbler who wrote it by paying nn;, attention to the occurrence,
but the ugly words have cut deep into
the finer feeling-, of many patriotic
people, who arc galled by the mere
thought tbat a non-Canadian chatterer
who looks to tbo community for a living, should deliberately attempt to insult the head of the government.
Lord Aberdeen is one of tbo truest
friends that British Columbia has���
the only Governor-General who ever
honored Kas'.o by bis presence. Uo
has shown bis faith in and liking for
this Province by investing extensively
in it. lie and his honored lady havo
over been foremost in daeds ofj philanthropy, and belong to nature's nobility
as well as to royalty.
As Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland, Aberdeen showed himself the truest friend
of Erin's race that has over occupied
that position. He has the gratitude of
the Irish people foi doing morn to
ameliorate their condition than any
other statesman who has dealt with
His unselfish nal ure Is shown by the
fact thnt be waived the choice of bo-
coming Viceroy of India, at a salary of
over stlOOsW annually, in favor of bis
old schoolmate, Lord Elgin, whose
financial requirements were greater,
and accepted the Governor-Gonoral-
ship of tbe Dominion instead, where
the cost of properly maintaining that
position is far In excess of tho salary allotted to it. Whon ho retires from
office next autumn, his departure will
ie regretted Ay every true Canadian
and by all sensible Americans resident within Canadian borders.
May 19.���Monarch; 2 m. from Bear
lako by John Middleton: Joo, J. B. fraction and Empress, same, by C. Van
May 20.���Golden Hope.Crawford bay,
by J. S. Hicks; Shoestring, Crawford
bay, by R, O. Cramer and A. K. McDonald; Cherokee, Crawford bay, by R,
Scott; Maxwelton and Ariel, Crawford
bay, by A. R. McDonald.
May _!���.���War Cloud, Campbell erk,
fay Archie Jardine and 17 Rork; Experiment, I.a France erk, by T. Wall; Bo-
na     ���. Hart erk, by O. Johnson.
May 20.���Captain by A. C. Van Moer-
kerke: Ibex and Emarel by A. W. Lab-
eroe; Monarch, 233 and Silver Pox by
J   \V. Caldwell; Jumbo, by J. Watson.
May 21.���Klk and Elkrange by Lewis
Levy; Newsboy and Iron Queen by J.
Healey; Carson, Umpire, Celebration
and Onnando by Thos. Wall.
Following Is a table of the leailinj*  stocked
mining companies ol the Blooan snd ainsworth
mining divisions:
('omnnnies           No-of   ] Par    Market
companies.         S|ltiros  i V(il)]e ^nfl
Payne ' 1,000,000 $2.50' r
Blocan Star....    ],oou,uuin .joi |_.uo
Ruth        120,000 ��1    ! i
Reoo     , 1,000,000 ���ji.oo1 i.eo
Sobli Five        1,200,000 1.00 .IK
Washington :   t.iXKi.iitxi l.uoi .25
Rambler-Cariboo    1,000,000 1.001 .22
Surprlso ;    225,000 1.00 ij
Charleston 1    iMi.omi l.oo1 t
Qoodenough      800,000: 1.00 .2.',
Great Western      riio.ihki ,80 ,80
.iuil;siin(Xorlli'iilk'll)   1,01111,000 l.OOi ,36
American Boy  1,000,000* 1.00 ,1.-,
Kii-lii-Moiitezuiuii....    1,380,000 1.00 ii
Dardanelles ! 1,0110,0001 l.OO' .00
Gibaon      660,000 1.00 .17'..
Wonderful ���   1,000,000' 1.00; ,08W
St. Keverne    1,000,000 l.OO .04
Idler     1.000,000; 1.00 ,16
I ondos Hill      iiiio,fXHi| ,28
DIuck Diamond    1,200,000: .SO .lb
Dellle       7.10,000! 1,00' .11
Ellen    1,000,000 LOO .07'.
MoLeod    .    1,000,000' l.OOi ��
Twin     1,000,000 l.ooi .15
���,',\"o itook on the market
Nelson House,
Nicely furnished rooms. Harwell stocked. Spokane Iteer oil Druusiit by Schooner or quart
Best free luneli in the city.
Silver King Hotel
Bar and Billiard Room.
Rooms from if'J per week up. Newly furnlBhed
throughout. Electric Lights. Front st., next
door to I'ost Office, Knslo, li. C.
Lake View
Reasonable Prices and Good Living
KASl.O, II. ('.
McLeod Hotel,
New House.   Newiv Furnished,   (lood  Aecom
inoilaiious. W. II. BELL, 1'ropr.
Ho, Fishermen.
Will supply you
with Everthing
Needful at Low
prices, Steel rods,
Jointed or Telescoped;    Hooks,
Baits and Flies; Silk Ones, enamelled and waterproof;
Landing Nets, Reels and alt. Rinds of Repairs. A full
line of Hammocks and all kinds of Snorting Goods.
In tho Grocery Department, a line line of   r'ancv Groceries  will soon
arrive.   Try our Klondike Deviled C:"tl>... nuw bore.
In the Clothing Department, try our celebrated Lighter weights ol
Health Underwear for warmer weather.
H. Giegerich
Kaslo,    Sandon,     Ainsworth
���  ��_ ,_���____-_-,���*"��������*���, _,
or the Jobbing   | racle !
Just Received, a Large Invoice of Cigars, Including KEY
This is in addition to my already well established GROCERY
THE K. 1SL 0 GROCER Y, Pt0* "** '-'"- n_Sl^ffla_%M,w��.
Kalama Hotel,
Otherwise Armstrong's Landing
and Goat Etlver Luiulintr.
Mrs. Wm. Middleton. Propr.
Wo cater especially to the traveling publio,
Butte Hotel,
'���:,'".t-)7Vs.'./'s_,s',\'*-r-     "�����'
Provincial Secretary's Offiee.
The last issue of tho Nelson Tribune
(airly flays alive the editor of the local
M-mi-occasional evening sheet, whose
pitiable political flops have attracted
eo much attention of late.
Now that the legislature has adjourned, the political pot may be expected to bubble merrily (or a while.
annual examination of candidates lor
rrrtltlcatos of o,uallni'iition to teach ln
the public school! oi thu Province will bo hold
as tallows, pommenclng on Monday, .Inly 4th.
180S, at 8:45 a. m:���
In South Park School Building.
In IIi -I. School Building.
In Public School Building.
Enoh applicant mint forward a notice, thlrtv
days Dcfore the examination, stating the class
and grade of certificate for which he will he a
candidate, the optional subjects selected, and
���it which of the above named places he will
Every notice of intention to be an applicant
must be accompanied with satisfactory testimonial of moral enaracter.
Candidates are notified that all of the above
requirement* must be fulfilled before their ap-
1 lications can be filed.
All o-ndldates for First Class, Grade A, O'er-
titleati'H, Including Graduates, must attend in
Victoria to take the subjects prescribed for
July Mt ti and 14th Instants, and to undergo required oral examination.
8. p. POPE,
Superintendent of Education.
Education office,
Victoria, May 4th, 18M,
Formerly of the Butte Hotel, Kaslo, B. C.
Graduate Trinity University, Toronto, Ont
Mi inlier ol College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Lioentiate of tlie B. C, Council. Late oi New
York Hospital! and Polyclinic. Olllce on 4th
si.   Ho.-'iiitiil, cor. Wh st. and B ave, Kaslo.U.C.
Graduate of American Oollege.Chicago
KASLO, b. c.
Real Estate and Mining Broker!
Fire Ufa. Accident uud nusriiiitee.   Front St.
KASLO, it. C.
Tobacco, Cigars/
Best In every lino. A stock of fancy groceries is soon to bo added to our stock.
Carney Bros.,
Front tit., opposite Kaslo Hotel, Kuslo, B. 0.
J. Turner & Co.,
We arc soiling Marshall & Co.
Fine Teas, Coffoe>, Baking
Powder, etc., at London prices;
Teas 30c lb. up to 60c.
Coffees .. .22c Ib.aip to !>0c.
Cocoa, per lb. . .* 40c.
Baking Powder, per lb 25e.
Front St., near News Office, Kaslo, B.C
Greneral Hardware !
Paints, Oils, Garden Tools.
Hamilton Byers,   Kasl)
Gold Mining and Milling Co., Ltd.
Offices at Kaslo, B. C.
Capital, $2,000,000.
This property comprises 10 claims on an iron capped ledge
over three miles long and over 60 foot wide.
The tunnel is in   ovor   150 feet and still progressing.
Surface assays have yielded trom $f> to$10 per ton in gold.
A limited amount of Treasury Sburos for sale.
This property Is likely to lie Kaslo's Le Koi.
C. H. EVANS,      JAS. SPE1RS,
P. BURNS & CO., .
All Kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats.
Spring Is Almost Here.
Ask STEPHENSON for a bottle of Compound Sarsaparilla.   There is nothing
better for a Spring Medicine or Mood Purl tier.
E. F, STEPHENSON   The Kaslo Druggist,
Front Stroet, Kaslo, British Columbia.    	
The Best Artificial Illuminant.   Absolutely
safe.   Approved by Canadian Underwriters.
Niagara Falls Acetylene Gas Machine Company, Limited.
S. C. WING, Local Agent,
Front, street, above News Office, Kaslo, British Columbia.
White Labor.
Improved Machineryi
The Best Work at
Reasonable Prices,
Kaslo, B. C.
Grand Barber Shop.
HALL linos., KaBlo, B. C.
���New Nickel Tubs.  Ticket! good lor three
baths, f 1.00.
If you're after tho news���red
hot from the vires���road the
News.      :���.;������
Does Jobbing Trade on Kootenay Lake.
Leave orders wltb-jiteorgi? Hubcr, interna
tlonal Wbari, Kaslo. SPORTING
This lino Sporting Goods cannot
be excelled in Kootenay. Tennis Goods, LaCrosso Goods,
Baseball Bats, Catchers' Mits,
Masks, Foot Bulls, arid all kinds
of Pishing Tackle.
We Have Them All in stock.
Fine Watch Repairing.
KA8L0.B. C.
Official Directory.
Oovernor-Geueral     .     .     Hstl ot Aberdeen
Premioi    ....     sir Wilfrid Laurie!
Member Hon eol Commons,Dominion Parliament, lot west KootuiiHy   .   Hewitt Bostoek
Ueut.-Governor     .     .     Hon. T. R. Holnnea
Premier       Hon. J. H. Turner
Attunii'v c��� ,, ml . Hon. D. M. Eberti
Com. of Lands and Worka . Hon. O. B. Martin
Minister Mtm md Education ��� Hon.Jaa.Baker
President Exi i utive Council . Hon.C.E.Pooley
Provlndhl M lucralogist
Members Legislative Assembly fur West Kootenay   North Hiding I. M. Kellle
South' Biding J.F.Hume
Kaslo official dirbctory,
Mayor Chas.W, McAnn
Aldermen   .'i.v.,Goodenough,F.E. Archer,J. I>.
Moore, ii. Hartin, l>. w. Moore, Geo. Whltosld
Oily Clerk
Polloo Maglslinto
city Marshal    .
Water Comm lu onet
Ill'tlltll (Mil,
K. K, Chipman
Alex Lucas
M. V. Adams
W, A. Milne
. ii. UeKonzie
.   B.H.Green
S. 1'. 'I ink
it. A. Cockle
Dr. J. 1". II. Rogers
City council meets every Wednesday t p. m.al
city hail, in, si . between Front it. and a ave.
Chief Hugh F.Fletcher
rir-i Deputy lii'f . . . Qeo. Reid
Second Deputy Ob let. . . . JobnOillls
Third Deputy Chlel     .     .     Geo. Whiteside
Becretary Arable Morris
Treasurer Gus Adams
Mining iti'i'ni'ii'i-s-s,.,. ir-Tax Col.    Jno.Keen
Collector of Customs     .     .     I.FMoIntosh
SchoolTru   i       tugust Carney, J. D.Moore,
G. 0. Buchanan, Principal- Prof. Jas. Hislop.
General deliv. rv open daily (Sun,lays excepted) Irom8a. m. .mill? p. m. Lobby open worn
7 a. m. ton.:��ii, in. Malls for despatch close every evening except Saturday and sunduy, at ii
p. m. Malls iirriv from United Stales and lake
points dailv except Sunday, at B.80 p. in. From
c. P, It. nml Slocan points, arrive dally, except
Bunday, at t p. tn. Registration olBce openji.80
a. in., 6,80 p. m, Money ordor office and Po��t*
office Savings Bank open 9 a. m. to S p.m.
8.H. QRXKN, I'ostmaster.
MKTHOIHSTi III KC11- -Cor. C and.Mli st.    Iii-
vlne servlee every Bunday n a. m. and 7.no p.
in. sunduv school2.80. Strangeri wuloome.
Kev. J. A. Wood, Pastor.
ave. Bervloi verv Bnnday n a. m. and 7.:so
p. m. Sunday school nnd Bible class,2.80 p.m.
l'rav*r meetlti fl aduesday evening a o'clock.
Free teats. Btrangers heartily welcome.
Rl v. A. D, Menzies, Millisler.
i Hl'licn OF ENGLAND  Bouthweet oor. ol C
ave. hud .Mii St. B irvioes every Sunday at 11 a.
ta. and 7.80 p, m. ah are cordially Invited,
Kev. David Itlohards, Mlssionar In Charge.
catholic CHURCH Corner C avenue and
iitli,st. No regular pastor at present Oaoas-
imiai services bj special announcement.
��      MASH*;1-   Kaslo Lodge No. 3D, A. F. A
/A       A. M.. meets llrst  Monday in every
Y'Y   month at Masonic hall over Green
7\w\    Bros', store.   Visiting brothers   In-
f ��� ��   vlted to attend.     H.ayere.W.M.
B, B. Chlpmaii, Secretary.
MASONIC CHAPTER���Kootenay chanter. It.A.
M., holds reruhii eonvooatlons on the second
Tuesday of each month ln .Masonic hall,Kas!"
Visiting companions are cordially Invited.
Chas. Triimhuil.Soiibo E,       B. K. Chipman, '/������
MACCAJEE8���Slocan Tent No. 6, Knights oi
the Maccabees, meets second and fourth Mondays Of each month nt Livingston's bail,Kaaio
visitingKnlghti cordially invited.
W. A. Ilavies, Commander.
Dolph Johnsui . Keeper ol Record!,
KOUE8TEK.S-Court Kaslo No. :��S7, Independent Order of Foreaters, Meet* tut Friday ol
each mouth In Victoria house. Visiting
brothren are cordially invited.
W. B. Strathern. chief Hanger.
W, J. Hall, Recording Secretary.
General Kxpress and
���Trans.or Biislnoss...
Dealers in
Ico, Ha* i
Oats, Wood,
and Food !
Special Facilities for moving���
Gardens plowed, manured and made
'���oady for seed.
L. HANNA, Mangr.
Telephone No. 9. Front st. Kaslo, B.C
Hems of Interest lo llic Citizens of Kaslo, Occurring Here and Tliere.
J. W. Bookor caino down from the
Lavina group yesterday.
Arrowhead is preparing to celebrate
on the 24th.
Bossland will spend two days in celebrating tho Queen's birthday.
Many wheelmen are enjoying thoir
favorite pastime on Kaslo's smooth
Engineer Baker and li reman Brown
wore killed in an accident on tho C.P.R.
last week Friday at Walsh.
The iMollie Gibson case, recently decided at Victoria, has beon appealed to
the higher court of Groat Britain.
The building of .1. Turner & Co. on
Front street is showing an Improved
appearance, due to a fresh coat of
Beginning yesterday the Str. Lytton
makes daily trips on tho Columbia botween Arrowhead and Thompson's
This year the I'aynomino is expected
to net its owners over $100,000 per
month, or a round $1,250,000 for the
twolvo months.
Tho daily transfers, locations and
certificates from tlie recorder's otlic.o
will be found in the News each morning, for the convenience of those intor-
���'. i ih a t'lunin, formerly of Kaslo, and
better known as "Toughnut Jack,'' is
reported to have lost his legs by trees-
lng in the Klondike. Tho report lacks
lIvor 10,000,000 worth of ore is claimed to be in sight in the now famous
Republic mine. Tho oro body is said
to be 26x900x200 foet in size, and runs
upwards of $100 por ton.
It is stated that the 0. P. R. will, In
a short timo, put on a llyor to run between Montreal and Vancouver in 100
hours malting it the fastest run of similar length in the world.
Fifty men are now employod on the
bridge over Kootonay lake, whore the
Crow's Nest railway will cross. It is
oxpoeted to bo threo months moro iu
building, and will bo two milos and a
half in length.-
���Tene,-. ni-tRff r<srnn7 Tlslfn will ba ablo ta wb_ ttds
|,r. -.lute itlstuuol ll i��..-l:ss_ from llic ayts with efcio an.
c ...', rt; als.s Mill Iw liKe t.) wad ll v.US oui.ll rye wpumtelv.
If U' abl., to .Id bo your .' ���-'�� am .' ���!.���.' ... una slmuld In .*
��� ' i.llsotiou. V.'i. .':���''i ���'.li-tn. .1 is .iu r.'ail.
in .. r *��� .sins-. orlfthsK'tt'iralrsoli Uuns-rt and run top-thcr,
it id a eni-o IndlflftUon thut glu.ii. i am needs- Tlio lonnei
ci i I in tho clai'tp goods iti-o of uucijiml density and hart
ImtxirfectlT lormud surliictie. Conllmiod nao of theaa pooroi
I.'n'ssT vlllrsitiylt ia psmlUvo Ininryfr.i'i, tliooonaUnt ptrala
iirsia the wujcIiw il Us'��.iiuu.'luilvu to supply Out d.fucU la
11 your eyes aro not working O. K.,
consult O. Strathern, opposite P. Cv *
Tho Komp Mineral Wator, a homo
product, cool and refreshing, always on
tap, Call for it at the Bodega, Try
it.   .1. A. Swift. *
Milwaukee Boor Hall. Call und see
iioluS: Tony and got some imported
Swiss cheese free with your beor.   *
A line lot of new material for men's
suits has just boen reoeivod by W alitor
the tailor.   Now is the time to order. *
Milwaukoe Beer Hall. Bob and
Tony will always troat you right. Give
them a call. *
Milwaukee Beer Hall. If you want
good, minerB, mechanics or laborers,
they mako their headquarters with Bob
and Tony. *
At the Mllwaukeo Beer Hall, Bob
and Tony will serve you the finest
schooner of Half and Half and delicate
lunch free with them. *
For indigestion, dyspepsia, kidney
trouble, etc., drink Kemp Mineral Water.   J. A. Swift, at the Bodega.     *
Milwaukee Beer Hall, Bob and Tony,
proprietors. The biggest and sharpest
mug of beer in the Slocan country with
imported Swiss cheese thrown in.    *
A snap in 1847 Rogers Bros', silver
plate 1-2 doz. tablespoons, 1-2 doz. dessert spoons and 1-2 doz. teaspoons, all
for $5.   O. Strathern. *
Milwaukee Beer Hall. Bob and Tony
run it. Open day and night. They
serve you tho finest free lunch in tho
Slocan with each schooner of beer. *
'���Who made you that perfect fitting
coat? Good stuff too." "Why, Walker
the tailor of course." *
The Milwaukee Beer Hall has tho
best and coolest beer in the city, with
imported Swiss cheese, freo. *
For Kemp Mineral Water, call on J
A. Swift, at the Bodega. ' *
Today's Kiiiti'liitil Tennis.
Tho teams that will line up at about
2 o'clock this  afternoon  betweeu  the
town and Comiquo are:
TOWN Comique
Desmond         Pitcher Rooney
Richaadson      Catcher Conlon
Johnson           1st base Ryder
A. Clute           2nd base Pebbler
Hunter             3rd base Bert. Baker
Blrchall          S. S. ��� Raabe
Wilson             R. F. Hunt
Keith               C. F. Woods
Dill                  L. F. Delmorc
Wagner to choose
r�� ThlB What You Aro Looking For?
Comfortable, clean,  well  furnished
rooms by tlie day, week  or  month  at
reasonable prices at the 'Victoria, A
avenue, near oth   street.    No   bar  attached.   Baths freo to guests.
W. J. Hall, Propr
News of tlie Muni Nevada.
Several months ago news was
brought from tho north of the foundering between Wrangel and Skagway, of
the little steamor Clara Nevada. Her
fato ha9 heretofore and is still only a
matter of conjecture, but a small ray
of new light has been thrown on the
tragedy. The steamer J. M. Cole, plying botween Juneau and Skagway less
than a fortnight ago picked up a row
boat, high and dry and in good condit-
on the bank off which tho Nevada is
supposed to hav8 met her fate. This
boat, whieh bears the name of tho lost
steamer, contained a couple of miners'
bags and some provisions, while at a
short, distance away evidences were
found of a lire having been lightod and
this proves fairly conclusively that
some one has a story of tho disaster.
A search party is now out looking for
the supposod survivor.
Provincial Secretary's Oik
1 nail ilu* attention "I ilu' Publio to thu foi-
lowing requirement! >>( tho Revised Art:
1. Tho Art now applies to all persons within
llll' Province, Indlnns, Chinese and JapUlSM
2. DEATHS. Tin* Publio lire reminded Unit
everv bouwholdfit Im bound, under a Penalty
of fi', and upwards, to repoul to the District
Registrar every death ueiiirriiiK In liis house.
'I'h.- Undertaker in charge may, if be has a personal knowledge of the liiets,make the registration as hitherto, hul thu householder is liable
lt It be. not done.
era are ileal red to bear ln mind that no person
can taku any part In burying a dead body, nn*
der a Penally of fi, and upwards, without a
certificate o( the due registration ol the death,
unless in the belief that It is impossible to register the death, or, II registered, to obtain the
cortiileateiand that in such ease lt Is their
duty, under* like Penalty, themselves to register the deaeli within seven days ln the UBual
4. CORONERS aro requested to register all
deaths on which they hold inquests.
5. MEDICAL PRACTITIONERS are reminded that tho. signed certificate ol the cause of
death must bl delivered or posted by them
within 48 hoilWof notice ivf decease, Instead oi
within thirty days as hitherto, and must be
forwarded to"tho District Registrar oi tho District lu which the person died, aud not, aa
heretofore, that in which the Practitioner re
6. MARRIAGES. .Ministers, and other persons authorized to solemnise marriages, must
how send In quarterly returns of marriages
solemnized by them. Such returns must be
forwarded to thc District Registrar within 18
davs after the end of each three months. Tbe
old forms may be used If it bo remembered to
inBert under "Remarks" the Place of Celebration, and whatlier church or residence.
A Seasonable Line of
. Fine Groceries ,
Including Such Delicacies as
Smyrna Dried Figs. Preserved New Orleans Figs.
Ram Lai Tea.   Chase & Sanborn's Coffees.
And all Noted Brands of Coffee, Mecca, Mocha and .lava.
Cross & Hlaekwell's Pickles.
Pattorson's Chutney Pickles.    French mustard..
Sliced Smoked Beef and the Noted Beef Extract, Bovril.
Wo can furnish almost any  thing desired in the
Grocery Line.   But that is not all.
Our Men's Furnishing Goods.
Continue to comprise the Largest and Kinost Assortment in the city.   Call
and seo them.
Comer A Avenue and Third Street, Kaslo, B. C.
Subscribe For
And Get it Fresh.
Be Enterprising.
Advertise in
And Increase Your Business.
Brightest, Newsiest Paper
in the Kootenay.
Tried   to   Lure   Ainerlenn   Warships
Into  n   Storm   of   Projectiles���Too
< i ion   to  He Cnuaht,  but  Gave
tlie   Dons  u   Fast   Hun.
Key West, May 16.���Captain General
Blanco two liours before sundown yesterday attempted to execute a ruse which,
if successful would have cleared the front
of Havana of six ships on that blockading
slut ion. Unable to come out to do battle he adopted the tactics of tlie spider
and cunningly planned to draw the prey
into his net; hut, though a clever and
pretty scheme as an original proposition,
it. was practically a repetition of the trick
of whieh the gunboat Vicksburg and the
little converted revenue cutter Morrill
were decoyed by a fishing smack under
the big Krupp guns of Santa Clara batteries. Thanks to had gunner}*, both
ships on that occasion managed to get
out of range without being sunk, though
.some of the shells hurst close aboard, and
the Yickslnirg's ladder was cut adrift.
The wary are never caught twice in the
same trap.
The   Halt   Sullen  Out.
date yesterday afternoon the shi]>s on
the Havana station were dumfouiided to
see two ships steam out of Havana harbor
and head east. Dense smoke was streaming like black ribbons from their stacks,
and a glance showed that they were under a full head of steam. By aid of glasses Commodore Lilly of the Mayflower,
which was Hying the pennant, made out
the larger of Uie two vessels, which was
about 200 feet long and of about 4000
tons displacement, to be the Alfonso XII.,
and the smaller one to be the Le (lazpi,
both of which were known to lie bottled
up in Havana harbor. At first he supposed they were taking advantage of the
absence of the heavy firing ships and
were making a bona fide run for the open
sea. As superior officer, he signaled tlie
other ships on the station, the Yicksburg,
Annapolis. Wasp. Tecuinsch and Osceola,
which were moving iu to form a column
in echelon with the gunlxmts on the
right Hank. The little, squadron moved
in obliquely toward the ilooing Spaniards,
keeping up a running Ore as they went.
The Alfonso and her consort circled inshore about Ave miles below, and after
running in for half an hour headed in for
Moro castle. Our gunboats and thin-
skinned vessels of the mosquito lleet did
nol follow them iu.
Lilly   Sun-   the   Hue,
Commander Lilly saw that the wily
Spanish ruse was to draw them in under
the lire of the heavy batteries, where the
Spanish artillery ollicers could plot out
the exact range with their leleinetres and
pot, them. So the return was made in
line ahead parallel with thc shore.
Commander Lilly hud not been mistaken. As his ships came alliens., of the
Santa Clara batteries tlie big guns opened and fired Bi shells at a distance of
about five miles. Tlio range was badly
judged, ns more thnn half tlie shells overshot the mark and others fell short, some
as much as a mile.
Had    llr.-eteil     Slr.lllK     I'orlltlcntlons
nntl Masked Batteries.
Outlook   for   lluycrs   rintterli.it   for
Coming; Season.
Xew York, May 14.���Briiiistrect's says:
Business gains rather than loses iu attractiveness as spring advances.   While
the favOlttble situation  in  cereals is the
mainspring of the Improvement, manifesting itself iii many sections of the country, I
there are causes combining therewith to
make the otitlixik for buyers for the current season a flattering one. Following
tUe rapid advances in the prices of wheal,
which apparently culminated for tho time
being early in the current week in a quotation for cash wheat unequalled, witli
one niiigle exception, and that only for
a short period of time, for 25 years pimt.
I here has ionic a lull und the reaction
trom the abnormally high prices caused
hy the sipicoze in the May delivery,which
however, hu.s left juices far above Quotations for at least 10 years back. Tele-
graphic cable advices to Unidsticot's only
accentuate the already well known bullish nature of the Immediate wheat situation, particularly in this and other countries, the outlook appears above those
for the past six years. Willi the quieting down of the interest in wheat there
has come a partial shifting of speculative
interest to other grains, particularly corn
and oats, and many classes of provisions
with advances in nearly all those lines.
Key West, May 14.���Tlie United States
cruiser Marblehead, gunboat. Xu.shville
and auxiliary cruiser Windom steamed
up to the harbor of Cienfuegos Wednesday morning with orders to cut the cable
connecting Havana with Santiago de
Cuba. This task was accomplished, but
only after a terrific fight between our
warships and several thousand Spanish
troops, which lined tiie shore and were
concealed behind improvised breastworks.
Soon after tlie arrival of the warships
oil Cienfuegos, four boats were launched
and proceeded inshore for the purpose of
grappling for tlie cable in order to cut it.
The warships lay to about 1000 yards or
more off the harbor. It was observed
that the Spanish troops had assembled
along shore but it was not known that
heavy guns had been placed in masked
batteries and that tlie old lighthouse batteries on tlie neck of land had been transformed into a formidable fort.
The small bouts proceeded cautiously
and for more than an hour worked unmolested on the cable. When the work was
about completed a shore battery fired
a shell at the boats. It was followed hy
others and the Spanish infantry opened
lire then with their rifles. Then, like a
flash the Marblehead sent a shell inland and followed it with a perfect shower
of shot. Then the Windom cut loose
with her 4-poundcr.
In the meanwhile Spanish bullets flew
in every direction around the small boats.
The blue jackets were not dismayed, and
protected by tlie terrific return lire by
the warships, the work was continued and
the cable cut.
When the boats returned to the ships,
Regan, who was in one of the Marble-
head's boats, of which tliere were two,
was found to have been killed. Six men
were badly wounded.
The Spaniards had by this time suffered severe loss. Their shots from the
lighthouse struck the warships several
times and although they did not do much
damage, the fire aroused the determination of the American ollicers to exterminate tlio forts. Thereafter, for a moment,
the fire of Ihe ships was concentrated
on the lighthouse and the improvised fort
was blown to pieces. As there were
great numbers Of the Spanish iu and behind the fort nt the time, tliere is no
doubt that ninny of them were killed.
The. Marblehead and Nashville used their
heaviest guns us well u.s their small rapid-
Bring guns und an hundred shots were
thrown into the Spanish troops.
The Dead and Wounded.
Washington, May 14.���The following
telegnun came lo the navy department
this afternoon from Commodore Remeyi
"Key West, May 14.���Secretary of the
Xavy: The Windom arrived this morn-
big with the following dead or wounded i
Patrick  Began,  private marine, dead.
Herman W. Kuchneister, private marine, shot through the jaw, probably fatally.
Harry Hendrlckson, seaman, Bhol
through  the liver, probnbly fetal.
Ernest Suntenio, apprentice, fracture of
the right leg.
John J, Dornn, boatswain's mate, gunshot in the right buttock.
.losii Davis, gunner's mute, wound in
the right leg.
William Levcry, apprentice, wound in
tlie left leg.
Robert Yoltz, seaman on the Nashville,
severely wounded.
Lieutenant Cameron, of tlie Windom.
slightly wounded in the hand.
The casualties occurred iu cutting the
able at Cienfuegos. KKMKV."
They Will De Men of War Proclivities���The Stronweat Liberals to Be
Found Will Be Chosen for the
Ministry���Spaniards   Gain   Time.
Oeneral    Miles    Wants    HI*    Armies
Ki|ul|iiietl for Thai 1'uriiose.
Disastrous  Tidal  Ware.
Yokohama, May 14. ��� Two hundred
fishing boats have heen swept away by
0 gale and tidal wave at Swatelikstat,
and 1500 men are missing.
Chief of Artillery.
Washington, May 12.���Brigadier General John L. Rodgers, senior officer of the
artillery branch of the army, has been appointed chief of artilleiy of tho army and
placed in charge of {.he heavy artillery of
all the coast defenses.
Washington, May 12.��� Oeneral Miles
regards it us especially Important in the
approaching campaign that the armies of
Invasion ami occupation of Cuba be fully
equipped wilh supplies and the most  im
I proved machinery tot ihe construction of
loads and railroads, and also with experts
j in the use of such  machinery and con
si Mill i<m. Oeneral Hoy Stone, director of
the load Inquiry bureau of the ngrleults*
] lira] department, offered his services, and
[General Miles has recommended that ihey
I be accepted.
Secretary  Wilson,  of  the  agricultural
[department, heartily acquiesced in the
suggestion that the facilities of the road
Inquiry bureau be uccordod the nriny, und
Oeneral Stone is now Installed tor temporary duly in Ihe war department. The
agricultural department owns an outfit of
road-making machinery which it has been
experimenting with, and this outfit has
been placed nt the disposal of the war de
partment. Nothing definite will lie done
by General Stone until word is received
from Colonel Ludlow, of the engineer
corps, who is now at. Tampa, and is being
consulted as to what machinery, etc., is
Madrid, May 15, via Paris.���The mem-
bees of the Spanish cabinet have resigned. '
4 p. m��� It is officially denied that thc
cabinet changes are connected with a
jieace movement. On tlie contrary, it is
declared thut Premier Sugusta's ministry,
when the new cabinet is formed, will continue to prosecute the war with the full
resources of tlie country.
Means   War   for   a   Willie.
London, May 15.���A dispatch to the
Times from Madrid, which will lie published |tomorrow, confirms the official denial at the Spanish capital thut the cabinet changes nre connected with a jieace
The 'Times correspondent says: *VThe
conclusion to be drawn from the reorganization that they nre seeking a peace-
aide solution of the question has, for the
moment, been abandoned and the jvar
will he prosecuted vigorously. There
was a prolonged cabinet council this afternoon dealing With tho crisis and sev-
eitil |>oints were practically settled. Senor
Sagasta, though weak in health, remains
president of the council of ministers, because the liberals are in a majority, in
tlie chamber and it would be inconvenient to have a cabinet chief, however, distinguished, who is not chief of the liberal
party. Four ministers, Sellers Gullon,
Bermejo, Moret and Xiqiiena, will retire,
partly for personal reasons nnd partly because of differences on important policies. Senor Sugusta will choose the
strongest liberals lie can find, but several of the strongest, notably Senor (<a-
mnzo, have intimated that they will not
take office at present.
Profess  to  Be  r'till  of Hope.
11 ft. m.���'Hie official Oorrespondanoia
publishes a note as to Cuban affairs
which is much commented upon. The
note asserts that affairs in Cuba, wear ii
more reassuring aspect; that tho submission of numerous Insurgents is expected and that the Spanish negotiations
with the principal insurgent chiefs offer
possibilities of success.
Tlio Madrid press i'id the people nre
elated over the alleged smartness of Admiral Cervera in sending Admiral Villa*
mil to Martinique Ufi hours after the former was well on his way toward Havana.
While it was supposed that Yillamil was
scouting ahead, he was really tne squadron's rear guard, the Spaniards thus gaining invaluable time.
Senor Gullon, in reply to a newspaper
representative, said the Americans were
blameworthy for bombarding towns without giving notice and lidded thnt the
government would address a note to the
powers on the subject.
With reference t^ the speech of Mr.
Joseph Chamberlain, the Hritish secretary of stale for the colonies, at Birmingham on Friday night, Senor Gullon said
it had real Importance, not only for
Spain, but for the future of Europe. He
declared also thai   a red  hook would  be
presented to the chamber on Wednesday
next, in which tlie government declares
the blockade of Culm Ineffective and will
express the hope that the powers in Ku-
ropfl and America will refuse lo recognize it.
II p. m.���The cabinet council this evening terminated nt half past D o'clock. A
minister who was interviewed on the situation declared that nothing definite had
been decided upon as to changes in the
j cabinet pending a conference between the
: queen regent and Senor Sagasfa.
11:30 p. m.- ���Further dispatches from
I Havana describing the engagement at Pu-
' erto Hico say that while the light was
in progress u large American warship suddenly  bunked   her  fires and  was towed
away by a consort.
Only Tiro Muy IleslKn.
Madrid, Muy 15.���11:30��� It is now believed tlint only Admiral Bermejo*, minis-
ter of murine, and Count Xiipienn, minister of public works, will quit the cahinel.
Bearing;   the    Signal   to   the   Fleet,
"Beiueiiilier  the  Maine."
Soldiers Were Driven Off by Spanish
A unisons.
A whistling eel has been discovered in
the Fiji islands. It only whistles when
Homicide Near Pendleton.
Pendleton, Or., May 12.���Melvin Green,
nged 27 years, was shot and killed yesterday at his home near Bingham Springs by
Samuel MahaiTey. The men have hod
trouble over land for a couple of yeurs.
A blind bat avoids wires and obstructions as easily as if it could see perfectly.
Madrid, May 12. ��� A serious riot, has
taken place at Logronok, the capita] of
llic province of that name, on the Kbro, 80
miles from Burgos. Grain and provision
stores were attacked and pillaged by the
rioters, who included women armed with
axe*-, choppers and cudgels. The cavalry
Charged the mobs, but the soldiers were
repulsed by the determined onslaught
made upon them by women.
Nevada ItoUKh Hitlers.
Carson, Nev., May 14.���-The First troop
of Nevada volunteers has been ordered
to report nt Cheyenne, Wyo., at 3:40 p.
m. Monday. They will leave tomorrow.
A petition is being circulated requesting
the government to permit the cavalry to
appoint its own commissioned officers.
A doctor says that the growth of children takes place entirely when they ore
New York, May 14.-���A correspondent
of tlie World sends the following dispatch from St. Thomas, descriptive of
the bombardment of San Juan:
Admiral Sampson's fleet lay within
sight of sSan Juan de Puerto Rico all of
Wednesday night. At 3 o'clock on Thursday morning all hands on all the ships
were' called. For an hour and a half
each ship was tho scene of an orderly
confusion as the 2000 sailors stripped
their ships, their guns and themselves.
By 4:30 everything was in readiness to
begin the second engagement of the war.
At ii:lo came the call "To quarters,"
and instantly every man was at his post
and ready and eager to strike a blow in
atonement of the Maine. Tlie object of
attack lay in pluin view, straight ahead
to tho south.
The fortifications nnd butteries of San
Juan' de Puerto Rico are on tlie coral
reef guarding the entrance to the harbor.
It was a glorious morning, the sky unclouded, the air cool and brisk. A long
heavy swell rolled toward the shore nnd
broke ngninst tlie reef whose fortifications
scctficd to be asleep.
TcTniark the limits of the line of battle,
the Detroit and the tug Waumpautuck
steamed shoreward, the Detroit to the
eastward until she was opposite the Yal-
tern, the Waumpautuck to the westward
until she was aide to anchor her small
boats in 10 fathoms of water just out
of range of the great fort of San Juan
Mono, which rises on a high hill at the
east of tlie harbor.
The Center of Attack.
Mnrro, of course, was to be thc center
of Attack. In it were tlie seven Cinch
gurt* which Spain sent over as soon as
the war became certain and which hud
been hastily mounted and manned with
the.best gunners in the colonial army.
Soon after the Detroit and Waumpautuck
were in place, Admiral Sampson's column
of floating fortresses und butteries began
to move upon tlie quiet and seeming
sleeping fortress.
In Uie van was the Towa, the flagship,
with the battle cry of the navy streaming
in brilliant colored lings from her mast���
"Remember the Maine." Next came the
huge Indiana, of such enormous bulk that
alio rode aim'-it steady even upon that
heavy sea. li"! *i followed the New York,
ns formidable ns a battleship; then the
low-lying monitors Aniphitrite and Terror. They bore straight for the shore in
a single file.
A   SI art   From  Shore.
Long before the flagship was in range
then* came a flash, a cloud of smoke, a
roar und u shell from the walls of Mono,
The shell fell fur short. The ronr died
away and for 15 minutes the scene was
as  peaceful  us before.
Suddenly the Iowa turned sharply to
the eust. She came uroiuid peacefully
until her starboard battery was pointing
full at Mono. One of her great 13-inch
guns burst into flume nnd u shell sailed
high toward Mono. It fell short but thc
response came���a roar from all the batteries and forts along the shore. A tremendous burst of sound and smoke and
flame, a shower of shells thut wasted
themselves in the sea. So wild was the
volley that even had the Iowa been in
range none of tlie shots would have hit
The Iowa wns now nearer and the entire line of warships was in position to
attack the Spanish shore line. Each ship
was now nearer and the entire line was
in position to attack tlie Spanish shore
line. Each ship was now firing and each
shore gun was nnswenng. But wiuie s.ic
Spanish aim was wild, the American gunners fired with tlie Calmness and precision of experience in target practice.
Tlie lleet was soon enveloped in smoke
as was also the shore. Only outlines
could be mnde out, but it was apparent
tlmt while the Spanish shells issued from
the smoke of the shore to fall into the
sen. the American shells rushed from the
fleet's envelope of smoke to bury themselves iu the smoke on shore. And now
nud then as the wind drifted the thick
gray curtain aside it could lie seen thai
ihe American ships were uninjured and
that on shore the line that was unbroken
was all in ashes.
I'*leet   Draws   Nearer.
when the Iowa same up lo the Waurat
puiituck stake bout she turned und led
tho column hack again across the line of
fire. The lleet was now nearer and the
Spanish shells fell around the ships. Some
struck ngninst tlie nrmor of the buttle-
sliip���big (J inch shells���but they bounded
off leaving hardly a dent behind.
One Spanish shell struck a boat on the
Iowa passing through it and entered the
superstructure, scattering splinters in every direction. Three men were injured.
Admiral Sampson and Captain Evans
were on tlie lower bridge and narrowly
escaped the flying fragments. In all the
Iowa was hit nine times. Later a shell
burst on the New York, killing one man,
injuring another severely and several
In Terrllle Heat.     ,
At 7 o'clock the day had become furiously hot so that men were fainting below the decks and at the guns the gunners were streaming sweat as no man
ever_sweats even in the hot room of a
Turkish bath.
One man, a gunner's mate, on the Am-
phitritc, was overcome and died in a fewJ
But the battle went on.   Tlie fleet wn��
now steaming across tlie fortified front off 1
the island for the third time.   Tlie finn-hf
from the ships wus uiuibutcd, but manyi
of tlie Spanish  guns were silenced ane;-
while the shower of shells seemed as thick!,
as ever, the thinner cloud of smoke, the]
leaping flames from burning houses clo*><*. j
to the shore, but. behind the fortification1*^
made  the  Americans  know  their work/1
was not as vain as tlie frenzied firing o.l
the Spaniards. '
Burned the Town,
In tlie old part of the town of San Juaojj
adjoining tlio fortifications whole block.-*""
were blazing.   The swelling sea made iui
ilillicult   for  thc  Americans  to    confine���
their lire to thc batteries. Many of then
shells flew over and hurst among the an^l
cient buildings from which tlie population
had  fied  at dawn.      So fierce was  thejj
American fire that had the intention been
to bombard the residence portion of San!
Juan the damage could hardly have been!*
The lighthouses were demolished soon
after  the  firing  began.      Later on  the j
houses  iu   llnlluj  squnre in St. Christo-<
pher st recti in Sun Jose street and in San
Sebastian street were in flames.   Tlie St.
Catharine institute, nn ancient palace, the *J
orphan asylum,  the  old  churches,  were
burned or almost demolished.
The   American  officers   through  their ���'
glasses, could see the Spuniords at work   |
in muny places where the fortifications
had  been broken  down.    Tlie Spaniards
seemed drunk with fury. They loaded and
fired like madmen, without aiming, without any appearance of discipline or direction.   At times their crazed condition
led them to many absurd ects, such as
waving  swords,  slinking  fists  and   dis-
charging  pistols  at  the  American  line, 'J
which was barely within reach of their
guns of longest range.
"Cense Firing:."
Toward 8 o'clock the heat became absolutely unbearable on the American
ships. It became evident that the Spanish foils could not be silenced short of
another hour's work. Men on the American ships were dropping on all sides, not
from Spanish shots, but from the accurate and terrific bombardment under the
tropical sun.
After consultation Admiral Sampson
signalled "Cense firing" nnd turned away
westward. The other ships followed, all
except, the monitor Terror. She did not
or would not see the signal of the admiral. She remained in her position in
range of ull the unsilenced guns of the
Spaniards. For hulf an hour she kept
roaring awny ut tlie forts nnd embankments with an almost incessant fire from
her 10-inch guns.
The Spaniurds concentrated their fire
on her. But her audacity seemed to in-
furiata them beyond even attempts at
marksmanships Many of the shells
struck the sea a mile and u half from her.
Only a few cnnie anywhere in her neighborhood. Still fewer struck her low-lying
deck and these glanced away as harmlessly as a pea-shooter's slug from tlie
shell of a turtle. The Terror's guns are
noisy, but their roars were drowned in
the tempetstuous booming of the Spanish
batteries. Before she steamed reluctantly
away she had the satisfaction of noting
that she hud mnde mnny a deep wound in f|
the Spanish line nnd silenced several guns
that might have made trouble later on.
A l'eiv Minutes for Refreshments.
The fleet steamed to the westward
about 20 miles nnd then stopped to remove tlie grime of battle and to rest and
refresh the weary but happy sailors.
The Spaniards evidently got the idea
that the departure wus a. retreat and that
the Americans had been driven off. So
they sent out dispatches about a great
Spanish victory just as they did at Manila, when Dewey steamed away to rest
and get breakfast.
While the fleet was at anchor 20 miles
from San Juan a German steumer, the
Bolivia, canu by. She was on her way
to St. Thomas. Admiral Sampson decided tlint it would be licst to find out
more ubout her nnd sent the Montgomery
in pursuit. She was presently overhauled
and while she Steamed along Lieutenant
Field went ubonril, examined her papers
und looked over the passengers to make
sure thut she was not going to call at
Sun Juan on her way.
As the .Montgomery started back, and
hud gone nearly to San Juan, she spied
the Spanish cruiser Isabella III, an old
warship, crawling out of San Juun liar-
b a and crawling along in-shore, evidently going to see what hod become of the
American lleet and whether it was really
Hying, as the Spaniards wished to think,
or was only preparing anew the complete
ruin of San Juan. *
When the Isabella saw the Montgomery
she put about' hastily und went back
t Spain  Protsts.
Washington, Muy 14.���Official information has been received here Chat the Spanish government hns filed protest in Paris
against tlio permission given by tlie
French authorities at Martinique to the
United States auxiliary cruiser Harvard
to remain in tlie harbor of St. Pierre for
repairs. '
A sort of a Christian Socialist Colony
ls soon to be started at Cabool, Mo. Its
promoters claim that they will have about
$20,000 capital to start with. tINING IN THE NORTHWEST.
(.'he I.e Hoi Sold tor ail.OOO.OOO���
Historical sketch of the Knmous
K.ishIuu.I Property��� lit the Pierce
District of Idaho���Nan Life in Jefferson County, Montnnu.
! By far the largest mining ileal ever con-
Iimmated in the northwest was closed
Saturday, when the final pn]>eis were
Jgned that transferred the famous Le Roi
l*ine and smelter at Northport to the
[ritish America Corporation for the sum
18,000,000. By the terms of the sale a
ilf million dollars is paid down and an
Jilinl payment made monthly until the
fitire price is paid. The Le Boi, since its
rst development in 18i)f>, has paid in dlv-
Bends the handsome sum of .$825,000. Of
be $3,000,000 paid for the mine, four-
Ifths of it goes to Spokane parties, Tlie
lew owners have already acquired all the
Killing properties surrounding the Le Koi
Ind Bed .Mountain, embraced in uhout
100 acres of hind, and it is now the inten-
���ion of the corporation to develop n number of these mines from the workings of
Ilie l.e Koi mine, ���ins saving a. half mil
ion in development work.
���loc Burgeois and Joe Morris, two
French-Canadian prospectors, were tlie
lliseoverers of thes property.' Joe Bur-
Leois, who had mined in placers but never
Tin quarts, was sent to do assessment work
lipon tlie. Lily May.-the.first claim located
|in Kossland. This work performed, Bur*
Jgeois loafed and smoked and waited for
���supplies that were coming from Nelson.
���Looking across at Red mountain, he saw
pt was bare in places and could be easily
prospected, In the meantime lie had be-
Jcoine. associated with Joe Morris, a pros-
Ipector, und the two went across the enn-
Ivon and discovered the bold iron cupping
lof numerous strong veins. On these they
lloeuted the Le Koi, the War Kugle, the
���Center Star, the Idaho und the Virginia.
1 Hut with prospective millions in their
[grasp, Hurgeois and Morris were poor
���men. so poor that they could hardly claim
lu grubstake. Burgeois.with his scant out-
j fit tramped over to Nelson. There he
showed his samples, with little encourage-
I ment. Burgeois was decidedly blue and
I discouraged until he run across Colonel
K. S. Topping. Topping hnd been mining
I recorder nnd was running a small store
ut Nelson, lie questioned Burgeois and
I found that the only assay was from the
[Virginia, "Tlie others may do is'tter,"
/he reasoned. "It 's clean ore nnd the veins
(\nre big."
'Hie  outcome   was  that   Burgeois   and
Topping made  a  "dicker."  Topping  was
to pay the fees for locating the live claims
land was to have his choice of one of the
'properties.  Burgeois cams  buck   to Trail
I creek, stripped tiff the iron cupping, put
I in a few shots nnd found clean ore above
[Mhe fir roots.   Topping followed nnd made
\crude assays,   which   gave   more  eiicour-
I ageing returns:  and the three-Topping.
Burgeois and  Morris���gathered  mound
their  lonely  cninp  lire  nnd   resolved   to
stay with  the strike and  give  it  n   fair
That is tlie story ns narrated by Colonel Topping of the discovery of the
mines of Trail creek.
Hurgeois sold his holdings for 115,000
Jpr  (20,000  and  went   up  into  the Fort
^Steele district and  located  n   silver-lead
[(.claim, sold it for $20,000, und then went
to   the   Northwest   Territory,   bought  ii
^oOOO-iicre   ranch   and   sent   buck   eust   to
Canada for his relatives.    The dream of
his lifo has been realized: lie has "struck
it rich" and settled down."
Manis carried .$10,000 to $12,000. out of
the camp, came down to Bpokane, married
a sehiKjl teacher anil bought a home on
Hie north side and has since become a
In the full of 1800 George Ml Iforster
was ot Colville trying u lawsuit, and became interested in the Le Koi. He entered into n bond with Topping whereby
he agreed, iu consideration of fourteen*
sixteenths of tlie mine, to expend $2000 ill
development work. Forster ret Hilled to
Spokane and took iu upon the deal Colonel I. X. Peyton <>f Spokune. George Turner, Oliver Durant. W. M. Hidputh ami
Alexander Turbid. Colonel Peyton after
winds Iniught Topping's remaining interest, dividing it among a few of his friends,
Chiefly in Danville. 111.
About two years and u half ago the
stis'k in the l.e Koi was being peddled
about the city for 50 cents a sluue nml
almost uny price it would bring. It hus
since lieen quoted as high ns $8.
I.unlit liulch.
This   phenomenally   high-grade   silver
district is again coining to tlie front, lt
includes u section of country along Lump
creek in the northern part of Jefferson
county, Montmia, probably six or seven
miles in length by lour or live in width.
When prospected but slightly on tlie surface by men of limited means, tlie full of
silver caused nn abandonment of many
promising claims and the final shutting
down of most of the producing mines. The
Liverpool, Little Nell nnd one or two other properties were worked in a desultory
manner, hut the life and spirit hud gone
out of the district. Hut of lute then' has
been a pronounced revival. The discovery of new nml Valuable ore bodies in va-
lions properties has created new interest
in the district. The extraction of high-
grade ore from the Crescent hus been followed by the developments on the Rose.
Tin latter property, under bond nnd lease
to (Jeorge Hollenbuek, hns been developed
by a tunnel which caught the vein when
in 100 feet, a fine body of ore being uncovered.     When   through   this  the   vein
was drifted on for 150 feet without ore;
then another body of ore was discovered,
which is nearly 40 feet wide, with no evidence  of  diminution.     New   ore  chutes
huve been uncovered on the Little Alma,
and the Hope has taken on new activity.
A do/en other properties have lieen taken
in hand for extensive development.
The  Lily May.
The Lily May company hus finally ratified the sulc of the property to the Eng-
lish company just formed in Ijondon by
Harry   White  to  operate   a  numlier   of
Rossland properties.   Tlie deal includes a
ciish payment of $50,000 and 10 per cent
in the stock of tlie new eompuny, which
will be capitalized at  .CSO.OOO.   A part of
the cash payment has already been made,
and the balance is to be paid on or before
June 15.   Harry White, the organizer of
the new company, says that he will be in
shape  to   commence   operations   on   the
property by the first of next month, if
necessary.    Tlie Lily  May is famous as
tlie first location in the Rossland camp.
It lies in tlie south licit on the south slope
of Deer Park mountain, and is just along
the line of tlie Dewdney trail, lt was this
proximity to the Dewdney trail that led
to its location, as prospectors going over
tlie trail happened upon some promising
galena lloat,  with .the  result  that  they
followed it and staked tlie ledge, wliich
was found near by. The location was subsequently abandoned by the original locators and for some time lay idle, when
some of the strikes on Red mountain led
to its being rcstuked for its gold values.
The Lily May company was subsequently
organised to operate it, and has done several hundred feet of work on the ledge
with excellent results.    There is a complete compressor plant at the mine.
Placers In  Pierce District.
As a result of the bountiful supply ot
waler in  the  Fierce  district  the  placer
miners are reaping a harvest, and some
good clean-ups have already been mude.
The other dny  two miners brought out
about 110 ounces, their first clenii-up after
about 00 days' work.   They returned the
following day, ex|iecting to make a much
larger clean-up before the water supply
becomes too low for mining purposes. Tlie
snow is all gone in and about, Fierce, but
the  highest mountains are still  covered
with a good depth of snow, which will
continue  to replenish  the  reservoirs for
some time yet.   The greatest activity in
placer mining appeal's to be in the west-
em portion of the district, in the vicinity
of Snake break.   In this territory a number of good claims that prospect from 40
to 00 cents per yard are bing worked, and
are  hy  means  experiments,  as  most  of
them produced well last season, and contributed in no small way towards swelling the output of the camp to the .$150.-
000 murk. There is ulso u renewal of
woik in the Swamp Creek district, that
already indicates that this portion of the
district, which lias been idle for some
time, will be worked for all it is worth
this senson, und the actual worth of the
dirt mude known. Reports from all parts
of the district confirm the news thut more
placer mining is under headway this sen-
son thnn for some yenrs.
Southern Oreiion.
Quartz mining in southern Oregon had
its beginning in the discovery of the
I Hicks lodge ou Jackson creek in 1850. lt
proved to be a pocket, but quite' a sung
little sum was taken out by Neeora Hicks
and S. R. Taylor. Gold bill was the next
noted Iimi in the way of quint/., lt wns
discovered iu January, 1880, by Messrs.
Hays ami Graham, and before il was
abandoned had produced some $200,000.
Henry Klip-ad und others bud purchased
the mine within tt week ufter its discuv-
cry, for n good round sum. The discovery of the Cold hill ledge quickly led to
further quart/, discoveries, und among
others the fowler, which yielded $315,-
000: Uie Jewett) .$40,000; Hlnckwell. $10,-
000; llolimili. $10,000. nnd Davenport,
$M0O0. Some of these mines ure still being worked nt this time, notably Ihe Jewett.
Ho nil ii >��   Shipments.
The   Bonanza   mine,   which   hus   lieen
shipping ore ut   the rale of 200 Ions per
J week   will   after   this  week   Increase   tilt*
i working lone and double Ihe production
! and shipment of ore from the mine.   The
1 work is now  being prosecuted on the 400-
i fool  level, and   Ihe increased capacity of
| the mine will necessitate the early Instal*
1 lotion of ii new hoisting plant.    The mine
! is   hs'ttteil   four   miles cast   of   llossburg.
Wash., and the ore is loaded on the cms
there lor shipment  to the Titconiu smeller.
South   liltilio   fruit   Men.
Boise, Idaho, .Muy 14.���A meeting of
fruit men wus held here yesterihiy nnd
the Southern Idaho Fruit Growers' Association was organised. P. P. Sbeehy was
elected president and Kdgnr Wilson vice
DyliiK  of   Starvation.
Key West, Muy 14. ��� News received
here from Havana snys the reconcentra-
dos are dying of starvation, cartloads ot
dead bodies being daily taken through the
Spanish lines.
Neutrality  of  Greece.
Athens, May 14.���A proclamation of
neutrality in the war between the United
Stales and Spain was gazetted today.
The War Spirit Seen Everywhere
Throughout the Pacific Northwest
���Action Looking Toward, tbe
Sale of the White Plue Belt���Out-
UttltiK for Alaska.
Boston printers secured the nine-hour
day on May 1.
Tliere could not possibly be a whiter
city than Cadiz unless it were built of
Lewis county reports the prospect of an
immense fruit crop.
'ilie Northern Pacific has again acquired control of the Central Washington
Two Yakima boys are connected witli
Admiral Dewey's fleet at the Philippines
���tlie son of Mrs. Coleman of this city
and tlie son of Charles Stevens of the
Captain C. H. Phillips of Goldendale's
disbanded militia company is organizing
a company whose services he will otTes
to Governor Rogers for enrollment for the
Cuban war.
Judge Keen nt Tacoma has refused to
grant a divorce to ex-Mayor or Mrs.
Fawcett. The judge gave for his reason
that both were equally in the wrong, and
it would be better for them to make up
their differences. Xo sensational features
were brought out in the trial of the ease
John MeLeroy, an extensive stoek raiser and influential citizen of Adams county, had thc honor of serving under Admiral Dewey, then First Lieutenant Dewey, on board the United States frigate
Mississippi during tlie civil war. Tlie Mississippi participated in numerous battles,
the most noted of which were the storming
of Fort Jackson, Mobile, Pensacola, New
Orleans and Port Hudson.
Tacoma parties have purchased the old
Duff shingle mill at Kelso and are tearing tlie old structure away preparatory
to erecting the largest shingle mill on the
coast. They propose putting in two ten-
block machines, besides some double-block
machines for the purpose of working th"
timber all up. They arc to have the mill
running in 00 days.
Charges of a most serious nature hang
over the head of A. A. Gillis, United
States court commissioner, residing at
Woolley, Wash. Gillis was arrested sev
cral days ago on a warrant issued from
tlie bench by Judge Hanfoid upon the
application of District Attorney W. R.
Guy, in wliich lie is charged with having
accepted fees from settlers in tlie vicinity
of Woolley for the transmission of final
proofs to the lund ollice in Seattle. It is
charged that Gillis failed to transmit the
proofs placed in his possession as an officer of the law and ulso withheld thc
fees, which should huve been forwarded
to the ollice here./
California's fruit crop, like her wheat
crop is to be almost u total failure. The
dry spring has wrought great havoc with
her orchards. Her production this year
will be cut down to the smallest amount.
This offers opportunity for Washington
fruit to become popular in the great markets of the east. Lust year the orchard
ists of the inland Empire sent a few
shipments to Chicago. There the commission men reported the fruit to be certainly of a better quality than the California fruit, but because of un-unifonn
und inferior packing it commanded a less
price thnn the California product This
mutter of proper and uniform packing
and grading is one to wliich our orchard-
ists can not pay too much attention. The
sale of the fruit depends on it. Uniform
and attractive packages and a proper
grading does more to find purchasers than
quality alone, if iu methods of packing
our orcluirdists come up to the California
orcliaidists a Sale ut high juices is assured this year. Without good packing
we will lose our chance of taking the place
of California in the eastern market.
The resignation of Charles A. Chirk as
superintendent  of  tlie  soldiers'  home  is
I iu   tlie   bunds  of   the  governor.    It   was
| handed to thai officio! .\iarch 2s>, to be
used at his discretion. Recently, however,
; Air. Clark hns desired to be released, uml
now   wishes  the.  resignation   accepted,
George H. Btennenberg, brother of Governor Stcimciibcig, hns arrived iu Boise
from Silver City, where lie has been en*
gaged in milling.    Mr. St cu lien berg served
' three years iii the United States nnvy
| and was yeoman aboard the Boston*at
| tlio time of his discharge.    He will leave
l for New  York  in a  few days with  the
j ho|H' nf enlisting on one of tin* auxiliary
navy vessels.
Lieutenant Walsh oi the Fourth env-
alry has received a dispatch from Colonel
Wood, commander of what is known us
the Roosevelt regiment, offering him a
commission as oaptain in that command.
It is probable he will accept, as he is very
desirous of getting to the front. Colonel
Wood knew Lieutenant Walsh in Arizona
when the latter was in active service
ngainst the Indians, und knows that he
would be a great addition to the. regiment
of rough riders which hns been recruited
for service in Cuba.
Ed Smith, chief clerk of the state land
board, is a member of the nationvl guard.
He has felt it his duty to resign and go
with the lxiys, the Lewiston eompuny.
Consequently he tendered his resignation
to the board. While his motive was
much appreciated, the board felt that it
would he impossible to release him without causing much confusion aud possible
loss, as he is the only one familiar with
thc details of the state's complicated lantl
business. Consequently thc board refused
to accept the resignation.
It seems probable from the action of
the state land board at Boise, that the
state's holdings in the white pine belt
will soon be placed on the market. This
will be followed, if a satisfactory price can
be reached, by the speedy completion of
the Moscow & Eastern, and the building
of immense saw mills for the manufacture
of the timber. After a full discussion of
tlie matter the following resolution was
adopted: "Resolved, That the lands heretofore selected by the state in what is
known as tlie white pine belt, in Lutnh
and Shoshone counties, and aggregating
79,020 acres, together with tlie timber
thereon, be appraised at the earliest possible date, and tliat two or more capable
persons be appointed to appraise tlie same,
and that in making such appraisement
the lands described in the application of
C. H. Bradley, and aggregating 41,200
acres, be first appraised and reported to
this board." C. H. Bradley is a prominent Duluth lumberman.
Tlie report of the expert who examined the books of the city treasurer of
Helena for the year ending April 30 shows
that the total receipts of taxes during the
year were $104,530.88.
A party of government packers with
100 mules and outfits passed through Billings the other day. They had been cm-
ployed in the government relief expedition
to Alaska, and were enroute to Fort Robinson, Neb. Tlie men were in charge of
an anny lieutenant, and said they expected to be sent With the invading army
to Cuba.
John M. Evans of Missoula has been
appointed captain of Company L, Helena, First Montana volunteers. Governor
Smith first appointed Julius Mueller of
Helena, but he declined the commission.
Captain Evans spent two years in West
Point, being the immediate predecessor
of Lieutenant R. Bruce Wallace, who will
assume the rank of lieutenant colonel of
the regiment.
The new orchard company that is operating in the Eight Mile district near
Missoula, has completed thc planting of
its new trees for this season under tlie
direction of President McDonald of the
company. The outlook is excellent. Tlie
ground is very favorable for orchards, and
tlie new trees ought to thrive. Tlie number of trees planted this spring is 6000,
and in addition to' this 2000 grape vines
have been planted.
Attorney General Nolan has rendered
an opinion to the effect that county officers who go to war lose their places
after 00 days' absence from the state,
just as if they had gone under any other
circumstances. Thc report is made timely
by tlie fact that several county officials
in tlie state have enlisted in their local
companies. County Attorney E. K. Chea-
dle of Fergus county und two other county officers, who have recently cidisted in
a Lewiston militia organization, are
among the number.
Judge Woody has sentenced John P.
Pursell to imprisonment for life. Pursell
was convicted of the murder of John Walters. The murder was one of the coldest
blooded crimes ever committed in this
city, nnd moused intense indignation at
tlie time it wa.s committed. Pursell was
gunning for a bartender who had refused
to give liim a drink. He hnd deliberately
gone ufter a rifle, and when he found
thc mun he wns looking for he leveled his
riile nnd fired. He missed the mun he
was after, but he shot poor old John
Walters, who lived but a few minutes
after the bullet stiiick him. Pursell admitted the killing, and said lie was glad
he hud done wlmt he had. At that time
he thought he had killed the bartender.
Siuiiilsli Shot Wrecks the Torpedo
Boat Wlnslow���Six Are Wounded���
The American Vessels 1'umI. Into
funiculi., liny Will,It, Range of n
Hot Klre.
-Major Geo. B. McLaughlin nnd his par-
! ty are at Ktlmtinton outfitting for the trip
| to Stewart river. Thev have III) horses
forming their pack train, and have two
j government puckers to look after them,
I and expect Iii Stall in a few  ilays on ine
tmil. Another party outfitting at K<t-
inoiitoii is the Peloiboio Klondike Mining companv, to which Alexander Monk
man of Butte Is mineral expert. This
party will take with them two carts,
which they claim ure historic. The first
bore LouU Biol us n prisoner from Ilu
tiM'he to the Region jail, and the other
was the triumphal chariot of Chief Pound'
milker on his historic march to Battleford.
One would judge from (he statement Unit
iu the reconstruction of these and other
curls und harness used, ii required 400
pounds of wire nnd six hides of Shiiggan
appi that nil of them bud reached a re
Bpectable old sgs.
The members of Company I, ��f Lewis-
ton, are nil stalwart, broad-shouldered
men, nud although at present iimlrilled,
will present a magnificent appearance
when fully equipped, snys the Independent. There are men from ull ranks of
life to be found in the eompuny, even
the ministry being represented by Rev.
Albert Pfaus, the Presbyterian minister
of Lewiston. Among others in tlie company are Jmnes M. Croft, assessor of Fergus county; K. T. Wright, clerk of the
district court; K. K. Chenille, county attorney; A. M, Stoddard, merchant; G.
H. Preston, druggist; Professor M. J.
Garrett, former principal of the Lewiston
schools, and many others prominent in
business und social affaire in the Fergus
Key West, Muy 12.���When the United
States gunboat Hudson came up to the
government dock at 7 o'clock this morning tlie bodies of live men were lying on
her deck.
They were the remains of Ensign W.
Bugley and four members of the crew of
the torpedo boat Winslow, who were kill,
ed in an engagement in Cardenas harbor
yesterday. The bodies were covered by
the stars and stripes.
In the cabin of tlie Hudson was Lieutenant J. B. Bernadon, commander ol the
Winslow, who is slightly wounded in tlie
left leg, and several others of the Wins-
low's crew who arc injured.
The Dead.
Ensign W. Bagley.
John Yarvorts, oiler.
.Tosiah Tunnett, cabin cook.
J. V. Meeks, fireman.
J. Daniel, fireman.
The Wounded.
B. Cox. gunner's mate.
D. McKeon, quartermaster.
J. Patterson, fireman.
P. Gray.
Lieutenant J. B. Bernadon
All are slightly wounded except Patterson, whose condition is serious.
Ensign Bagley was appointed from
North Carolina September 7, 1805.
The Fight.
The engagement took place inside the
lirhor of Cardenas. The gunboat Wilmington, torpedo boat Winslow and gun-
bout Hudson were the only vessels en-
gnged. They entered the harbor for the
purpose of attacking some Spanish gunboats known to be tliere. These latter,
however, were not discovered by the
American force until the Spaniards opened fire. The hind butteries of Cardenas
supported the lire of the Spunish gunboats.
The engagement commenced at 2:05 p.
m. and lusted for uliout au hour. The
battle, while it lusted, was terrific. The
Wilmington und Hudson were ahead, and
opened lire on tlie Spanish bouts, which
were lying nt thc dock. The firing begun
nt a range of 3500 yards. A few minutes
later the Winslow came up nnd also opened lire. In an instant the entire attention
of the Spunish gunboats ami land batteries were directed upon her. From all
sides shot and shell poured in upon the
torpedo boat. Tlie crew of the Winslow,
however, never faltered for a second. At
2:35 a solid shot crushed into the hull ot
the Winslow und knocked out her boiler.
In a moment she begun to roll und rock
helplessly. Tliere wus a moment of awful
suspense ,und then a fierce cheer of triumph went up from the Spaniards on the
gunboats nnd in the butteries. A storm of
fire was opened upon the helpless bout.
The gunboat Hudson, lying near by, started to the assistance of tlie Winslow. She
run alongside the torpedo bout nnd tried
to throw a line to the imperiled crew.
Up to this time, with the exception of
tlie one shot which disabled the boilers of
the Winslow, the firing of the Spanish
gnnbonts hnd been wild, but ns the Winslow lay rolling in the water, *he range
grew closer and shells begun to explode nil
about her. It was difficult for thc Hudson
to get near the Winslow so terrible was
the fire all about her, Finally, after 20
minutes, the Hudson approached! near
enough to throw a line. Ensign Bagley
snd six men were standing in n group on
thc deck of the Winslow ready to catch
tlie rope. The line was thrown, and tlbout
the same instant a shell bunt in the"very
midst of the group of men on board the
[ Winslow. Bugley wus instnntly killed
lund u few others dropped uhout him. Half
a dozen more fell groaning on the bloodstained deck. One of the men plunged
headlong over the side of the bout,.hut
j his feet caught in the iron rail und benras
hauled buck. ltnglcy's hotly was stretched
; on the deck with his face completely torn
' away und the upper pnrt of his bodj shattered.
When Hie shell burst iu the group on
board the Winslow another wild -hoof el
triumph went up from  the Spunish Infills
uml batteries, and again s heavy fire 4m
; opened on the torpedo boat. Finally the
Hudson   succeeded   ill   gelling   u   line   on
I board the Winslow und was towing ber
out of the deadly range when the line
palled, and again both limits were at the
mercy of the Spanish fire. At SiOJ p. m.
the Hudson managed to get another line
on the deck of the Window anil the damaged torpedo boat was lowed to Pedrts
Island, where her deud nnd wounded were
I removed. At 0:15 yesterday evening the
| Hudson, with the dend bodies nnd some of
i the wounded, started for Key West, where
I she arrived this morning.
Aberdeen'*  Resignation  Accepted.
London,  May  14.���It  is  officially  announced that the queen has accepted the
resignation  of the Earl of Aberdeen as
governor general of Canada.
The Government of Belgium has suddenly set the time ot the general election
for May 22. This was done to catch the
socialists unprepared, but the latter are
making a  hot  campaign just the same.
A big lock-out of painters ls threatened ln Denmark. The bosses organsed
and 30.000 men may be affected. KAILHO ADS AXP STEAMBOATS
Shortest and quickest route to the
Coeur d'Alene minus, Palouse, Lewis-
ton, Walla Walla, Haker City mines,
Portland, San Francisco, Cripple Creak
gold mines and all points oust and souLli.
Only line east via Salt Lake and Donvor.
Steamer tlckelja to Europe and other
foreign countries.
Ocean steamers leave Portland every
three days for San Francisco.
Leave        Bpokam Time Schedule
5.00     FAST MAIL   >Valla\Valla, Port-
i>.in. I land, Han Francisco, Baker city
daily. 1 ami the Kust.
' TM '
a. in.
s.iio : I.oi'AI, MAU, incur d'Alenes, C.40
a.m. Farmlngton, Qarfleld, Colfax, p.m.
dully. I I'tillnian and Moscoiv.    I daily.
i'nr through tlolceta and further Information,
apply to JAMBS WAUOH,
Ant l. N. it T. rn., Ratio, Ii. C.
Or at 0. It. .s: X. Co.'s ollice, 180 Hiversiile ave,
.Spokane. Wash.   ii. m. ADAMS, Oeneral Agt,
Or    VV. II. HULBURT, li. P, A��� Portland,ore.
Tnslns Him nu Pacific Btandard Time.
Going West. Dally Going Kust.
8.00 a, DI. Lv Knslo At 8.60p', in.
8.86 a. in. l.v Bouth Pork...     Ar 3.16 p. m.
0,86a. m. Lv Sproule'i Ar3.lBp.in,
0.61 a, in. i.v Whitewater.     .ArS.OO p. m,
10.08 a. in   Lv Hear Lake Ar 1, Is p. in.
10.18 a. iii. l.v McGulgan      . ���>>' !;;:! p. m.
10.88 H. in. l.v... .Cody Junction,. ..Ar 1.1'.' p. in.
10.80a, in. Ar  Bandon  i.v 1.00 p. m.
QKO. F. COI'KI.AND, 8upt.
ROBT. IflVLVO.a-F, .V: P. A.
mum ohkat mnon
U \\\ NO It T II i: R N
The surveyor's chain made it the
Shortrst Ti mscontinental Route.
U Is the most modern In equipment,
li i- Un _o��vli  i railed line.
I lias a rook-ba last roadbed.
ii .to.-     uo    ad deserts.
u was tmili v.-. mui iiiini gram or govt, aid,
ii Is noted Ion  ourtear of its employes.
II lionly liuei     villi; meals on in emie plmi.
Kootenav conn - 'inn at Bonner's fewy.Tuei-
day,Wedne��ila]    _urtday,Baturday swUunday
Eastward    ,.8.15 ��. m | Westward B.US p.m.
Por map , tici      andcomplsts Information,
cull on orinl'ln -   1 K.& T.Co.'s Igtl, K.&8.By.
ajts,ore '    !��� ' "    Gen.Agt.,Spokane,Wn.
p.I.WHITNEY, O, P..t T. A.,St. Paul, Minn
and Northern
The Canadian Pacific Ry.
.ND -
Soo Pacific Line.
Theoheape t, most comfortable and
direct ro te ft d Kuslo to all points in
Canada and ��� I nlted stales. The
only line running tbrougb tourst cars
to Toronto, Mentreal and Boston, and
through tourist oars to St. Paul daily.
Magn ill cent elei iors and dlolng cars
on all trains. I ravi I by this line and
have ba    i:   '��� '���<' I id to destination.
Daily connection from Kaslo aver;
day, exoi ptini   luni .... al 1.30 a, in.
I'or Kuskonook and lake points, .Monday, Wodnosdaj   nd ;- rlday.
Por .\ ��� ��� and Lardo, Tuesday and
Friday at 8.15 |>. tn.
For full ini'iriiii'. Ion. ��� "ii "'���' or sddresi
Prelghl sn . l'n [eut, Kaslo, H.<'.
or to W. P, AND* H   ON,
Travoli s ' i w, ii. C.
.    r. COYLE,
DUtrlci Pi '    ��� at, Vancouver,
Writs Ioi K on ill       I'tei ind Hap.
Northern Pacific Ity.
The Fast Line,
Superior Service.
Throupii tickets to all points in United
Statos and Canada. Direct Connection
with the Spo&aue Falls & Northern By.
Xo. 1 Wast.     ��R.r. p.i'.i. I N". ���_ KttsI .. .7:lXiii. m
Tickets to Japan and China via Tacoma
and Northern Pacific Steamship Company, for Information, time cards,
maps and tickets, apply to agts. of the
Spokane Fulls & Northern and its connections, or to P. D. GIBBS,
(Ieneral Agent, Spokane, Wash.
A. i). CHARLTON, Asst. lien. Pass Agt.,
*    No. 'liii Morrison St.. Portland, Ore
Write forltlaj* ot Kootenay Country.
Nelson tf Fort Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The only all rail routo without
ohange of cars between Nelson and
Kossland an. Spokane and Rossland.
Leave0.20a, m Nelson Arrlv  B.80 p. in
Leave 12.06 a. ni... Rossland... .Arrive 11.20 p. in
Leave S.IIO a. in Bpokane Vrrlvu 11.10 p, m
The train that loaves Nelson at (i:-0
a. m. makes close connections at
kane with trains fop all . . .
Passengers for Kettle rivor & Boundary
ck. connect at Marcus wilh Btage daily.
Navigation cj: Trading Co., ua
sti'.'itnt'i's Iiilciniiliniitil nn'] Alliei'tii nn Knnt-
ctiiiv bake "ini Kiver Summer Time Card in cf-
fool 16th March, 1898- aubjaot to ohange,
BTBAMER inti;i;v\ iTONAL- Leavei Ksslo
for Nelson and way polnta.dally except Sunday,
:i.:.0 a. m. Arrive Northport 9.46 p. in.: Itns-
liiuii, 11.20a. in. and Bpokane, :;.in p. m.
Leave Nelson for Kaaio and way points, daily
exespi Bunday,6.00 p.ni Leave Spokano 8.80a.m.;
Knssliinil. 8,45 ii. in.; Nni'tlipnrl, l.:i-r, p. m.
Five Mile Point connection witimii paawugof
trains of N. St P. 8. Ry. to and from Northport,
Roisland and Spokano. Tlcltotssold mui bag*
gage chocked to nil lulled Stales points.
STEAMER AI.HI'.KI A leaves Kiisln fur Kuskonook uml wiiy pnim-anil linnner's Kerry,Mii.
Tuesdays and Baturdayt at 0.80 p.m., arriving si
Kuskonook nt in 80 n iii. and Bonner's Perry ol 8
ii.iii. iie.M dny. Returning Ivs, Bonne?'! Perry
Wed., Fridays and and Bundaya st'-' p. in., arv.
Kiisknuuuk 8 p. in.. K ulo i ii. m. following dai
Also iruin May r'ili stoainer will make tamo trip
leaving Kaslo every Thursday nt Bo'closk a. m.
Monntir's ferry connection svllli nil jpJUtonger
trains oiO. N. By., arv, westward st Bpokane
n.in p. in., nr lv. Bonner's Perry for the eust. nt
1.16 p, m.   Meals and borths nol licliuleil.
Passengers on BS. International Irom Kelson,
etc., lor points on lake toutli of Pilot Bay, will
connect nt tlmt point ��iiii the 88. Alberta,
Passcngeri Inr Nolson vln ss. Alberta, from
points south nf I'll,>t Bay, can by arrangemenl
u itli piirsei .Imve stop-over i��i Pilot Bay nr Ains-
worthiorconnect with International al Knslo.
Company's steamers conneoi Kootenay Lake
and Blooan points with all points In U.S. and
Canada by wayof8pokaneand Kootenay river.
O, ALEXANDER, Oeneral Manager.
P, 0, Box 122, Kaslo, ii. c.
Kuskonook ami Bonner's Ferry.
Str. Ainsworth.
Leaves Kuskonook ni iso'elook noon,Mondsy
Wednesdsy and Friday, npuu arrival ol sr an
er Ni Ison with passengers from Kaslo, Alns-
worth. Pilot Bay and Kelson. Arrives Bonner's
Perry il p. m., Monday, Wednesday mnl Prlday.
Leavei Bonner's Ferry '-' p.m.,Tue��day,Thurs-
day and (Saturday, upun arrival ni ii. N. trains
(min east ami west. Arrives Kuskonook n p.
m.. Tuesilay, Thursday and Saturday.
17 J. MATHEWS, Manager,
TJtAVKI.Klt'S til'llli:.
Slliillliury of Itililtvil.v mill  Sli'iuiler Time
Curtis From  Kuslo.
Por Whitewater, Sandon, Cody, etc K. <_. 8,
Hallway trains Leave Kaslo >l,iiiy at k a. m.; returning, arrive ni Kaslo at EUSQ p. m.
i-'nr Three Forks, New Denver, Rosebery snd
Nnkusp, lake K. Ai B. Ky.frniu Kuslo to Bandon,
and ths'iiee Nakusp & Bloooli Railway, leaving
Bandon dailv nt 7s4B a. m.; returning, arrive
dolly at Bandon al 4.66 p, m.
For Revolstoke, Vancouver, victoria nnd utl,
ni- main line points on C. P. R., boat from Nnkusp to Arrowhead, ears to Revelstoke, tnence
ii'iii 1 with east and west bound trains.
I'nr Silver tun. Blocan City, take Su-. Blocan on
Blooan lako,connectlng witli H.St s.m RoBebcn ���
For Northport, Spokane, Rossland and Grand
Porks, tako ths Btr. International from Kaslo
tluilv nt 8.90 a. in., except Bunday, making con-
neotlons al five Mile Polntwltn the N.a.F.B,
Ry., thenoe to Northport. Prom Northpon m
Spokane continue the railway, known south nl
Nnrlhpui'l ils Ilie sp,,|;n,i,. Kails A- Nnrlhei'll, ar-
rl\ Iiik nl Bpokane, Wash., nt 8.10 p, in.
Or for Spokane, take I. N. <S T, Co.'s str. Al-
ii.'i'tn fmin Kaaio to Bonner's Ferry, Tuesdays
and Saturdays at 6 p.m. and Thursdays ai il
a in., and Donned al Bonner'e Ferry witli Qreal
Northern trains to Bpokane, arriving al 8.10
the following day.
Por Rossland ohange at Korthporl t" the Red
Mountain Ky,, nilivinjt tit Rosslaud nt li. 10a.m.
Or, Rossland may be reached from Nslsou viu
C, ���'.   K. III. tO Robson, lliel.ee I'V lilel' Stcliuici
[o.Tratl, thenco hy C.,', w. Ry, to Roi Isud Or,
Rossland nitty b, reaeli.'il vis Nakusp tuel Trull
by strius.iinw u Arrow lakes and Columbia river,
For Grand Porks and Boundary Creek points,
take s. i\ iv. N\ Ry, frnt.i Northport to Bossburg
nr 'inr lus, thonce by stage across reservation.
For AlllSWOttb, Pilot Hay, Nelsi.n, ele��� I   '.. ,V
i ' ���   ��� Sti Intel i, lloual leaves Kaslo dall. ���
cept Sunday,al lt.iUa.rn,, returning,leaves Sel-
lonsi 6p.m.,srrlvinff S1 Kaslnabuiii 8.80p. in.
i P. H. Co.'s 8tr Kokanee leaves Ksslo tlally,
except Sunday, at 7JO a, m., arriving ai (itu>
sod si li a. in.; returning, leaves Nelson al i p.
in., arriving tit Kaaio ni 7.80 p. in.
For Argents sud Lardo, Sir, Kokanee mskss
rniiuil trip* every Tuesday ana Friday,' ving
Koaloal 8.18 p.m.
Por Kuskonook, Ft. Steele,stC;. take sir. Kokanee Mnieiav ,\\ ednesooy and Friday al 7..:u a.
in., or l. N. si.- T. Co.'s str Alberta Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 6 p, m,; thence by
stage to Port Steele Wednesday and Baturday,
The following Is B table of illstaives (rota
Ksslo to surrounding business points:
West Ul North.    Miles.
Whitewater    17
Hear Lake  20
McGulgan    _s
Bandon, B hours 2w
Cody  HI
Th ree Forks  !W
New Don ver  88
Rosebery 4l
Silverton  48
Slocan City 00
Nnkusp 70
llurtoii City  95
Lardo    18
Argenta 30
Duncan City 34
Hah ynnllniSprijigs 85
Airoivbcad  105
Laurie HI9
Thompson's I.anil'g.ns
Trout Lake City 125
Ferguson ��� ', iso
Rovelstoko, 81 hj-.s. .133
Veriiuii  .223
Penllcton 293
Kainloups 2fll
Asheroft -. . .:��8
I.ytton 356
Yule 409
New Westminster. ,503
Vancouver, 51 hrs. .512
Victoria, 59 hours. .590
Shuttle. 2H hours .. .580
Titt'oma, 30 bouts . .820
Portland, 48 hours. .6M2
PCast of South.    Mile
Ainsworlh  12
Pilot liny 20
Balfour  28
Bancs us
Nelson, 4 hours   ... 42
Ymir no
Itobson 70
Trail no
Nortbport, 7 hours Kr.1
Kossland. lobu'irs. .120
.lossburg 122
Marcus Kill
Grand Forks 180
Greenwood 118
Anaeoiiia 190
Ijnunilarv    200
Midway 201
Spokane, is hours. .232
Kuskonook 43
Goat Kiver 86
Port Hill 78
Lucas 108
llonner's Ferry, lit hi 10
Moyie City 126
Swansea 135
Wardner. B.C. 140
Cranbrook 15D
FortSteolo 100
(anal Flats 190
Windermere 210
Donald ..., 212
Golden 'iio
Banff 814
.r    ��_>And the  gateway to the Great Slocan With Its Score or More of
Kaslo. t^ City ��f Energy!
Is Also A City of Homes.
Beautifully Situated on Kootenay Lake, With a Delightful
Climate. It has Churches, Schools, and Public Reading Rooms
Well Graded streets.    A Good Local Telephone system.
The Best of Electric Light and Power Plants. Daily Communication with
(he Outer World through two Great Railway and. Steamboat Companies.
Large Pay Rolls from local Lumbering, Ore Sampling and Other Industries.
f OVER $
Is being expended in Public
Improvements This Year !
Caldwell & Evans,
lies, stocks and Real Estate for
Correspondence Invited.
Address: C. F. CALDWELL and CUt EVANS,
K^-SI^O, J3. C.


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