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British Columbia News Sep 24, 1897

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 ���**��--����^S��S*S��4*W^
rpHB NKWS already
���*���   circulates fjOOcopie
IT1SH COLUM
NEWS.
F You Would  Reach
progressive people ad.
tise in THE NKWbj.
VOL. J.
KASLO, B. C, FRIDAY, SEPT. 24,1897.
NO. 12.
liMVllwSlSliiill
Governor of Bank of Eiiglan;! JSays
It Is a
Will Assist in Opening hdiu ami FroMu Mints
lo Sil\ ci'.
London, Sept. 16.���At the semi-an-
nual meeting of the Bank ol England
today Governor Hugh (.'. i-5��� tii :��� said:
'���You are probably aware or tbe pro-1
posals laid before ifha government in
the summer by the United States and
France, whereby the country might increase its use of silver as a contribution to an international agreement,
which, while not uiVectii ig our cold
standard) might enable the inintu of
France and America to resume rree
coinage. Among the proposal! was
ono asking this bank to hold the
amount of silver permissible under the
act of 1844 as against its notes."
The governor then read a letter
dated July 29, addressed to the chancellor of the exchequer, Sir Michael
Hicks-Beach.    It was as follows:
"Referring to our conversation, we
beg to say that tho bank is prepared to
carry out what is laid flow 0 as permissible in the bank charier, viz: To hold
one-fifth of its note issue In silver, provided always thai the French mint is
again opened to the free coinage of sil
\er, aud that the prices al which silver
is procurable and saleable are satisfactory."
Replying to questions, the governor
said tho bank had not had any negotiations with the United State monetary
commission, adding; "We havo bought
no silver. All we hare done is to agree,
under certain i IrCUmstauces, to carry
out what ia permissible ,.i.dor the act
of 1844."    '
l.ini.1 Favorable to Hi, i. i.tlllnui.
The letter of the governor cf the bank
of F.ngland strengthen- the belief
among the bankers that Ihe government intends to accede   to   bimetallic
propositions inter, ami Ls also Interpreted as a reply to the request from
the government to the ban tasking the
latter to co-operate with ' lie former.
The letter Claused surprisingly little
comment in the city, aud Uidjiot affect
silver stocks, fi real satisfaction, how-
over, is expressed at the headquarters
of the bimetallic league. The secretary
ofthe Bank of l.r gland, (Jeorgu F.
Glonnie, when asked If i lie action of
the Bank of England depended upon
the reopening of the Indian mints, replied:
"That in a political question, and
does not oonoern us."
Hunk's Action Strengthened Silver.
New York, Sept. 17. The Evening
' Post says:
"Silver bullion advanced I of a penny
per ounce today In I '.radon and 1 cont
in New York. Today's bid price of 67
cents per ounce on the New York mar-
kot Is 3cents over the '.price of a week
ago, and nearly il cents over tbe lowest
price of August. The letter of the
Bank of   England   published today is
the only new explanation assigned for
today's advance."
TlintM Ailmlts French Minis May Reopen.
London, Sept. 17. The Times, commenting editorially tbis morning on
the letter road by tho governor of the
Bank of England al the semi-annual
meeting of the hank, says: "As the
same influences havo boen at work in
Fratieo as hire, In relation to tho currency reserve, tho. reopening of the
French mints Is perhaps within the
limits of possibilities, though we doubt
whether the action of the Bank of England can bo in any case a determining
factor."
(fold Bur Oaaette Deplores Hunk's Action.
The Westminister Gazette, this afternoon, referring to the letter of Governor Hugh C. Smith of tho Bank of
F.ngland to Sir Michael Hicks-Beach
on the subjoct of the bank's reserve,
eays:
"Although the governor's statement
is perhaps meaningless so far as the
practice Is concerned, it Is to be deeply
doplorco that tbe bank has budged
from its principles, it is not dignified
tor 'the old lady of Thread Needle
street' to llirt with tho bimetallic faddists. We want gold against the notes
and there is no reason why the old
statute, passed when silver bore an en-
INDBX TO THIS WDBK'S ISSUB.
FIKST I'AOE -
Reserve News is True.
Importunl Decision.   .
Damage Suits Likely.
Silver Fluctuations.
Views of a Journalist.
SECOND PAGE���
A (iiant Pumping Plant.
Flushes nf Pun.
Ofllclsl Dlrootory,
Traveler's Guide,
miscellaneous.
TII I ill)   I'AliK-
New Bicycle Invention.
j'.. Benjamin Andrews.
Scutum from Tennessee.
Woman us an i.mbeasler.
Most Wonderful Temple,
Miscellaneous,
FOURTH PAQB���
(Ire Shipments.
Next Monday's Election.
Editorial Outcropping*.
Personals
Local Brevities,
Aninnif tlie Oinrclies.
FIFTH I'AOE
Table Of Distances.
Dwindled from (4/1,000 to 11,200.
New c. p. ii. Btearaer for the Oolm il<i��
Navigation Closed on Upper Kootenay.
!,Hurler's Montreal Speech.
Holies of Pioneer Days.
llHiniil Greet Properties.
Prosperous Sandon.
To Detect Telluriiles.
Kissing the Hiaik.
Miscellaneous
SIXTH PAGE
The Voice nf HielTiariner.
Miscellaneous.
SEVENTH I'.UiK -
Decline of Spain.
.lolly .Inker.
Miscellaneous.
EIGHTH PACE
Ainsworth Items.
Hotel Arrivals.
Mining Records,
Advertised Letter List.
tirely different character, should be refurbished at the bidding of tho>o who
want to dispose of silver. The bank's
rosoi'vo is not so large that it can be
tinkered with. Moreover, by yielding
in these matters of principle, we opim
the way to tho thin edge of the wpdge,
if the threat is carried out, what would
happen is exemplified by the statement
of a trustee,who declares that ho would
feel compelled to sell his bank stock
and close a risk.''     ,
Trice of Silver ltises In India.
London, Sept. IH,���Silver is linnet' on
the strength of Indian purchases.There
are rumors that the India council is
buying for coinage aud the price has
risen sharply in India of late, as fears
of an import duty has subsided.
Standard Hopes Banks will 1'roi. it
London, Sept. 21.���The Evening
���Standard this afternoon made the following announcement:
"So profoundly moved is the (lty
about the extraordinary letter of the
governor of tho Bank of England, that
a meeting of all the banks and clearing houses lias been called for tomorrow to discuss the situation. When
tbe bankers meet it is to be hoped that
they will enter an emphatic protest
against further efforts to please the"
bi-metallists at the expense of the nation's credit.''
LIKELY
4
St. Pancras Inn Sidewalk to be to
Grt|ov. 15.  '
Only Citizens, Assessed Realty Holders May Vote
Monday on km Bylaw.
The regular meeting of tbo city
council was held last evening, all
men bers being present except Alderman Buchanani who is absent in the
Lardeau on lutnbor business.
Fallowing accounts were ordered
paid: F. E. Archer A Co., laying water pipes, W20.46; Hcnj. Smith. stumping on A avenue, $25; sower pay roll,
$58,75.
Communications were read as follows:
From Barrister A. WhealIcr ue-
raanding $500 damages each for li. S.
Sweet and Mrs. Bishop for tlie entry
and taking of portions of lots 18 and 1",
block 10. This is in connection with
tlie expropriation proceedings ou A
avenue. The letter was referred to
the city solicitor lor his advice.
from Government Agent O. G. Den-
nis enclosing cheque for $200, government grant to Kaslo fire department
for year ending June 30, 1808.
(���'com Hewitt Bostock in a letter
dated at. Canal Flat-. East Kootenay,
acknowledging request for information as to selling water debentures us
a substitute for preparing a Blnking
fund for same, and referring the council to the Bank of Montreal at Ottawa.
Recommendations of the public works
committee were adopted as follows:
To pay to Kootenay Electric Co. $25
for work on Eighth streot; to furnish
lumber tod. _5. Doty aud others for
sidewalk: to notify the owners of St.
I'aneras Inn and Croft building thnt
tne city wnl place the sidewalk to
grade in front of those buildings, November l.ith. 1897.
Council adjourned to meet next Monday evening, after election on loan bylaw No. 4. At this election City Solicitor McAnn says that only British subjects who are assessed owners of land
may vote.
IMPORTANT DECISION;
Poreifln Companies Governed hy Laws
of This Province.
Trail, 11. ('.'., Sept. 20.��� The supremo
court has decided In favor of R, T.
Daniel in suits against the directors of
the Gold-Hill Mining Company, taxing
the costs to tlie latter. This is a case
in which the directors were alleged to
have attempted to dispose of the Gold
Iiil' mine to themselves by selling to a
brother of the president, therein shutting out the stockholders. Daniel, one
of the largest holders, tool: ttic CUSS lo
the supreme court. The case hinged
largely on whether property owned by
foreign companies in British Columbia
was controlled under the laws of the
country in which the company was or
gani/.ed or the laws of British Columbia, This decision determines that
henceforth the operations of all foreign companies must be governed bj
the British Golumbia statutes..
Our New Advert lHern.
Attention is called to the following
new advertisements: John ('allotto has
leased tho Mackenzie property, corner
of A avenue aud Third street and has
opened up a now restaurant, tho Mai-
son Doroe. The Lakeview hotel and
restaurant also has an announcement
to make. .1. B. Henniger has bought
out George Sutherland, blacksmith,
next to the Lakeview, and tolls about
it. Caldwell & Ferguson, mining
and real estate brokers; George li.
Martin, attorney, notary public and
conveyancer; Kate Kelllhur, stenographer! and the Kootenay Steam Laundry have announcements in this issue
of the News.
Read the British Columbia News.
well afford the expense, for at present
they aro compelled to spend a great
deal of money for costly machinery to
rid their properties of the water from
this lake.
SANCA NOTES.
Sanca, Sept. 21.���It is understood
that.Hugh Sutherland, with whom aro
associated strong parties 'in the east,
has acquired a considerable interest in
a very valuable property consisting of
two groups on White Grouse mountain.
There arc 14 claims and four fractions
sold, Including Interests in the Copper
Kin"; and Storm King, and tiie sum
paid in cash Is a very handsome one. A
large amount of development has already been done upon the properties,
which arc tributary to the Crow's Nest
Pass Ry., and it is understood the parties interested will continue to develop
energetically and be work at full capacity by llic time the road reaches
Kootenay lake.
AINSliOUTH NfillS.
Kiinuir or Uxtrn-i  8 Pii'i' lleilncstluy \i(jlit. Drilled
Ainsworth, Sept. 2H.���Thei people of
this camp have re-gained entire confidence in its future and ure exerting
themselves to obliterate the effects of
tho reoent scan' brought about by the
fall in the price of silver. It has
taught us a lesson. We now realize
that it is practically impossible to so
depress the price of silver as to close
our mines.
It is said that a rumor was circulated
in both Kaslo and Filet Bay today that
there bad been an extensive and destructive lire in Ainsworth Ium night.
The rumor probably originated from
some brpsh burning above ihe town
which was observable from passing
steamers. At any rate no houses were
on lire.
There have recently been a number
of claims in this district surveyed for
crown grants.
The Twin.has just let a contract for
driving a 2(10 loot tunnel and the No. 1
for a 100 foot tunnel.
Chas. N'cb'on lias struck a rich lead
iu bis properly on the. North Fork of
Woodbury creek. It is said to run "00
Ounces Id silver on assay test.
The Blue Hell mine across the lake
is said to be preparing to start tip about
October 1st.
It is said to bo tho intention of the
management of the Tariff to put on
from 50 to 75 men with the opening of
October.
Tho owners of the Mamie, the mine
that, was recently so badly Hooded by
an underground stream, now propose a
scheme for the relief not only of their
own property, but of many othor mines
that are bothered with water in the
same way. They are considering the
project of driving a deep tunnel perhaps 1000 feet long, to tap Loon lake, a
small body of water nn t0P ��t Ihe hill,
which supplies tho water that makes
mining in several of the claims very
expensive. The cost probably would
be.in the neighborhood of $15,000, but
if is thought that the mine owners can
BLIND PHRENOLOGIST.
Entertaining Pree Lectures in Kaslo
Hotel Auditorium.
Professor   Vinton   F. Cooper,  the
noted blind phrenologist, gave a very
Interesting lecture last evening in the
Kaslo l (i m Itorlum, The attendance was good but will doubtless greatly Increase tonight. No admission fee
is charged and the lecture will begin
promptly ut 8 o'clock. The subject for
tonight is "My Experiences on the
Head in Heading Heads.'' Professor
Cooper is u young man of good education and address and a very pleasing
speaker. Vie. has attended the most
noted schools for the blind. He treats
phrenology from a scientific rather
than a Bensational stand point. A
number of citixens had thoir heads
publicly examined last, evening with
|Ome amusing unci startling results.
Professor  Cooper    bears  c> callent
testimonials, among  them   being   the
following from tha well known Unitarian clergyman ir. Spokane:
To whom it, may concern���
I have followed the course of lectures
on phrenology given in Spokane by
Professor Cooper and have found them
full of interest and profit, lie deserves
the support of all who hare at heart
tho moral improvement of their community, for it would seem that no ono
could listen to such lectures as he
gives without deriving groat benefit.
He makes se.ll' culture contagious by
presenting in such an attractive way,
the possibility of self improvement
Professor Cooper is,a master of his
subject, and his lectures tire of a high
order.
Rev, O. J. t'VuHi'MKi.D,
First Unitarian Church.
Spokane, Wash., Augti,18��7.
VIEWS OP A .lOlKXAUST.
I. S. Anlcll  Talks or the Slootn's
Future.
This office had a pleasant call last
Monday from 1,. S. Ardel1 of the Denver (Col.) Rooky Mountain News.   Mr.
Ardoll is traveling through tho Kootenay lor the llrst time ami Is greatly impressed with its resources. Ms) is preparing a report for his paper tuat he
thinks will direct considerable Colorado capital tills way. lie likes the
Btl ;uly eoicorvalivo growth of tho Slo
can country, and is prepared to recommend it highly.
In railroad circles. Mr. Anlell says
that It is a commonly accepted belief
that dim Hill of the Great Northern
will not rest until he gets bettor control of tlie Kootenay lake trade, and
can directly handle the output of the
Pilot Bay smelter. Tho fact was commented upon that A. T. Nation, for the"
Nelson-Bedlington railway, had publicly disclaimed any connection with
the Groat Northern, concerning a
branch line from Bonner's Ferry: and
it wns also noted that according to last.
Friday V Spokane. Spokesman-Review,
Mr, Nation was :'n Spokane the day before Industriously'seeking an interview
with President HlU,, who happened to
be in Spokane at the time. "You may
count on the Great ".Northern tapping
Kootenay lake not later than next summer, and it will, lie a big thing for Kaslo when it does," said Mr. Ardell.
Today's Price, 57c-Net Gain forthe
M 1-fc
It Stoud at 51) 1-^"Tetils l\r Ounce Monday aad
sdiiy.
Koad tho News and then subscribe.
Silver Quotations fl
<r Weak.
Opening.
Friday. Sept. 17	
 68 3-4
Saturday, Sept. 18'	
 57 1-4
Monday, Sept. 20...   .
 59 1-8
Tuesday, Sept. 21	
 .V.i 1-8
Wednesday. Sept. 22	
 68 1-2
Thursday, Sept. 211	
 56 3-4
Friday, Sept. 24	
 .ii
The bulls and bears have been playing with silvor some more this week,
with the result shown in the foregoing
table. The bulls, however, havo slightly the best of it.
As there was no change this week
between opening and closing quotations, so far as heard from, only opening quotations aro published today.
Thc general feeling is that silver is all
right. It is considered from the discussion elsewhere on this page of for*
elgn silver news and the Bank of Eng-
land reserve, that tho world is nearer
international bimetallism than at any
time for over 20 years past.
li. 9, Silver Men Visit Japan,
Suit hake. Sept. 15.- A private letter
from TokiOi Japan, announces the arrival in that city of Senators Cannon
and Pettlgrew and ex-Senator Dubois.
The letter stales that arrangements
have been made, for an Interview with
thc emperor on the silver question, the
principal purpose of the senatorial visit
to the Orient.
should Heart Silver Up.
Si Petersburg. 'Sept. 15.��� Another
it ensure just adopted is a proposal for
the withdrawal of the oue and three
rouble notes '..hns forcing the circulation of silve- roubloe.v
Cnni.es of nine DlHcnssed
Now York, Sept. 20.���Silver'"scored
another sharp recovery in London today of jj-ii to 27 id. The price In New
York rose 1 7-8 cents Over Saturday's
quotation, to 59 1-8. These prices
showed gains over the low point of
September 1st of :i 1-2 d and 7 7-8 cents
respectively,. *
The rise is attributed to purchases
for tho India account and lo rumors on
the London exchange that the India
council is buying for coinage. The decision of the proposition for the Hank
of England to hold one-lifth of its re-
serve in silver also continues to influence the iiiarket favorably.
Frame I'o.OpemtliiK with   I iilteil Ntiiii��.
London. Sept. 21.---Tho Times, in a
special article dealing with the cause
whicli led France to (postpone tho free
coinage of silver, says the Krench tim-
d&ssador reported 16 1-2 to i to bo the
ratio at which K.amlo would open her
mint-, and thou proceeds to review the
bimetallic movement in ITrance. "
points out that In spite o protection,
the price of wheat ooatinui >t to fall in
Prance until M. Moline in 1805, in view
of the Immense trjirtc"u!tural vote,
changed front and iloe'd. _ thai Is pro<
taction had failed and a high prion for
wheat was necessary bimetallism must
be tried. At the conference In May.
In the presence ol M, Loubet and M.
Magnlh.be M. KMine) said to Senator
Wolcott': "Our support ^ill not be
wanting.''
ON KASLO MOUNTAIN
New    Gold   IMntl That  is   Causinp;
Much  Comment.
The News has had occasion several
times to refer to tho good gold prospects on Kaslo mountain just pbroas
the lake, especially with reference to
the Leviathan group. Ye-tcniay
Robert Kane, who with a partner
Robert McGregor, owns two claims
not far from the Leviathan group.
brought some rock from his .')0 foot
tunnel to Wm. Meadows for assay.
The result showed 4.8 o/.s. gold or
values running aliont $'Mi per ton.
NaturtiUy Mr. Kane foels quite elated
over this, and bi- many friends hope
that he has a large body of it.
Bead tho News. A GIANT PUMPING PLANT
Packer's Great Irrigation Enterprise a Success.
Hundreds of Acres of Wheat. T.iind Along
the   Sacramento   River  Supplied With Water.
Pumping plants have been so improved in the last few years as to lead
one to hope that in that direction lies
the solution of the irrigation question.
George F. Packer, although considered
ono of the most conservative men in
the county, has led off in a number of
thingB. 'J~��a(s years ago he checked off
some land 9.n_ put in a flume lor winter irrigation and planted nlfulfa. He
made a survey himself to determine tlie
practicability of taking the water out
of the river below Stony creek to water
the river lands, and wanted the co-operation of some of the farmers to build
the canal. Ke opposed both the Colusa
and the Central districts because ho did
not heliev. in that plan���and time has
shown that he was wiser in that than
many of us. He wanted to know who
was to manage.
Again he comes to the front. The
Hercules Gas Engine Works of San
Francisco  has just  completed, on  hia
the price of the fuel is loss than 10
cents a gallon. If the whole force
should bo used, there would bo only
eight gallons an hour, or less than 200
gallons a day of 24 hours. The fuc
item then is less than $20 for covering
88 acres 10 inches deep with water���or
less than 00 cents an acre. If used for
wheat, one sack to the acre will pay all
the expenses of putting 10 inohes of
water on it just as it is wanted most.
This pumping plant, destined to
revolutionize agriculture in the Sacramento valley, was put in operation Friday, August 6.
Early in the morning a party of Co-
lusans drove to the ranch of Mr. PackJ^
er, which is on the river below Princeton, to see the great pump make a trial
of its strength. Tlie air was cool and
tbe drive most pleasant, though dusty.
Arriving, they found the engine placed
in a concrete oblong, Bquare basin,
sloping towards the cut in the levee
that leads to the river and the great
28-inch iron pipe extending from a
22x22 foot reservoir down tlie concrete
basin, on through the cut in the levee
and river bank into the water. The
machinery was all clean and bright and
(J. W. TibbettB and Arthur Pope were
on hand to put it in motion. John E.
Doak of San Francisco, having tho
work in charge, was there, and as the
engine started, the great belts  moving
TRAVELERS* GUIDE FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS.
home place, the largest gasoline pumping plant in existence, which will be
used for pumping water from the river
with which to irrigate several hundred
acres of land.
This plant consists of an 80-horso
power, horizontal single cylinder, Hercules engine and a Krogh Manufacturing Company's 15-inoh centrifugal
pump, guaranteed to raise 6,000 gallons of water per minute 27 feot high.
There is also a Btnallerpumpof 400 gallons a minute capacity driven by the
same engine. This is for tank purposes.
The engine is arranged to nue either
gasoline or distillate oil, and as the latter is very chenp it will no doubt be
the fuel selected for use. Tho 20-inch
suction pipo, made of No. 10 steel,
passeB through the levee, on an incline,
into the river, and at its lower end is
a large foot valve weighing 1,200
pounds.
A 20-inch discharge pipo carries the
water from the pump to a head box 22
feet square and �� feet high. For the
foundation of the machinery an excavation was made und filled with concrete.
The first test made showed a muoh
larger pumping capacity than the contract called for, the flow of water exceeding 7,200 gallons a minute or 482,-
000 gallonB an hour, or 10,888,000 gallons per day of 24 hours���enough water
to cover 884 acres an inch deep, or 88
acres 10 inohes deep every day of 24
hours.
A very important part is the exceedingly small cost of the fuel, it being
only one-eighth gallon per hour for
each  horse  power  actually used, and
slowly at first, and increasing in velocity, the water began to come with
force into the reservoir. It gushed for
awhile, when ono of tho smaller parts
of the engine became clogged, and it
was stopped for arrangement. Just
then, as all stood still, thero was a
splash and a wild shout came from
those who had climbed upon tlie edge
of the reservoir. All rushed up and
found Mr. Stice, of Red Bluff, who is
here buying fruit, floundering around
in tho water, having lost his balance
and tumbled in. There was much merriment at his expense, and it had a
healthy action on the crowd, bringing
laughter and good will all around.
Again, the engines started, and forcing 7,200 gallons to the minute, the
great reservoir was soon overflowing,
and all pronounced it the grandest of
successes.
The success of Mr. Packer's enterprise will show conclusively that it
will be immensely profitable to irrigate
even wheat lands that are at all favorably situated. Who would not give a
sack of whpat an acre for the privilege
of 10 inches of water at will? It would
make a difference, one year with another, of five to ten sacks; there need
be no summer-fallowing. A certain
crop every year. But then tliere comes
in a more profitable crop���alfalfa and
sugar beets.
This plant was put in for Mr. Packer
for $3,500, but the head of the company informs us that this was an inducement and that another would come
higher.
���Colusa Sun,   August  6, 1897.
Queer Petition for Pardon.
James Johnson, a convict in the Mis- j
sonri  penitentiary, has  petitioned the
governor  for a  pardon  on  the ground
thnt he  "wants to go  to the Klondike
gold fields."
Italy's Cotton Manurneturei.
The growth of tho cotton industry in
Loin hardy, according to consular reports, has been remarkable���that is,
the number of spindles in Italy is stated to be nearly 1,800,000; also some
70,000 power looms, besides a very
large number of hand looms; and of nil
those about half are credited to Lom-
bardy, and, as a large proportion of
the spinning mills work day and night,
the spindles may bo calculated as
equivalent to 2,500,000 in countries
where only day work prevails. All
kinds of raw cotton are used, but chiefly
Indian and American of medium quality. Until recently the yarns were
almost entirely confinod to the lower
counts, even the general average being
20's to 22's, bnt many spinners are
turning their attention to the finer
counts, which have hitherto been imported from Switzerland and England,
while no insuperable difficulty has been
encountered either on account of labor
or the climate. Calico printing has
also become a business of considerable
importance and the amount is considerable, both of yarns and oloth,
whioh is now sent to Tunis the Levant, South America and 1-4 Balkan
States.
Wind Stopped Trains.
The violence of tlio wind on the
Grampian hills is so great that on several occasious it has brought to a standstill trains traveling from Perth to the
north.
ITEMS   OF    INTEREST.
A Minneapolis genealogist reckons up
four billions of persons between 'v'il-
liam the Cntiiiueror and one of his descendants uow living.
The finished portion of the new congressional library of Washington has
cbout forty-four miles of shelving,
which will accommodate over 2,000,000
volumes.
Artificial rubber is being sought by
Mr. Berthelot, the French chemist,
who predicts that his product will be
better and cheaper than the natural
product of Para.
A new industry has been started in
Michigan. Blocks of sawdust stuok
with resin are made and sold for fuel,
and it is said that for a quick, hot fire
this has no equal.
Several French and German dentists
have lately made investigations which
convinced them that hollow teeth are
favorite breeding places for tuberculosis and microbes.
A drunken   Polander in New York
Was found sound asleep the other night
while bis leg was bnrning with a big
blaze.   The leg was wooden  and got
against a coal stove.
"Did you ever see so ugly a face as
Miss PaBSay'B?" "I don't know. She's
not so bad as she's paiiited."���Plck-Me-
Up.
"Mamma, if I am good will I go to j
heaven?"     Mamma:     "Yes,     dear."
"How'll I get back?"���Cincinnati Com-
niercial-Tribune.
"Walter, It is almost half nn horn
since I ordered    that    turtle    soup." i
Walter:   "Sorry, sir, but you know how L
slow turtles are."���Tld-Blts.
Greeble: "Is that your baby?" Craw- I
don: "No. sir; the possession Is on the j
other side. He Is not my baby; I'm his j
father."���Boston Transcript.
"Why did you manufacture this bad
money?" the magistrate said sternly.
"Cos I couldn't turn out no better," replied the counterfeiter.���Tit-Bits.
"She was born with a silver spoon ln
her mouth, and I suppose she's got to I
be pretty."   "Isn't there a limit? What j
If It was n tablespoon?"���Detroit Jour- j
nal.
Bacon:   "What do you suppose ls the
meaning of this long rain?"   Egbert:
"Oh, I think possibly it Is out of com- j
pliment to Queen Victoria."���Yonkers
Statesman.
"My darling, I always feel like tak- I
Ing off my shoes wheu I enter your sa- j
cred presence."   "Well, I would rather '
you did it now than after we are mar-
ried."���Life.
Fuddy: "I never ride a tandem wheel :
unless  1  enn  have  the rear saddle."
Duildy:   "That's funny."   "Not at all. j
I don't care to have anybody talking
behind tny back."���Boston Transcript. ;
Fair post.ess:    "Think,  only    think, i
how many possibilities there nre con- I
tallied  in  this dingy  case  of    type!" j
Proofreader:    "Yes, Just so; especially ]
of   typographical errors."���Somervllle
Journal.
"Doctor,"  asked  the    seeker    after !
knowledge of the clergyman, "why do
people get on their knees to prny In- |
stead  of Standing?"    "They  wnnt to I
save their solos,"  replied    the clever
minister.���Harlem Life,
"Oh, mamma," the beautiful girl exclaimed, "he adores me so, and he Is bo
noble aud   handsome and "   "Yes,
my child." "And he brings such lovely
references from his last wife."���Detroit
Journal.
The butler: "Hand hevery night at
the hour of midnight the ghost hup-
peurs and groans and wrings Its
hands." American tourist: "Ah! Must
have died In the cucumber season."���
Cincinnati Enquirer.
"They may say what they like
against him," said the convicted one's
defender, "but his heart Is ln the right
plnce." "Yes," assented the other,
"nnd so is the rest of him, for a few
years."���Indianapolis News.
Mrs. Tenspot: "Isn't It odd that the
encores are always much more enjoyable than the regular numbers of the
programme?" Mr. Tenspot: "Yes, It
Is. I wonder why they don't sing the
encores lirst."���Judge.
"There," snid the mnn of schemes, "ls
a limit to the toleration of the public."
"And you found It?"    "Yup.    I met a
total frost when I started out with a
lecture on 'How I Intend to Find the
| North Pole.' "���Indianapolis Journal.
i    Reporter:    "How many yenrs have
j you been In public life?"    Statesman:
j "Twenty-four."   Reporter:   "But your
j biographer says twenty-eight." States-
j mnn:   "He Includes four years when I
i wns vice president."���New York Jour-
; mil.
"Oh, say, Proudly, I was very sorry
; to bear that you had lost all your
j money." "Lost nil my money," snorted
I Proudly, and he produced u roll that
. filled his fist. "Let me tnke twenty till
j to-morrow, old man."���Detroit Free
Press.
"When I grow up, mom, I wnnt you
to make n minister out of inc." "Why,
Johnny. I am glnd that Milch Is your
desire. I will speak to your father
iilKitit It." "Yes'h; 1 want to go to Europe every summer."���Cleveland Plain
Dealer.
"What did tlmt mnn do to make himself so famous?" asked the itltrurlnn,
gazing curiously on nn Individual who
formed the cenier of a social group.
"To the best of my knowledge," replied
tbe cynic, "he did the public."���Washington Times.
The dentist: "Would you llko your
teeth made with patent adhesive
springs? They hold each set perfectly
true." The humorist: "I don't know.
It doesn't seem quite right to mix up
the true with the false ln that manner."���Washington Star.
He: "I wonder why that young man
and young woman occupy two seats?
I should think they could easily crowd
Into one aud give some of the other
passengers a chance to sit down." She:
"Oh, I suppose they've been married
for a year or two."���Cleveland Leader.
Wife (wearily): "Ah, ine, the days of
chivalry are past!" Husband: "What's
the matter now r Wife: "Sir Walter
Raleigh laid his cloak on the ground for
Queen Elizabeth to walk over, but you
got angry simply because poor dear
mother sat down on your hat."���Tl*
Bits.
Summary of Railway-Steamer Time
Cards from Kaslo.
FOR      WHITEWATER, SANDON,
Cody, etc., Kaslo & Slocan Railway trains
leave Kuslo dally at 8 a. m.; returning,
arrive at Kaslo ;i:5U p. m.
FOR THREE FORKS, NEW DENVER.
Rosebury and Nakusp, take EC & S. Ry.
from Kaslo to Sandon, nnd thenee Nakusp & Sliiciiii Railway, leaving Sandon
daily at 2 p, m.: returning, arrive dully
at Sandon at 11:15 a. m.
FOR REVELSTOKE, VANCOUVER,
Victoria and other main line points on
C. P. R., boat from Nakusp to Arrowhead, cars to Revelstoke, thence connect with east and west bound trains.
FOR SILVERTON, SLOCAN CITY,
etc., take Steamer Hunter on Slocan lake.
connoting with Nakusp & Slocan Hy. ut
New Deliver or Str. Slocan, making like
connection at Rosebery.
FOR NORTHPORT. SPOKANE, ROSS-
land and Grand Forks, take the Steamer
International from Kaslo dally at 5:45 a.
m., except Sunday, making connections at
Five Mile Point, near Nelson, with Nelson & F'ort Sheppard Ry., then to North-
port. From Northport to Spokane continue the railway, known south of
Northport as the Spokane Falls & Northern,   arriving   at   Spokane   lit   6:40  p.   ni.
For Rossland change at Northport to
the P.cd Mountain Ry., arriving at Ross-
ItUld :it J:40 p. m. Or, Rossland may be
reached from Nelson via Columbia St
Kootenay Ry. to Robson. thence by river
steamer to Trail, '.hence by Columbia &
Western Ry. to Rossland. Or, Rossland
may be reached via Nakusp and Trail by
dally steamers down the Arrow lakes and
Columbia river.
For Grand Forks and Roundary Creek
points, take S. F. & N. Ry. from Nortli-
l��rt to Rossburg or Marcus, thence by
stage acroHH  reservation.
SUNDAY TRIP TO SPOKANE, or,
eastward. Take Steamer Alberta ul 9:30
p. m. Saturday from' Kaslo down Kootenay lake and up Kootenay river to Runner's Ferry, Idaho, muking connections
at that point Sunday with Great Northern trans-contineutnl trains east or west
bound, arriving at Spokane at 7 p. m.
FOR AINSWORTH, PILOT BAY, NEL-
son, etc., 1. N. & T. Co.'s Steamer International leaves Kaslo dally, except Sunday, al 5:45 a. m.; returning, loaves Nelson
at 5 p. m., arriving at Kaslo about 8:30 p,
m.
C. P. R. Co.'s Steamer Kokanee loaves
Kaslo daily, except Monday, at 7:30 a. m.,
arriving at Nelson ut ll u. m.; returning,
leaves Nelson at 4 p. m., arriving at Kaslo ut 7:30 p.  tn.
I. N. tb T. Co.'s Steamer Alberta leaves
Kuslo for Nelson und lake points daily,
except Siiturduy and Sunday, nt 5 p. m.,
arriving ut Nelson nt 10 p. m. Loaves Nelson for Kuslo and lake points dnily, except Sunday and Monday, at 8:30 u. ni.,
arriving at  Kuslo nt 12:30 p.  m.
FOR FORT STEELE, WARDNER,
etc.. N. & L. S. N. Co.'s Steamer Ainsworth leaves Kuslo Mondays und Tuesdays ut 8 a, m. for Bonner's Ferry, Idaho,
thence by Great Northern Ry. to Jennings, Mont., thence by river steamers
up Kootenay river. Or take steumer from
Golden on C. P. R. main line Tuesdays
and Fridays ut 4 u. m., up the Columbia
river and down  the Kootenay river.
FOR SANCA, RUNNER'S FERRY
etc.: Alberta's Saturday night and Sunday trip or Alnsworlh's Monduy and
Thursday trip as above. Returning, Alberta arrives at Kaslo Sunday ut 10 p. m
Ainsworth arrives at Kaslo Wednesday
and Saturday at 5 a. m.
FOR LARDO. ARGENTA and other
points between Kuslo and head of Kootenay hike: Steumer Kokanee makes round
trip every Monday, leaving Kaslo at
3 p.  m.
Masons���Ratio lodge No. 25, A. F. mid A.m.,
meets tirst Monday in every month at M a-
snuic hull over llreen Bros.' More. Visiting
brother! cordially Invited to intend.
Hamilton Iivkkh, W. M.   '
!���:. B. I'mi'MAN, Secretary.
Maccabees���Sloean Tent No. li, Knights of the
Maccabees, meets second and last Thursdays
of each month at Livingston's hall, Kaslo.
Visiting Knights cordially Invited.
Mose Holland, W, A. Davies,
Keeper of Records. t'ominimder.
PKOPKMNIONAI.    CARDS.
QR. J. F. B. ROGERS,
Physician and Surgeon.
Graduate Trinity University, Toronto, Ont���
Member of t'ollege nf l'hvsicians and Surgeons,
Licentiate of the 1). C, Council, I.ate of New
York Hospital! and Polyclinic. Hartin building, kaslo, il. ('.
w.
J. TWISS,
Mining, Real Estate Broker.
Insurance and General Commission
Agent,
Front Street, - Kaslo,',!',. C.
QR. A. S. MARSHALL,
Dentist.
Graduate ol American College, Chicago.
Kuslo, It. 0.
\A/    J. H. HOLMES,
Provincial Land Surveyor
and Civil Engineer.
P. O. ltox 32, - - Kaslo, II. C.
F. W. GROVES,
Civil and Mining Engineer.
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Underground Surveys. Surface and
Aerial Tramways, Mineral Claims surveyed and reported upon.   Kaslo, B. C.
t, C. Humble. M. Inst. C. B. M. Can. Boo. C. K.
(Kate lies. F.ng. Hep. ot I'uli. Wks. oi Canada
In 11. c.) Nelson, H. C.
Francis J. O'Reilly, Assoc. M. Inst. C. K., I'. L.
8. for 11. C, 11 Columbia ave. east RoBlland.
GAMBLE & O'REILLY,
Civil     KlsKinecri,     Pro. In,-hi I      Land
Surveyor)., AccouiitmitH und
General   \ucii|h.
1KISSI.VM)   AND   NELSON.
J��ATE A. KELLIHER,
Stenographer.
Office in Kaslo Hotel,
KiihIo, B. C.
OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
DOMINION.
liovernnr-iieneral Karl ol Alierdeen
Premier sir Wilfred Laarier
Member nf the  House of Commons, Dominion
Parliament, for West Kootenay	
   llewltt linstock
PROVINCIAL.
I.ieut-ilovernor Hon Kdgar Dewdney
Premier Hon. J. II. Turner
Attoruey-tieiieral Hon.  D. M  KbertB
Com. of Lands and Works Hon. B, II. Martin
Minister of Mines and Kducation	
 ..Hon. Jas. liaker
Provincial Mineralogist Wm. A. Carlyle
Members of legislative Assembly for West
Kootenav	
North Hiding J.M Kellle
South Hiding J. F. Hume
GEORGE E. MARTIN,
Notary Public
Conveyancing, Etc.
R & K Block, - KASLO, B C
Wm. Meadows,
KASLO OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
Mayor Robert F. llreen
Aldermen���A, T, Qarland, A. W. lioodennugh,
.1. I). Moore, It. O. Ituchanan. 11   A. Cameron.
I'ltv Clerk K. K. Chlnman
Police Magistrate .1. 11. McKillgan
City Manual M. V. Adams
Assistant W. A. Milne
City Solicitor C. W, McAnii
Auditor 0. I). HcKenile
Treasurer S. II. lireen
Assessor S. P. Tuck
Water Commissioner It. A. Cockle
Health oilicer Dr. J. K. B. lingers
City council meets every Thursday evening
at ihc city hall, 4th Btreet, belwceu Front St.
and A avenue.
VOLL'NTKKK KIRK DKPAHT.MENT.
Chief Hugh P. Fletchor
First Deputy Chief George Held
Second Deputy chief lohn D. Keenan
Third Deputy chief John Flsk
Secretary Archie Morris
Treasurer Uus Adams
MINING
BROKER
Kaslo, B. C.
R. F. H0WARTH,
-DEALERJIN	
Fresh, Smoked
and Salt Meats.
DISTRICT DIRECTORY.
Mining Kei'iinier and Assessor-Tax Collector
 John  Keen
Cnllecinr of Customs J. F. Mcintosh
School Trustees���August Carney, J. D. Moore,
li. tl.  Iiiichaiiiin.   Principal���Prof. .as. Heslop.   Kuslo
AINSWORTH,
B. C.
O. P. MOORE,
KASl.O POSTOFFICK.
Genera) delivery open dally (Sundays excepted) from H a. tn. until 7 p, m. Lobby "pen
iroin 7 a. in. Ini):*) p. in.
Malls for despatch closed as follows: For
all parts of the world every evening except
Saturday and Sunday, at 9. p. tu.
Mails arrive from I'nlted States and lako
points daily except Sunday, at V:'M p. m.
From C. P. R. points and Slocan points, ar-
rlvo dally except Sunday, at 4:00 p. in.
Registration olllce open v.'Ki a. in., 0:30 p. m.
Money order oflice and Postollice Savings Bank
open 9 a. in. to S p. m.
N. H. (illKKN. I'oHtiinisli-r.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
Methodist Church���Cor", C, and 5th St. Divine services every Sunday at 11 a. ni. and
7:30 p.m. Sunday school at-:30. Strangers
alwiiya welcome.
C. Aui.t Procunier, M. A., Pastor.
Presbyterian ('huhch���Corner 4th street and
I) avenue. Services every Sunday at 11 a. m.
and 8 p, in. Sunday school and Bible class,
2:30 p.m.- Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at H o'clock. Free seats; strangers and
others heartily welcome.
Rev. James Nairn, Minister.
Church or Enci.ani)���Southwesttcoriier ol C
avenue and (ith street. Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8. p. m. All are cordially
Invited. Rev. C. F. Yateh,
Missloner In Charge.
Baptist Church���Services will be held In the
school hmise every Lord's day. Mornln.g
services, 11 o'clock: Sunday school and pastor's Bible class immediately after morning
service; evening services, 7:80. Allarecor-
dir.ll.v Invited to attend.
Rev. II. C. Newcombe, Pastor.
Catholic Church���Corner C. avenue and 6th
St. No regular nastor at present. Occasional
services by special announcement.
Assayer and Chemist.
15. 0.| Near Stenmer Landing.
PRICE   LIST.
Silver anil 1.1'iul fl.50
Hold nnd Silvor  1.50
Gold, Silver ami Lead  2.00
(iolil, Silver uml Copper  2.50
Ten  per rent, discount on  three or
more Rumples at one time.
Keenan & Robinson,
Blacksmiths and
Woodworkers. .
Horseshoeing a Specialty.
Outside orders receive prompt attention.
Shop on AVnter street, west of 5th
street, Kaslo, B. C. /
HAVE YOU BEEN THERE?
j�� WHERE? j*
Why to the Sloean Beer Hall, where you
can get fresh draft beer by the aehooner
or quart.
PETERSON & LOF8TEDT,
A Avenue,        ....        Casio, B. C. NEW BICYCLE INVENTIONS.
Chalnless    lliill-llrnriiii>,     Compound
Crank and Carrier  Wheel*.
Two inventors, an Englishman and
an American, have recently applied for
patents on bicycle Improvements which
refer directly to the gearing. The Englishman furnishes u compound crank,
retaining the chain. The American invention is one of the form: of a chalnless wheel which is n forerunner of
the kind to be placed on the market
next season.
The Englishman claims that his Invention will enable a rider to attain a
*W��
remarkable rate of speed, for the reason that almost double the propelling
power can be obtained without any increase of exertion. With It he predicts
thnt a racing man can easily ride a
mile a minute.
The American machine shows the
sprocket-wheel connected with ihe
smaller one on the hub of the rear
wheel by a cog-wheel. The middle or
connecting Wheel, which acts ns a substitute for a chain, Is held In place by
a circular support fastened to the
frame. The entire genr works nre ballbearing and are inclosed within an
aluminum case.
Tlie New York Herald reports that a
syndicate, composed of four New-Yorkers, has decided to use the bicycle ns a
carrier for men and supplies from
"civilization to Klondyke." The bicycle will be used to transport supplies
from Juneau to the gold Holds by way
of the Chllkoot pass, a distance of 700
miles.
1 he present method of carrying ln
tills district Is for one man to take a
load of 200 pounds, his limit, carry It
live miles and go back for more. The
Klondyke bicycle ls a four-wheel machine and designed to carry freight. It
is built strongly and weighs about
fifty pounds.   It is diamond frame and
CIIAINKESS BAI.I.-nEAniNO OIAlt.
steel tubing. The frame is wound with
rawhide, shrunk on, so that the miners
can handle the machine in cold weather with comfort.
From each side of the top bar two
arms of Steel project, each anil carrying a smaller wheel, about fourteen
Inches in diameter, which, when not in
use, can be folded up Inside the diamond frame. Devices for packing lnrge
quantities of material are attached to
the handle bars and rear forks, and the
machine, it Is estimated, will carry 500
pounds.   The plan Is to load It with
THIt  KLONDIKE   MCYCLK.
half the miner's equipment, drag It on
four wheels ten miles or so. Then the
rider will fold up the side wheels, ride
It. back as a bicycle and bring on the
rest of the load. A sample machine
has already been made and patents
have been applied for.
Another device for arctic comfort,
which the syndicate will control, Is n
portable house of thin boards aud felt,
which can be folded up ln small compass, ami which, when erected, will be
perfectly alr-tlght.
Seth and I caught this morning," said
Mr. Webster.
Mary was terrified at the responsibilities of conversation, but she made a
lucky hit by asking what kinds of lish
were easiest to catch. He launched
off on his favorite topic, and talked of
the gamy bass, the reluctant cod aud
their fellows.
"I suppose," said the little girl, "you
enjoy the fish which are the hardest
to catch, don't you, Mr. Webster?"
He looked round at her and laughed.
"You are beginning young, Miss Wilson," said he. "That ls the remark of
a coquette."
At dinner he embarrassed her much
by repeating the remark as a piece of
youthful precocity.
WOMAN IS AN EMBEZZLER.
E.  BENJAMIN ANDREWS,
Webster Her Coachman.
When Mrs. Sherwood, the author,
who ls best known ns "M. E. W. S���"
was a young girl, she visited Daniel
Webster, at Mnrshfleld, with her father and mother. Mrs. Webster met them
in her carriage, and the little girl was
allowed to sit next Mr. Webster on the
driver's box. She was elated Indeed
when her father put her up there and
i      whispered in her ear:
"Uemember this, my daughter, you
are to drive five miles with Daniel Webster as your coachman!"
The "coachman" began at once to
make himself agreeable.
"So this Is your first visit to the sea,
Miss Wilson?" said he.
This was an additional joy. No one
had ever called her "Miss Wilson." It
made a landmark ln life. Then he pointed out Beth Peterson, who wati walking
along the road, and who stopped to take
some orders from his fellow fisherman.
"3C��n will eat, to-day, soma fish which
Who   Resinned   u    University    Presl<
ilencv Kntlior than Hide His Views.
Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews, recently
resigned the presidency of Brown Unl��
vorsity at Providence rather than suit
render tho liberty of expressing thfe
opinioiis he entertains on a great public Question. Dr. Andrews Is one of
the most ardent, able and conscientious
advocates of the free and unlimited
coinage of silver and has promulgated
his views whenever the occasion offered.    The directors of the    university
nKN.IAMlK  AND11KWS.
were displeased with his conduct and
virtually demanded silence or resignation. He chose the latter alternative.
Dr. Andrews is iW years of age anil
Is the son of a Baptist clergyman, who
lived at Montague, Mass., but preached In the town of North Sunderland.
The father's salary was $200 a year.
The son aided in the support of the
family by working Saturdays and holidays In a mill. lie also beat his energies and his back to the care of a garden patch uear the family residence,
He had n great fondness for reading
from his earliest youth. He was iu
school when the civil war broke out.
He enlisted and served until 1804,
when, after having Ireen severely
wounded at Petersburg, he returned to
New England and finished his education at Brown University. Then he
taught ln various academies and earned money enough to further educate
himself in Germany, He has been president of Brown eight years.
Alteo SI. Barrett's Case disproves the
t-ex'-i Innate Houesty.
Ever since woman entered the domain of active business, accepted and
performed the duties of trust and responsibility, It has been urged thnt the
gentler sex Is essentially honest. A
Woman embezzler litis been regarded as
an impossibility. The sex has not been
sufficient to protect them from the
commission of other crimes, but that
one would deliberately steal from an
employer ami endeavor to conceal the
defalcation has been considered of the
things not possible to nature.
Tills dream of superiority iu innate
honesty received a rude shock when
the tragic fate of Miss Alice M. Barrett, the Boston bookkeeper nnd stenographer, showed that under the same
temptation and with the same incentives at work, there can he and ls but
little,_difforence In humanity, whether
clad in skirts or trousers. Sad ns It ls
to the sorrowing relatives, sad as It
may seem to all who sympathize with
them In their double bereavement, the
pvidence was too direct to admit of
doubt. The young woman not only took
the funds of her employers, but, fearing the inevitable exposure incident to
a change in the make-up of the firm,
followed in the footsteps of so ninny of
the snnie class. She ended her own
life, rather than face the consequences
of exposure.
The story of the death and all of the
circumstances surrounding it has been
told. The fact that an effort had been
made to destroy the cash Ixiok by fire
was known within a day after the fact
was known that a bullet and not lightning caused the death of the attractive
young woman.
Scarcely anyone could be surprised
nt the result of the examination of the
firm's books, after her mother had admitted that the girl had lived on a scale
that her salary could not possibly justify, and after it hnd been shown that
the girl had suffered serious losses In
wildcat speculation. A complete chain
of circumstantial evidence had been
forged. It shows that Alice Barrett
was extravagant In her expenditures,
that she gambled lu stocks, that, she
look her employers' money in order to
keep uj) this speculation, that she set
fire to the books in order to conceal the
defalcation, and perhaps with tlie intention of destroying the building In order to do so, and that she finally shot
herself In order to avoid facing the dis-
terlal and expensive jewelry figured ln
her adornments. These things were accounted for by the young lady to th��
satisfaction of her mother, but in ordei
to explain these things the favorite
child of her mother had to resort to
further dec option.
The first venture in speculation had
proved a failure, but, added to her desire for finery, the fever of speculation
had taken possession of her. She essayed n second venture and went into tho
mire deeper and deeper. Each succeeding loss seemed but to make her the
more determined, for she hoped that
success would yet come to her.
Miss Barrett's position In the office of
Codinau & Oodman made It possible
for her to carry on this work with little
fear of detection. It is not believed
that Miss Barrett intended to steal out
and out her employer's money, but that
she wns merely using it as a means to
an end. She hoped to succeed and uiak.
good what she had taken.
HOTKI.S    AND    11KSTAIIKANTS.
! THE        - I
1    Langham.... |
x     !Fui'iiisiK'ii Rooms,     ��
4    Conducted  by  Sirs.   S.  S.   Warner   g)
and SIfkm Case, +
i     - ��� ��� .    f
* Electric Lights, lint   uml Cold Baths, ��
�� steam Heated. Newly Burnished +
+        Throughout.   Everything first- ��
�� class.   Corner    A   Avenue  nnd ��
+ Filth Street, Kiislo, B. C  ��
Central Hotel.
.Front St. Kanlo.
New   Building and   Newly   Furnished
Throughout.
MOST  WONDERFUL TEMPLE.
Built on a Kockins Stone on the Summit of an Indian Slountain.
The most wonderful temple in the
world is built on a rocking stone on the
summit of a mountain In Northern India. It is impossible to imagine a more
wonderful situation than thnt of this
temple. The rocking stone is situated
on a mountain over 20,000 feet high. It
BEST ROOnS IN THE CITY.
A First-Class Bar in Connection.
OTTO & KKNTKK.
THE	
Victoria House
Model  Club nf West  Kootenay.   Hot
and Cold Baths; Well-Furnished
Booms'. G-ood Beds; F.lec-
trlo Lights.
W. J. HALL, Proprietor.
A Avenue, near "ith, Kaslo, B. C.    Post-
ollii'e Box No. l>5.
��i>^J <fc^^<Sx��<^^.<S><e>3><S><?^^
Columbia***      5
^HoteL*
TEMPLE ON A ROCKING STONE.
weighs ninny thousands of tons, but Is
balanced on so tine a point that a comparatively light pressure is sufficient
to make it sway. Whether or not the
great rock was raised to its present position by human hands Is a mystery to
scientific minds. If it was, tlie labor
was cue to which no modern engineer.
European Plan.
MRS. H. Y. ANDERSON, Prop.
_  i
SENATOR FROM TENNESSEE.
ThoB,   II.   Turley   Who   Succeed*   tho
Late IhIiuiii G, HarriH.
Thomas B. Turley, appointed United
States Senator from Tennessee iu plact
of the late Isliam (i. Harris, is a well-
known lawyer of Memphis. He has
never held office of any kind. He ls a
member of the law linn of Turley &
Wright. In 1870 he wns married to
Miss Irene Ray tier, the daughter of the
late Ell Itnyner of Shelby County. Mr.
Turley Is 62 yenrs old. He was not yet
out of school when the war came, but
he promptly enlisted in the Muynard
Rifles, Company I, One Hundred and
Fifty-fourth Tennessee regiment of the
Confederate army. He fought at shi-
loh, and was wounded there, and he
was also wounded at Peach Tree
Creek, before Atlanta. He was captured In the battle of Nashville and
taken to Camp Chase In Ohio and held
!      Front St., Between it i. and nth.
<���*<_>��,
Good Rooms fiOC, 75c, (1.00 per Night.       7
���������� �����������-���-��� ��������� ��� ���-������������-��-���������"��>��������������� ��-��''��-��-��-��>4-
ADAMS HOUSE,
Kaslo, B. 0.
..Kates $1.00 and Upwards..;
ADAMS BROS., Proprietors.
Sole agents for Pabst Beer, Milwaukee,
Wis.
Queen Restaurant,
 EXCELLENT SERVICE���
Reasonable Prices.
I Clean, Homelike Cooking.   Will Take Care of
|   You Completely on  the   European Plan.
First-Class fi\00ml Overhead.
Minlelly & Nicholson, Props.
NEW
Front Strewt, Kuslo, B. 0.
Davenport
Cafe, S
Best eating house in thc city.
ROSS & WILSON,
Fourth Hire.'!,
Kimln, II. O,
ALICE M. BARRETT'S TKAC.IC DEATH.
TIIOMA8 B. TTJRLKV.
there until March, 1805, when he was
exchanged and returned to the South.
At the close of the war Mr. Turley entered the University of Virginia, and
became a student of law. In 1870 be
removed to Memphis and that city has
been his home ever since.
There le no perfume Im the world
equal to the Denfume from a bamt cf
Cover? and disgrace   which   she supposed threatened her.
She was endowed with a lively imagination. She did not care for men
nor for marriage, at least a marriage
wblcji would pinion her to the ordinary
duties of i< housewife. In one of her
letters she snid she preferred to sip her
own cup of tea alone nnd only stipulated that the ten should be of good quality, and that she should not be obliged
to drink It out of a cracked cup. She
thought she was denied opportunity
and she attempted to create It. Somewhere or somehow she had henrd of
the wonderful things done ln the bucket sbopB. Here, she thought, was a
quick road to wealth, not wealth for its
own sake, but for the sake of the opportunities It would give her. She lost,
and to cover this made false entries ln
the books.
It appears that Miss Barrett had
been pursuing this dangerous course
for about n year, when the awful day
of reckoning came. The books, upon
examination, show very clearly when
she begau to appropriate her employer's money, and the clerks recollect the
fact that about the same time there
was a marked change ln the personal
appearance of Miss Barrett. Her manner of dressing became more elaborate,
her clothing wai of the richest ma-
Ing (eat can be compared. The Hindu
priests tench their followers that the
rock was placed In position by the help
of the gods. In this way they add considerably to the feeling of nwe which
they desire to create. The worshipers
nt this shrine must first mnke Ihe ascent of the mountain, a matter of grent
difficulty. Then they spend seven days
of preparation In a temple built on the
solid mountain before they are penult-
ted to make the final passage to the
mysterious rocking stone. To reach
the stone it ls necessary to cross a
bridge over a great chasm. Nature
and man had combined to make this
Hindu shrine awe-inspiring to the devout. After crossing the bridge the
pilgrim mounts a ladder, to which he
clings tn terror for Ids life here and In
the hereafter. The temple on the rock
Ib necessarily a small place. Three
priests officiate lu It. The mysteries
which tnke place there no man is permitted to reveal. Europeans have seen
It from a distance.���New York Journal.
No man ever amounted to anything
who could answer all the fool questions asked at a school or civil service
examination.
When a woman finally gets a good
hired girl, she Is always sure to say of
her that she ls "awfully alow."
j ^._.4��t_.+++4��i��_'+++++++i"l-M'+i"H
Anglo-American
HOTEL
AINSWORTH, B. C.
Finely Furnished Throughout; Dining Kootn
Servli'c t'liexrolleii: liar storked With
Choiro Ui|iuirnani! cigars.
Jackson House,
ISAAC WALDRON, Prop.
WHITEWATER. B. C.
First class in every respect.    Courte-
-,.,. .-nnt.nont In nil.
M'LOUD HOTEL,
YMIR,   B. C.
New building anil newly furnished throughout.   Best rooms In the city.   First class bar in
connection,
MILLER & M'LOUD.
... Proprietors.
THIS l'AI'KK IS KBIT UN FILE AT THE
advertising agency of Alexander & Co.,
Suite F, First National Bank Building, Spokane, Wash., where contracts can be made
forit. mill
l.i
Br
l'l'Hl.ISHKD  EVBEY I'lllDAY AT
Kaslo, b. c.
-     ��M^S -    '
Hi; The Nous Pub. Co.
Subscription $2.00 Per Annum in Advance���Advertising Bates .Made
Known on Application.
SEPTEMBER?
en
OBK SHIPMENTS.
Following are the ore shipments for tlieweek
ug Sept. l'.\. over tin- Kaslo .t slocan ily:
Mine.
Until	
Ruth 	
Payne	
Whitewater	
ill ashlngton.
Noble Klve	
Kambiet'Caribo)
Ureal Western.
Siocau llov I'ueiiii
Ibex Kaslo.
(ioodeliougli Kuslo.
Antoillo ...\uror
American Boy,
Destination,
. ..Everett.,
Pueblo.
. Pueblo   .
Everett
.Omaha ..
I'llrhlo
Tacoma...
Kaslo,
Ul)
'.ill
���:,:��
.1.0
:il
. :il
Ul
IT
.. 1">
.. I.V.
.. V\<
16
,1'uebl  18
 867
Total tons	
fonceutrates.
From July 1,1807, to Boptcmber o, tlie leading
minesofthe slocan region have shipped over
the Kaslo A: Slocan Railway tor water transpor
t nt inn from Kaslo, as follows:
Tons   Mine.
11,881 Ibex	
_,fi90 Surprise     ...
5iW slocan Hoy
420 Rambler-t'arlboo
.    m Wonderful
858 Amerlean Boy...
210 lied Fox
4-|Antolne.	
Tons
no
us
���!���"'
105
Mine
Payne ...
Ruth .   ...
Whitewater,
Slocan Star'
Noble Five*,
Washington*     858|Amerioan Hoy      if
Great Western. .10] Hell Kox..          is
Ajax        I: Antoine       Ill
* iinicenti'ates.
Following is a partial statement of ore ship-
inenls over tlie NHkusp _; Sloean braneh of tlie
i' P. R. from Sandon,Three Forks and Kose-
hery siuco Aug. 1st, not included in t'iie foregoing. Ail was shipped toOmaha:
-Mine. Tons. Mine. Tons.
fldiiho-AIamo     4211 H,.     no
[.sloean Star     284 Enterprise     ion
(Concentrates,
MKTAI. (JI'll'I'A'I'liiNS.
New York, Sept. 24.���Silver, ,171'.
Copper���Qulel; brokers' price, Sll.16@ll.25.
1 ead���Firm;  brokers' price,*).mi; exchange,
t4.82!_@4.85.
.eiest aim slnkiug fund of $1719.50 an-
nually foi' the proposed now debt, li is
thought that 12 mills will bo sufficient
(or all purposes next year, with this bylaw passed.
Tho city is taking care of itself and
meeting all expenditures in cash and
has money in the bank. A safe Investment foi' its sinking fund would give
an additional revenue. Kaslo's debt iB
light and its credit, is now gilt edged.
From inquiries received it is thought
that the proposed debentures will sell
above par. They cannot by the terms
Of the by-law be sold for less than 06
per cent, of their face value.
For all of tbe foregoing reasons it is
believed that the vote next Monday
will be practically unanimous in favor
of the by-law, as it. should be.
NEXT MONDAY'S ELECTION.
The city dork has handed to the
News the fojjowin^ approximate estimate by the council of the expenditure
of tbo money receivable from the proposed $12,000 loan by-law, if it shall be
approved by the voters of the city next
Monday:
Third st, fron.Frcu.it at, to Dave   ...�� 400
Fourth st. from Water st. to D ave .  .   . .so
Fifth M. Iron  Water st. to Dak ave   .   . 2,000
,>i.\th St. from A avo, to (' ave     .... 2"Ai
Bcvonth st. from opp. Front st. to R, it .' 12:,
Washington st. from Water st. soulh .   . 12.1
Eighth st. from Water St. to C avo   .   . 200
Kane st  100
View at. from A ave. to C ave  lou
Water st. from Third st. to R.R. depot   . 1,000
A ave. from Third to View st  .s.too
[1 ave. from Third to Fifth.st  .'hhi
I) ave. from Sixth to cross st  iou
1'ave. from Third to Fifth 11  - 400
(.'ave. from Eighth st. to city boundary 200
lload into property back of saw mill from
A ave. to Intersection Maple and 7th at. 1,000
Alloy In blocks  .vi
Alley in block 11  50
Alley lu block in  100
Alley in block 11      uki
Alley in Woek IS  150
Total S11.000
That Kaslo's streets need improving,
goes without saying. The above estimate appears to bo fair to all portions
of the city. It is stated that incidentally the apptoval of this by-law by tbe
voters will be the means of improving
and extending the city water system,
Inasmuch as part of the city revenues
that would otherwise have to be used
for street Improvement will ihen be
available for other purposes; so that
the approval of this by-law may accomplish a double purpose,
That tho above estimate is carefully
prepared and conservative, appears
from tlio fact that it. provides for an expenditure of but $11,000 of the 112,000,
allowing $1,000 as a margin for underestimates, etc.
The present bonded indebtedness of
the city is 180,000. This is the result
of the sale of the water 'debentures In
1896, which brought only 7,"i per cent of
their face value, so poor was the city's
credit then. Tho assessed valuation of
the city then was *_8:i,_."il. Its assessed
valuation this year is ��174,735, an Increase of over two-thirds of tho previous valuation. If the increase in
values for this year keeps up in as
Ijreat a proportion, which seem* more
than reasonable, the assessed value for
1888 should not fall very much short of
$soo,ooo.
The present tax rate for general municipal purposes is In mills. Thero will
be no need of   a   water   tax   for  next
year as the system is taking care of it-
is '" 'ml storing away money to meet Its
sinking fund and   interest.   The  rate!
hi' next year is apt to be lighter, even !
���iiiei'making due allowance for a  taxi
of 3 3-5 mills on present values for ln-
EDITOIUAL OTJTCROPPING8.
The management of the Kaslo &
Slocan railway is worthy of special
commendation for the prompt and
"courteous manner In which it co-operated with the city .oltlc'.als last week
for the entertainment and comfort of
the visiting scientists. In order that
they might inspect the Whitewater
mine and still reach Sandon the same
day. the train made a special trip back
from Sandon for the party. The K. it
S. Is a narrow gauge road but is managed by broad gauge men.
Mr. Nation's declaration that the
Nelson-Bedlington railway was to have
no connection whatever with tlie Great
Northern, and his immediate trip
thereafter to Spokane to interview
President -I. .J. Hill may not be at all
inconsistent. But to tho average man.
at least, it all looks quite interesting.
ITlltSONAI. Mr.NTION.
President, C. L. Webb of the Montezuma was up from Seattle recently to
visit his mine.
.1. P. Davis, well known in Kaslo,has
returned from Spokane and resumed
his old position as clerk at the Hotel
Slocan.
Married In Kaslo. September 20, by
Rev. R. N. Powell, Arthur S. Brlndle
and Miss Mabel Esterbrook, all of New
Denver.
W. B. Wilcox, until recently editor
of the Slocan City News, passed
through Kaslo Tuesday en route to
Spokane.
Capt. A. il. Mncdonell of Leth-
bridgo, vice-president of the Black
Diamond Mining company of Ainsworth, is in the city.
Johann Wulffsohn, German Consul
at Vancouver, accompanied by Henry
Needham of the same place, were In
Kaslo recently on mining business.
W, Boulter, mayor of Picton, Ont.,
was registered at the St. Pancras this
week, lie is inspecting the mining
poslbllltles of Kootenay. Mr. Boulter
is at the head of a large canning industry at his home.
Louis .1. McAtee of the Twin Mining
company, Ainsworth, was in town this
week. Mr. McAtee says that his cooperative company to explore Copper
river, Alaska, will probably start the
latter part of next February.
Henry Croft has returned for a brief
period from Victoria. In company
with J. F. Smith of Glasgow, one of
the officials of a Scotch mining company near Silverton, and Chas. All-
man, the raining expert, Mr. Croft
went over Tuesday to Inspect the property.
LOCAL BRBVJTIBB.
Smelter talk is common again around
Slocan lake.
Some line diamonds in rings,earrings
etc., at Strathern's.
Strathern the jeweler has in a now
lot of clocks.    Prices right.
The Ibox company is said tube Working in a good vein of oro again.
(lood furnished rooms, moderate rent,
over.l.B. Wilson's store.ops.Kaslo hotel.
Sewing machines. The leading
makes sold by R. Strathern The Jeweler.
The Hotel Slocan is now serving
light wines with its meals without extra charge.
You are never refused a good breakfast at the Slocan hotel, no matter how
late you rise.
A contract for 2,000 additional feet
of development work has been let on
the Liberty Hill group.
Prospectors, call at .1. B, Wilson's
and get your supplies. You will find
everything needed for prospecting.
As may be seen by reference to our
table of ore shipments the Goodenough
and Ibex resume shipments this week.
Have your blankets washed at the
Steam Laundry. We clean them
thoroughly and make them as soft as
when new,
if you have soiled your Btiit send it
to the Steanr Laundry and have it
thoroughly cleaned: and repaired, also,
if necessary.
���lack Smith has sold the Gold Dust
saloon to Dan Bougard and P. McPhee,
who will change the name to the Auditorium. Mr. Smith has gone to California.
The local case of Ferguson vs.
Strong, a suit for real estate commissions, came up on appeal before Judge
Drake at Nelson last week and was
compromised, the judgment being canceled and each party paying his own
share of the costs.
The Alberta will, after October 1st,
leave for Nelson and way points at 4
p, ni. instead of 6 p. m. as at present.
She will also leave from the K. & S.
wharf instead of from the foot of Third
street. The Alberta's Saturday run to
Bonner's Ferry will also begin at 4 p.
m. instead of 9:30 p. m.
W. J. Twiss has recently been appointed district agent for the Ocean
Accident and Guarantee Corporation!
Ltd., of London, England. The appointment came from Robt. Ward &
Co., Ltd.. of Vancouver and Victoria,
general agents for British Columbia.
Th is company insures against sickness
or accident and is the oldest of its kind
in the world.
AMONll THE -HL'RCHBS.
Gospel services at the Methodist
church Sunday next at 11 a. 111. and
7;3(i p. m. The pastor will conduct
both services.
The Lecture on "Humour'- by Rev.
James Narln occurs tonight at the
Presbyterian church at 8 o'clock.
Songs of different, nations will be rendered by various vocalists.
On tho evening of Sept. 28th there
will be given in the Methodist church
ti high class entertainment consisting
of vocal and instrumental music, recitations, etc. The performers are among
the lirst nnd best in the city. Tho general public may expect a rich treat.
The Johnson-Smily combination have
arranged with the management ot the
Presbyterian church of this city to
give a high class literary and musical
entertainment at tho local odiflce on
Satuiduy, Oct. Oth. Miss Johnson is
known as the famous Indian Poetess of
Brantford, Ont. A delightful evening
Is promised.
The annual Thanksgiving Services
and Harvest Festival of St. Mark's
church will be held on Sunday next.
The church will be prettily decorated
and special music, provided. The choir
has been largely augmented and it is
said that the services will be thoroughly in keeping with the Festival. Seats
are free and a general invitation la extended to all to join in tho services.
The Church of England in Kaslo has
boen named "St. Mark's", and will
hereafter be known and referred to by
that name. Services on Sunday next
will be as follows: Early celebration
of Holy Communion at 8 o'clock;
matins and choral celebration at 11
o'clock: choral evensong (harvest festival) at 7:.'lo. In tlie afternoon at 3:30
there will be a children's song service
to which the children of other Sunday
schools, parents and teachers, are
invited.
THE TENNIS CLUB PARTY.
A pleasant Society Event at the Kaslo Wednesday Evening.
A very pleasaat select party was
given under the auspices of tho Kaslo
Lawn Tennis Club in the Auditorium
of the Kaslo hotel last Wednesday
evening. About forty couples kept
timo to delightful dance music led by
Prof, Hill. The program contained
sixteen dance numbers which were
supplemented by four extras. Light
refreshments were served by the ladles
during the evoning and wero highly
appreciated. A number of very band-
some toilettes were observable among
the ladles and dress suits were not unusual among the gentlemen. Everything passed off delightfully and hones
were freely expressed that the club
would entertain its friends oftener.
This club has done much to preserve
interest la this graceful and athletic
game, and occasionally meets other
clubs in friendly rivalry from surrounding towns. Its officers are, w.
P. Dickson, president; A, Leslie, vice-
president; and F. ,1. Hill, secretary-
treasurer.
Among those present last evening
were:
Mr. ami Mm I,. I.. Patrick, Mr. anil Mrs. .1. II.
drey, Mr. ami Mrs. Sutlii'rliind, Mr. anil Mrs.
\V. KiiKllsli, Mr. ami Mrs. F. A. (K>rrar<l, Mr.
ami Mrs. A. Leslie, Mr. and Mrs. ��'. H. Hr.iv,
Mr. anil Mrs. H.W. ]���'. Pollok of Nelson, Mr.
ami Mrs. .1. E. Hell. Mr.anil Mrs. .1. A. Still), Mr.
anil Mrs. .1. W.Cockle, Mr. anil Mrs. R. F.iiicen;
Mesilaines Geo. Alexander, <'. A. Stoess, Dr.
Hartin. .1. II. Thompson; Misses Case, Shaw,
MoI,ooil, Kirk, Anna t'ndeiwood, Margaret
I'nderwood, Undnen, Smith, Hamilton, Cameron; Messrs H. .1. Young, I.. .1. McAtee, Zellio,
Arnold, Mcintosh, llrae, Wliellania, Pev.rg.UX,
Jackson, IV. A. lloss, Allison, Twiss, Hill, Dickson, K. F. Stephenson, A. T. Garland, H. W.
Forster, u.lj. Martln,Townsend, Borradallo and
Blee,
A big success!
A
When  wo Opened Our  Doors to tho Public on |
August   17th,   we   were   more   than   pleased at
the success of our efforts.
We can fearlessly claim the Largest and  Best |
Selected Stock in Kootenay of
.. UP-TO-DATE . .
Dress Goods, Silks, Trimmings, Fancy
Goods, Notions, Etc. r,   ?
Our Stock of Men's Furnishings, Shoes and Hats are f
STrade Winners!
���so-
We have One Price for Everybody.    Pay us a Visit and Satisfy K_P
Yourself that We aro '   rSjj
KASLO'S LEADING DRY GOODS STORE.    M
&Tk Crescent! 1
aOh_
KASl.O, nitlTISII COLUMBIA
HE FOUNDATIONS
of all PORTUNFS
���<3E^1_j_______j_3_.   *   V/l\l Ull _ ._ __7
Arc Laid by Saving Money Rather than by
Making Large Profits.   Every Cent Saved
a Cent Made!     Imu
FULLYHALF ^
2l<i_��ART PRINTING . . .
,nN
So-Called, is not Art Printing at all,
* and that such 'stuff costs more than
better work at this office, is one of the
Seven Wonders of the World !
HERE ARE OUR PRICKS:
Per M.
Letterheads From $4 00 to }6 00
Billheads    "     3 50 "   5 00
Envelopes    "      4 00 "   4 50
Shipping Tags    "      :i 00 "   3 50
Posters     "      3 00 tvp
Business Cards  4 00
GLANCING OVER THESE PRICES,
It docs not take a man with second sight to see that
fjQ'i he is being  robbed  when  he pays other printers  j'
from one-third to one-half more for inferior work.  '�����
Ir
BUT AN OUNCE OF TRIAL
IS WORTH A TON OF TALK 1
SO, IF YOU WANT:
Prospectuses!
Legal Blanks,
Posters,
stock Certificates,
Pay Rolls,
Shipping Tags,
Business Cards,    Hotel Registers,
Visiting Cards.    Bills of Fare,
Stickers,
Bill Heads,
Letter Ho.ids.
Envelops,
Statements,
Meal Tick, ts,
Programs,
Official Knvolopes,
Wedding stationery, or Anything in the Line of First Class A
and Commercial Printing, Call on   ...   .
THE NEWS JOB ROOHS,
v** <_s9^ ttw*
Kaslo, British Columbia.
.   _ JcffltW&Bfi(tPV*'
rt
ft
See
F. E.
THE PIONEER
Jit, xji__-i.��v/rijc.jr-._i
5 HARDWARE DEALERS?
Mtrnvuf ���for��� ��
ARCHER | ct(o^ Mim^ ^m p,^ Efe j
& CO.      |�� FRONT STREET, KASLO, B. C. |l v ,^^-v^~>~yyj
���J
JUST . .
RECEIVED
Brownlec's Hand Book of
British Columbia Mining
Laws, containing all B. C.
Laws relating to Mineral
Claims both Quartz and
Placer, and all other information for Minors and
Prospectors,'
Lamont & Young,
Books, Stationery, Wall Paper,
Kaslo, B. C.
TABLE OP DISTANCES.
Prom Kaslo to Surrounding Business
Points.
WEST OR .NORTH.
Mill's.
Whitewater
Hear l.akc	
Mcliiiigau 	
Bandon.. 	
Cody	
Three Forks	
New Denver	
Rosebery	
silverton	
Blocan City	
N'Hkm*ii	
Hali'yoilllotSpr'K-
Arrnwhend	
Laurie
Thompsons I.mxin i i:i
Trmil Lake lily,    1J;'>
Ferguson  l:ni
Revelstoke  UB
Vernon.      lw
Penticton 2X>
Kamloops .... .,.' 261
Asliernll  :10s
l.ytton     886
.Vale   IH'J
New Westminister 503
Vaticouver(86 hr*) 51.
Virtoilti (44 hours) .196
Seattle (SOhours). 606
Taciiina, .",1 b'oiUS. 617
Port land.75 bouts. T'.hi
EAST OR BOUTH,
Mi
Ainsworth	
pilot Bay	
llillfnlir	
Bancs	
Nelson	
Yinir	
Robson	
Trail	
Niirlliport	
Rossland	
Bossburg	
Marcus ,	
tlrand Forks	
lirceliwood	
Anaconda	
Boundary	
MIday	
Bpokalie, 12 hours
Goal River	
BedltngtonlRykor
I'nrl Hill	
Lucas	
Bonner's Ferry....
Jennings, Mont...
Wardner, ll. C...
Fl. Steele	
i 'ranbrook........
(loldcn	
Windermere	
Banff 	
IIIVI Nil I. II) I'KOM (40,(100 to Ifl.-OO.
California Yarn that I.uml KnsliClluys from t In
Klonilikc.
Herman Kruger and E. C. .Modiiu,
cigars makers formerly] In the employ
of Holland Bros, of this city, started
for the Klondike over a month ago.
On getting as far as Portland, however, they decided to postpone thoir
trip until spring and investigate some
new and much advertised diggings in
Trinity county, California. This they
did and a letter received from them
this week tells tho result aa follows:
"We started out for Trinity county,
where tho big gold strike was made by
the Graves Brothers, expecting to
prospect there until next spring. Thero
were four of us in tho party. We left
San Francisco iu good spirits and
three weeks later the. same pnrty was
back in "the old towu" again, a sadder
but much wiser party. The whole
thing was a fako from tho jump. All
that the Graves brothers brought to
the mint was $1,200. The papers hero
had it that they found a pocket, of
about *4."),000. So you can't bellovo all
that you read."
NI'.W C I'. R. STEAMER  roil THE LOU'MUI A
Stiumcr Nukiisp is .Sllll Stranded in Ihc Kootr-
nuy liii|,ids
The machinery for the new   C. P. R.
steamer Kossland now being   built at,
Nakusp, is being put  In   position  and
will beleiinohed in a  few   days.   It is
, said that the Rossland will by far   ex-
I coed anything in point of speed in the
' Oi P, R. service.    In stylo she will  be
built on the linos of tho  Kokanee, and
In size will bo very similar.   Ber speed
will probably be 18 miles, but this cannot be determined yet.    The  Kossland
will make a round  trip dally  between
Robson and Arrowhead nnd will greatly facilitate the river service.
Efforts to pull tbe   Steamer  Nakusp
off tho beach at   Kuotonuy rapids have
I been abandoned.   The sleamor will bo
raised by jack snows, placed on skids,
aud slid into  the water.   General   repairs and losses will cost the company
about *(i,000.   The Nakusp is 170  feet
long, weighs Mo tons and  cost about
I $1)7,000.   It is expected it will   be six
pweeks  before oho is launched.    Meanwhile tho Lyttou will take her run.
,ft 	
Navigation Closed on Upper Kootcimy.
Navigation has closed on the Upper
Kootenay,   says   the   Bonner's Porry
Herald.   Ft. Stoele can' not  now  be
reached by steamer. Water has reached
.too low a stage .for the steamboats to
ply-
LAL'KIEKS MONTREAL SPEECH.
Thc Premier Extends the Glad Hand
to U, S. Immigrants.
The following aro extracts from the
speech delivered last week at Montreal
by Sir Wilfred Laurier, Premier of
Canada:
"Let me say that, though we are a
nation, wo still form part of the great
British empire. Let me say that 1
speak not my sentiments alone, but the
sentiments of you all, as this last concession of colonial liberty has been in
the heart of every one of us, and is followed by a strengthing of the hand of
imperial unity.''
He then proceeded to spoak of the
various evidences that the dawn of a
new day had opened on Canada and
for the lirst time, perhaps, as never before, there is a consciousness in our
people of their own strength.
Proceeding in the same strain the
premier referred to tlie United States.
He said tho American republic today
has no more lauds to offer Europe, and
as a tiller sho can only satisfy the
hunger of her own people. "But if the
American nation has no more land to
offer the immigrant, we have on the
Canadian borders more countless millions of acres of tho best and most fertile soil to offer, not only to European
immigration, but to American immigration as well.
"For many and many a year and gen-
oration the American republic has
taken from us some of the best blood,
sinew and muscle of the Canadians, t
think tho day is not far distant when
this state of tilings can be reversed,and
when wo can havo on our soil some of
the best blood, muscle and sinew ofthe
American nation. I foresee the day
not far distant when American Immigration will come into our Northwest
to till our soil. We will teach them to
sing, 'God Save tho Queen,' and to become Canadian citizens."
Speaking of other matters Laurier
said tho great object of Canada was to
find markets abroad, and for the agricultural products to go across the Atlantic, and that being so, one of the
great problems to be solved was to procure cheap transportation. For the
last 20 years it seemed to him the Canadians had boen shouting 'Canada lor
Canadians' and living in a fool's para*
disc."
If yon want   to
' read the News.
keep in  the swim
RELICS OP P10NERK DAYS.
The Pirst House in Nelson and  thc
Old Steamer "Galena."
The current issue of the Nelson
Minor has a historical article prepared
by Charles St. Barbe, which has the
following Interesting notes of pioneer
days:
"Tlie first house built in Nelson was
a log cabin put up in 1887 by Arthur
Bunting, a son-in-law of old Dick Fry.
It was ono of a number of others
shortly afterwards erected, whose occupants wero attracted by the silver
magnet on Toad mountain. It stood
some tifty yards west to the approach
to the government wharf and was demolished -only a short time 'ago
(August 1897) to make room for the
new Hue of railway connecting the two
railway stations. The logs of which it
was built are still lying where the
workmen throw them, >and they might
easily bo collected and put together
somewhere else. Even now, the first
house buiit in Nelson is something of a
curiosity, and in years to come it
would bo much prized.
Canada is a largo country and even
now it is exceedingly difficult to attract the attention of tho postoftico
authorities. This department i which
broods over the land like some hugo
monster keeps its brains at Ottawa
-.000 miles away. In those days although there was .a postolfiee, kept, as
it still is, by .Jtm.Gilker, Her Majesty's
mails wero left to ge'. themselves into
tho country and out of It tho best way
they could. They camo down tho
Kootenay valloy by pack train and then
trusted to what craft thoy might Hnd
for their conveyance down the lake
and river, some seventy miles to Nelson. For a long time.this'iservlce was
carried out, gratuitously, by Dr. Heu-
drix in his steamboat "Galena." The
old boat, the pionoer of the steam fleet
on Kootenay lake, was sunk in Pilot
Bay during the memorable gale of 1804.
A fews weeks ago she was towed across
the lake to Kaslo to have some necessary repairs made when it was found
that she was ;oo rotten to do anything
to. She was accordingly broken up
and her engines at one time the pride
of the lake havo been bought by a
bottling merchant. Thus the fli-Bt
house and the lirst steamboat. disappeared within a lew days ot each other.
Her owner. Dr. Hendrlx,, though not
much connected with Nelson was a
notable figure in the opening up of than
district, aud tha camp in which the
Blue Bell mine is situated is named
after him. [The "Galena" has only
been broken up as far as dismantling is
concerned. Her hull may be seen below Third street and will probably be
used as a wharf boat.   Ed. News.]
HAM ILL   CHECK   PROPERTIES.
Government   at   Last  Appropriates
Money tor a Trail.
The Lavina and Ruthie Doll claims
on Haniill creek, owned by McDonald
it McLeod were recently visited by E.
J. McCune, brother of A. L. McCline
of the Payne and by Joe Moris, discoverer of the LeRol, acting for Pete Larson of Spokane, as briefly noted in the
News last week. A good many other
people are having their attention direct
to the head of Kootenay lake these
times by the fame of these and similar
properties.
Joseph Horton has located a claim
called thc Lake View adjoining the
Ruthie Bell and is sure he has the
same lead. The specimens that he
brought down were very fine. An assay on them made by W. Meadows
showed 77 ounces of silver and 67 per
cent lead.
McLaughlin & Clinton, interested
near there, report that they have authoritative information of the appropriation by tho government of #500 for the
completion of the Windermere trail
westward to Argonta, a distance of
seven or eight miles, and that work on
it is to begin at once. This will be
very welcome news to those interested
in that region, as the lack of a trail
has been seriously retarding development there for a long time. This being a through trail also from the east
to west Kootenay makes it all the more
desirable.
PROSPEROUS SAXD0N.
New buildings and New Enterprises
Under Way.
A Newsman spent two hours in Sandon last Saturday, and found everything looking unusually well and lively. The rise in the price of silver
brought smiles to every face.
The new Virginia block, just completed by J. M. Harris at an expense
of $15,000 is an ornament to the town.
Into its ground floor Mr. Harris was
engaged in moving his extensive offices
assisted by Manager Smith. The
second floor is litted for law and brokerage Offices, and tho third floor has a
handsome large hall, which had been
dedicated with a free dame the night
before. The citizens of Sandon, their
wives and daughters enjoyed Mr. Harris' hospitality to the fullest extent.
The entertainment included a fine supper, also free. Over (10 couples were in
attendance.
E. M, Wilson has brought over from
Fairhaven, Washington, t lie plant of a
new steam laundry, which he Las in
installed with competent men in charge
and will doubtless make a success of
his new enterprise.
At the Ruth mine, several carloads
of new machinery have recently arrived
which.will soon augment its already
large shipping output. Tlie new machinery include also an entirely new
saw mill outfit.
The Reco is planning for extensive
shipments as soon as tho raw hiding
season begins. It has been shipping to
some extent all summer, over the Nakusp A Slocan branch   of   the C. P. R.
Arrangements wore made while in
Sandon. by which the News will hereafter have regular reports from the
mines shipping over the ('. P. R.
To Detect Telluilili���.
Any miner or prospector who has a
blow pipe, alcohol Lamp and a few
dropB of cold sulphuricacid can, in a
few minutes, determine whether tellurium is present in ores. All that is
necessary is to break off a small piece
of. the ore, place it In a small porcelain
dish previously warmed so as to avoid
breaking/ apply the blow pipe until the
ore is at an oxidizing heat, then one or
two drops of sulphuric acid on the porcelain dish; allow to mix with the ore.
The reaction will immediately follow,
if tellurium is present, by beautiful
carmine and purple colors.
KISSIXti THE BOOK.
Bnglish Tropic .hist Lear-Inn the Scotch form
of Oath Ih Admissible
With reference to the qtiostion asked
in parliament as to "kissing-the book",
a legal correspondent writes in the
4__p��      l
rms beats the
IREC
ats thp:    **A
ORD.f
Two Cases of Goods Shipped over the C. P. R. in
12 days from Montreal. These cases contained a
Large Assortment
Of the best Manufactured and the best selected
Stock of ready made suits ever brouqht into the
City.   Just Call and Examine Them.
Dn^Dliail   Corner 5th and Front St.,
. 1 ll_rllclll, Opposite Bank of B-N.A.
ft
ft
ft
London Telegraph that of late it has
been particularly noticeable that many
witnesses prefer the Scotch form of
taking the oath���by holding up the
right hand and repeating after the
judge or clerkjthe solemn words. It is
only now that people are becoming
cognizant of the fact that they need
not "kiss the book." The clause in the
oaths act of 1888, by which the Scotch
form is admissible, was not inserted to
meet a religious difficulty, but on medical grounds. Many persons have properly an objection to touching with
their lips a volume which has been
thumbed by scores of unknown persons
and may contain the germs of disease.
"Kissing tlie book" is really no essential part of the old-fashioned oath, and
the Scottish method, if imivei sally
adopted, would defeat tlie cunning
schemes of those who think their conscience is quit of pprjury when they
contrive to kiss their thumbs instead of
the book, which is generally a soiled
and evil-smelling thine..
A story is told of a Glasgow bailie on
the OCCOsion of a witness being sworn
before him. "Hold up your right arm,"
commanded tho lineal descendant of
Bailie Nicol Jarvie. "I canna dae't,"
said the witness. "Why not?" "Got
shot in that airm." "Then hold up
your left.'' "Canna due that either���
got shot in the ithor airm,too." "Then
hold up your log," responded the irate
magistrate; "no man can bo sworn in
this court without holding up something."
LEGA1 ADVERTISEMENTS,
-a tier. inmiEi'ja in-BE__r
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.
IStii August, 1897.
His Honor the r.ieutenant-ltovemor im* been
pleased toappoint William Sinclair Qore, require, of tin' City of Victoria, to bo Water Com-
missiotiLT under tho provision." of the "Water
Clausen Consolidation Act, lh'.i7."
PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE,
lHtll August, 1SH7.
His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor In Council im* been pleased to direct tho publication ol
the undermentioned Scale ol Foes, payable under tho orovlslonsol tlif "Water Clauses Consolidation Act, 1897,"   By Command.
JAMES HAKKH Provincial Beoretary.
SCHEDULE ONE,
Records ot Water for Domestic, Agricultural,
Industrial and Mining Purposes.
Forevery record or interim record oi ion Inohes of water or less ....        *.i oo
For every additional lOOinches up m;too inches    ���"> IH1
For every additional 80 Inches above ;>tm
Inches..  3H
For apportioning the water authorised to
be used under any record  BOO
In respect ot every record ot Interim record
(except in respect of water recorded ami
net mill v used for agricultural)an annual
fee up to the first SMI Inches o( 8 00
For every additional 50 inches an annual
fee of .         i ��'
Inspection or search ot any reooxd in any
record ol water rail's 0 23
Filing anv notice or document withaCom-
mlssloner or a dold Commissioner. 0 50
For certified copies of any record "r document per folio nl wo words       a US
Publication in the Quette according to the
scale of charges as defined in schedule A ol th.
"Statutes and Journals Act,"
Annual fees to be paid to the Commlsssioner
lor the District on or before the 80th day of
June in ca 'ii rear,
Si'lIKDI'I.K TWO.
Tho Supplying ol Water by Water-Works Systems to cities. Towns and Incorporated Looalltles.
Every Munlcipalltv oi Specially Incorporated
Company shall pay In respect oi eaob ol Hie
several mallei. In Schedule One ol this Schedule mentioned the fees In respect olsucb matter by Schedule One prescribed!
tot the presenting by s Specially Incorporated Company of a t'l'iitinn under sec.
58ol the Aii and the Ming of the documents by sec, W prescribed, a fee ol ... I'^."* m*
For every Cortlfieate Issued under section
55 ot the Act, a fee (to !����� paid to and lor
tin' use of a judge of the Supreme Conn
granting such a petition) of swoon
SCHEDULE THREE.
The Acquisition ot water and Water Power (or
Industrial or Manufacturing Purposes
iiv Power Companies.
Every power Company shall pay In respect of
each of the several matters In schedule one ol
this Schedule mentioned the f8e�� in respect Ol
such matter by said schedule One proscribed i
i'or the tiling ot the documents mentioned
lu .action 88 of the Act, a fee ol ��'J'> oo
For every Certificate under section tw or
soctiou !K) nf the Act. a fee of $100 00
For tho examination and approval of every schedule or proceeding fixing tolls,
rates, fares, rents or charges, a fee of.. .*10 00
(1EHTIFICATK0FIMPR0VEMBNTSN0TICE.
/ Bounty and Illinois Mineral claims, situ-
ate In tlie Ainsworth Mining Division of West
Kootenay District, Where located���On the hill
alKHtt lW miles west of Ainsworth, and about ',
mile southwest of the mouth of Woodbury era.
Take notice that I, S. P. Tuck, actingas agent
for P. K. Fisher, Free MinorSi Certificate No.81,-
871, Intend, slxtv days Iroin the date hereof, to
apply lo the Mining Recorder for Certificates of
Improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining
(Town tirants of the above claims. ,
Anil further t*ke notice that action, udder
section 87,-musl be conuneneed before the issuance of such Certificate* of Improvements.
Dated this .7th day ol AugiisUSi)".
& 1'. TUCK, Agent,
THE NEW "DAVENPORT" CAFE.
This new and high class eating house
on Ith street. Kaslo, B. C, has recently been fitted up in the latest style.
with every modern convenience and is
under the management of II. C. Ross
and F. L. Wilson who have had many
years' experience in tho catering line.
They will make a specialty of serving
large and small parties and wedding
breakfasts, luncheons or dinners on
short notice, (live them a trial and be
convinced that they have no superiors.
TO HOME MAKERS.
Kaslo will be a city of homes. Homes
need furniture. Owens & Stevenson,
leading furniture dealers, corner .'ith
and Front streets, Kaslo, can save you
money on all kinds of house furnishings. It will pay you better to buy of
them than to ship in your old furniture.
This is also true as to people living iu
neighboring towns. Call and inspect
our large, choice and varied stock before making other arrangements.
FURNITURE CLEARANCE SALE.
1). McArthur & Co. have decided to
close out their Kaslo store and will
hereafter transact thoir Slocan trade
from the. head house at Nelson. The
firm conclude that, it would pay better
to sell out at cost than to ship
back to Nelson and will consequently push sales here as long as thc
stock lasts. This is a lirst class chance
for bargains in furniture.
SEHL'S FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING ESTABLISHMENT.
Just roceived direct from the manufacturers a carload of low priced furniture, carpets, etc,, suitable for hotels;
also, a full line of Undertaker's Supplies. Mr. ,1. May, who has had considerable experience in Chicago as a
funeral director, will have charge of
this department. J. J, SETII-,
Kaslo, B. C.
BEST EATING HOUSE IN TOWN.
The Silver Bell Restaurant on
Fourth street, conducted by Joseph
Dorner is acknowledged to be the best
place in town for a good meal at a
reasonable price. Everything is clean,
well cooked anil well served. Try our
superior coffee, Business men's lunch
from 11 to _; dinner from 5 to 8.
ACCOUNTANT.
It pays to have your   books  in  good
shape.     Consult   P,   W.   Pettit,   ten
years experience.
CONVEYANCING.
Reliable and reasonable. F. W.
Pettit, ten years experience: office with
C. H. Evans.
DAINTY AND FRESH
Are tho supplies of .las. Chisholm, the
Cash Grocer on   Front   street,   Kaslo.
See his stock and you   will   not   order
elsewhere.
STEAM LAUNCH FOR SALE.
Tho "Myrtle B.," now running on tlie
Sloean river. Slocan City. Length, 30
feet, widtli li feet, 4x4 engine. All in
good order. Low price, For particulars, apply to owner,
0. Bknjafiki.d, Slocan City.
SQUARE DEALING.
Is what has built up the mercantile
house of .1. B. Wilson to its present important position in Kaslo. A large
stoek of groceries, crockery and hardware selected with care and sold on
business principles, lias brought successful results.
COTTAGES FOB RENT oil SALE.
Turner & Brydon, Builders on Front
street, have bard linished cottages,
or unfurnished rooms,centrally located,
foi'rent or sale. They will also build
to order. See them uLtheir office in the
News Imild-ing, FronrSt., Kaslo. I!, t'.
SEE TIIE PIONEER GROOER
Ami general merchant, J. B. Wilson,
for anything you need in the hOUsekep-
iug line. His stock Is complete and
lirst class. A line line of iToekery and
glassware is also carried. Front street,
opposite the Kaslo Hotel.
FRUIT AND CONFECTIONERY
Of freshest quality may be found at
rhisholm's Cash Grocery on Front
street. Kaslo. Call and examine and
profit.
LAKE VIEW
HOTEL and
RESTAURANT.
By JOHNSON & PETERSON.
Good Rooms and Good Living. Restaurant in Charge of Oscar Monson.
Front Street,     ���     ���     Kaslo, B. C. THE VOICE OF THE CHARMER.^
UTON my word it's too had!"
exclaimed Mr. Miiliiwnrtng,
as having wished everybody
good-morning he sat down to the breakfast table, and proceeded, before commencing that meal, to glance through
his leilers according to custom, "it
really is too bad!" he repeated, crimsoning with indignation, and giving an
angry stamp of his foot, In so doing
treading on the foot of Jumbo, his
wife's pet pug, nnd causing that niucli-
pampered animal to give utterance to
n loud yell, and retreat further under
the table to the shelter of his mistress'
petticoats.
"My dear," said Mrs. Mainwaring,
pausing in the act of pouring out tho
squire's coffee, "what is the matter
now? Nothing wrong with Sunbeam's
little foal, I trust."
"No, thanks, my dear, nnt so bad as
that," answered her husband, "but
quite bad enough, in all conscience.
It's thai dreadful fellow Wilder, at the
Lea farm, again, 1 wish to goodness
he had never come uear the place, with
all my heart."
"Horrid man," agreed Mrs. Mainwaring. "1 can't bear the sight of him.
What has he done now, dear?"
"Done?" exclaimed her husband.
''Why. stuck up barbed wire all over
his farm, to be sure, and refuses to remove H on any pretense whatever, so
Biggins writes me word.
"Here we have the hounds coming
here ou Thursday, and they Und lu
Nightingale wood, as they are perfectly certain to do, for 1 know for a fact
there are two or three foxes there, they
are equally certain to run right across
his laud, and a pretty kettle of flsh
will be the result.
"Half the hounds maimed, nnd men
nnd horses tumbling about In every direction."
"Oh! 1 can't bear the thoughts of it!"
"I shall simply have to ask Hartopp
not to draw there, and a pretty l'ool 1
shall look. 1 really don't kuow what
to do about it."
"Why not go and see the man yourself, aud try anil bring him to reason?"
suggested his wife. "Surely, my dear,
be would lisleu to you."
"Listen to me?" ejaculated the
squire. "Not he. Besides, I know perfectly well what would be the result.
He would meet my arguments with
some of his republican sentiments, and
I should lose my temper and make a
fool of myself."
"Well," sighed his wife, "it's a very
great pity, I'm sure. 1 only wish I
knew what wns best to be done. But
never mind now, dear," she added,
soothingly,"get on with your breakfast,
and then afterward you can speak to
Hlgginfl again on the subject, and perhaps you will be able to devise some
plan between you for bringing this
horrid man Wilder to renson."
"And. pray, who may this horrid
l.ijiii Wilder be?" inquired a young and
very pretty girl, whn at this Juncture
entered the room nnd sat herself down
lit tic breakfast table, after kissing
both Mr. Mninwaring and his wife lovingly nnd wishing tliein "good-morning."
"Don't nsk me, (ilndys," said he
laughingly; "don't ask If you love tne.
lie has already spoiled my breakfast
for me, and I feel perfectly certain
Unit were I to tell you nil about him he
would spoil yours, nnd that would be a
great pity, eh, my pretty niece?"
"It would, Indeed," retorted the girl,
"for 1 have such an appetite as never
was. .loklng apart, though, I am renl-
ly curious, Uncle William," she continued, "so I will compromise with you
���eat my breakfast first aud you shall
4 el I me afterward. Don't you think
that a very fair arrangement, sir?"
The squire agreed at once to the
terms, as, indeed, he would have to
anything proposed by hlg favorite
niece.
The only child of his one sister, lately dead, Gladys Onslow had taken up
her permanent abode at Charlton Towers only three weeks ago, during which
short period she had managed to convert every Individual member of the
establishment Into being her devoted
slave, Including her uncle and aunt,
who, childless as they were, quite looked upuu her as their daughter.
As for the squire, he was perfectly
helpless without her, and Miss Gladys   than ever-
was his constant companion wherever
he went.
He declared she was a better judge
of stock than his bailiff himself, and as
for her knowledge of horseflesh, who
was tliere nbout the place who could
compete with her? And how she rode
too! Many nnd many a time, when accompanying his niece In her rides, did
her uncle regret that his salad days
were over, and that he was no longer
able to pilot her over this plnce and
that, instead of looking on from the
broad back of his favorite cob while
she larked about nt her own free will,
for she was uncommonly fond of riding
over a country, was Miss Gladys,
As her groom said, "The fence wns
never made yet that could slop his
young lady wheu the hounds were running."
True to his promise, after breakfast
the squire unbosomed himself lo his
niece with regard to his refractory tenant nt the Lea farm���"the only farm,
by the way, my dear," he added,"where
I have not introduced you, for the very
good reason why, because I have such
n strong personal dislike to its tenant.
I even avoid shooting over the place as
much as possible, because I can't bear
tlie sight of the fellow, .lust fancy, my
dear, afraid even to walk over my own
property���my own property, forsooth.
Nasty, cantankerous wretch!" wound
up tiie squire in his wrath. "1 wish
somebody would knock him ou the
head.   I do, indeed!"
"Fie, for shame, sir!" exclaimed his
niece, laughing, putting her pretty
hand over his mouth as she spoke.
"And his name is Wilder?" she continued, "and I knew such a dear old
man of that name years ago���he was
one of poor papa's tenants, indeed.
"I wonder now," she mused, "could
it be the same man? He left to go to
Australia, so I understood���for I was
only a litle girl at the time. And we
were such friends, too!
"Uncle," exclaimed the girl, a flush of
excitement coming over her face, "If
you don't mind 1 will ride over this
morning and see for myself.
"If it Is the same man���and I have
a very great idea it is, do you know���I
will undertake thnt every bit of thnt
horrid wire fencing is taken down between this and to-morrow morning.
Say, I will even have a bet with you
on the subject Come, sir, what odds
will you give me?"
"I won't bet. 1 utterly decline to bet,
you little gambler," returned her laughing uncle, "for I hate losing money,
but I will tell you what I will do, my
Gladys, if you only succeed ill your undertaking, I will give you the very best
hunter or the prettiest bracelet that
can be bought for money. I believe it's
a real 'good thing' for you, too, you
minx, yoli," he added, pulling her car,
"for now I conic to think of It I believe I did hear Unit this objectionable
tenant of mine had been In Australia
before he came down here to sit upon
my shouders like the old liiau of the
sen."
"Don't say nnother word, dear uncle," cried Miss (Jhtdys. "I haven't my
belting book about me, so I seal the
bargain with this kiss (suiting the action to the word), und now I'm off to
put my habit on and order my horse."
"Good-by, dear, we shall meet again
���not on the Itlnlto, but at luncheon,"
ami bestowing another kiss on the enraptured old gentleman the lively girl
rushed from the room.
II.
The stnble clock was Just striking
half past. 1. simultaneously with the
rumbling of the gong announcing the
fact that luncheon was ready, as Gladys Onslow with her attendant groom
came cantering through the park.
The squire, who had been waiting for
her for the last half hour, seized a hat
and rushed hastily out Into the stable
yard, where he knew she would dismount, to await her coming with mingled feelings of delight at her return,
and curiously to know how she had
succeeded on her mission of diplomacy
with his refractory tenant.
"Here I am, uncle, safe and sound,
you see, and I've had, oh! such a lark!
Brilliant's legs are full of thorns, I
fear, poor dear," exclaimed happy
Gladys, ber face flushed with pleasure
and excitement, and looking  prettier
Off her horse she jumped In her accustomed Impetuous fashion, nnd, hnv-
ng administered her nsunl hug, she
took her uncle's arm and ordered Mrn
to take her in to luncheon at once.
"Well, and how did you get ou, my
child?" inquired the squire.
"Not a word, sir, until I get into the
dining-room, and then you shall hear it
all," wns the fair tyrant's reply.
"Why, by Jove! I do verily believe
you've got over thnt old curmudgeon,
you artful little minx, you!" exclaimed
her uncle iii great glee, hurrying her
into the house as quickly as possible,
all agog to hear her news.
Through some back passages they
went, and then, opening a green baize
door, found themselves iu the entrance
hall.
"Come, now," said the squire, as they
entered the dining-room, where Mrs.
Mainwaring was waiting for them; "I
won't wait a moment longer; so tell
your aunt nnd me all about the result
of your ride this instant, miss, or I'll
retract my promise of the diamond
bracelet I made this morning."
"Listen, then, ladies nud gentlemen
���or, rather, I should say uuut and uncle," said tho fair Gladys, standing in
the center ofthe hearthrug and raising
her whip to insure silence.
"What should you say if, paying a
visit to the Lea farm to-morrow morning, you were to find that every vestige
of barbed wire had disappeared from
its fences? Would you allow thnt the
persuasive powers of your devoted
niece were somewhat of a higher order
than usual?"
"By Jove, indeed I should!" burst
forth her uncle. "But you don't mean
to say It's a fact, Gladys, that you
have actually got that old bear to do
as you say, do you?"
"Indeed I do, uncle; nnd he'R not a
bear at all, allow me to say���only rather rough, that's all, poor man. Old John
Wilder Is ns good a fellow as ever
breathed, if you only humor him a little���as you must lu future, uncle, If
only for my sake."
"Well, wonders will never cense,
that's very certain," said her uncle;
"and how on earth you manage it," he
continued, "I can't for the life of me
Imagine."
"I will tell you," snid Miss Gladys.
"Arrived nt the ogre's castle, having
carefully kept to the sides of the footpath all the way, partly from diplomacy, partly because I did not want
either Brilliant or myself to be annoyed by barbed wire, I Inquired of the
maid servant who came to the door if
Mr. AVIlder was at home. He wns
round in the straw yard, she said, and
she would go and fetch him, if I would
wait a moment.
"I waited accordingly, and presently
the ogre appeared. 'Bow do you do, Mr.
Wilder?' 1 said. 'Your servant, miss,'
answered he, his grim features relaxing a little, I fancied, as he looked me
over. 'You don't recollect me, I see,'
said I, 'but you and I are very old
friends for all that, Mr. Wilder.' 'Old
friends! Why, who be 'ee, then, in the
name o' forth.'?' he replied, looking at
me so hard, oh! so hard, uncle. 'Have
you quite forgotten little Gladys Onslow, who vou used to be so kind to
when you lived ut Hazoldoan farm
down In Warwickshire?' 'Forgotten!
No!' he almost roared, 'anil never shall,
that's more! And you're her? Coom,
off your horse this Instant, my pretty,
and Into the house und have a talk wi'
me over old times.' Oh, uocln the pool
old man, do you know, was so pleased
Wheu I got off my Jiorse and when he
held out his hand and 1 not only toolt
it, but gave him a kins into the bargain;
he actually shed tears iie did indeed.
Well, 1 went In nud had u glass of milk,
and we had such a talk of old times us
never was. And 'when we had linished
1 told him what I had ionic about. He
listened attentively, and then he said,
'And so you want the stuff���the darned
stuff, he called it,- uncle���down, do ee,
my dear?' 1 replied that it certainly
would please me very much, and you
aud everybody else ns well. 'Don't suy
another word,' he exclaimed, 'every bit
of It slinll be off my farm before nightfall. 1 only wish you hnd got something harder to oik me.'
"There, uncle." wound up C.lndys,
"that's how It was done, as the conjurers suy. Now, teil me what you
think of my talents us a dlploiiintist,
nnd, above all, your opinion of my dear
old friend John Wilder."
"My dear," replied the squire, kissing
his niece, "1 think you ought to be a
prime minister ut least, nnd as for your
friend John Wilder; my opinion of him
ls altogether altered. We'll lioth of us
ride over aud see him ngnln this very
afternoon, nnd I'll thank him myself."
"Aud now," said her uncle, rubbing
his hands, "which ls It to be, Gladys, a
new hunter or n diamond bracelet?"���
Chicago Chronicle.
RAILROADS   AM)   STEAMBOATS.
���DIRECT ROUTE TO���
I
FT. STEELE. The Fast Line,
MINING CAMP.
Nelson and Lardo Steam Navi*
gation Company.
Steamer Ainsworth will leave Kaslo,
B. C, every Monday and Thursday at 8
a. m. for Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, connecting with Great Northern Hallway
on Tuesdays and Fridays, both to and
from Spokane and Eastern and Western
points. Steamer will leave Bonner's
Ferry at 4:30 p. m. Tuesdays and Fridays, arriving at Kaslo next day In
time to make quick connections with
the Trail Creek and Slocan Mining Districts.
This route ls the most direct for the
Fort Steele Mining Camp, and also the
Upper Kootenay River Steamers.
First-class passenger and freight accommodations.
Superior Service
���Through tii'kets to till points in the���
United States and Canada.
Divert. Connection with the Spokane
i :tiu & Northern Railway*
TRAINS DEPART FEOM BPOKANE:
No. 1 west..
No. 2. cunt..
*
.,..: 8:25 p. m.
 7:00 u. in.
II Tii'kets to Japan and
��� china via Tacoma and
;' Northern Piicille 'steamship Company. For infor-
i inatinn, tone ranis, maps
i: anil tii'kets. apply to Agts.
! of the Bpokane Kalis .v
i Northern and its coniieu-
ii tioiis or to
p. i). minis.
Ueneral Agents Spokane.
A. I). CHARLTON,
AhmI. Gen. I'iish. .li-t..
No. HO0 Morrison St..
I'orllaiifl Or.
Write lor map of Kootenay country.
I    Shortest   and   quickest   route   to  the CoMir
I il'Alcne mines, Palouse, I.ewistnn, Walla Walla
liaker  city   mines,   Portland, San
I Cripple Creek gold mines and all.
) ami Bouth.    Only line Kast via Salt
I and Denver,   steamer tickets to Kurope and
; other foreign countries.
Leave       Bpokane Time Schedule
s�� Spokane Falls & Northern
Lake mui      I
Nelson & Fort Sheppard
Red Mountain R'ys.
p. in
Daily
Past Mail���Walla Walla, Port-   7:1s
land.   San    Francisco,    linker
City and the Kast. Daily
7:45
a.m.
Daily
Arrive
Local Mail���Carar d'Alenes
Parmington. Garfield, Colinx
Pullman an. Moscow.
liaily
The only all rail route without
change of cars between Nelson and
Rossland and Spokane and Rossland. _* _*
For through tickets and further Information
apply lo JAS. WABGH,
Agent International Navigation and Trading
Company, Kaslo, or at O. B, 4 N. Company's
office, i BO Riverside avenue, Spokane, wash.
,). CAMPBELL.
Oeneral Agent.    I
Leave 8:10 am ,
Leave uuhj am.
Leave H:l)0 am .
..Nelson...
.Kossland.
Spokane.
Arrive 6:00 pm
.Arrive 8:40 pm
Arrive 6:40 pm
Passengers for Kettle river and
Boundary creek connect at
Marcus with Stage Daily.
:tl) Kast t'olumliia avenue. Kossland, B. C.,
II. M. ADAMS,
Traveling Freight and Passenger Agent.
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC HI
W. H. HI'Itl.l'.ntT,
General passenger Agent, Portland, ��>re
ATSTT3
Kaslo & Slocan Ry.
���TIM E CARD���
Trains Hun on Pacific Standard Time.
$00 PACIFIC LINE
The Cheapest, most Comfortable
ilirct't route from Kaslo
a ml
All  points in
-TO-
Canada ai
States.
the United
Doing West
N:lKia
h::><> a. in.
0:86 ii. m
; 0:61 a. m
110:08 a, in
1 liitixii. m
10:88 a. in
; 10:60 a. in
: 11:00 a. Ill
! 11:30 a. in
I ROBT.
Q.
l.v.
I.v
l.v.
l.v.
Lv.
Lv.
Lv.
Ar.
Lv.
Ar.
..Arv.
..Arv
..Arv
..Arv
. Arv
.Arv
Daily.
 Kaslo...
South Fork
. sproulc's..
Whitewater
.Hear Luke.
..Mi'linigan.
ody Junction...Arv
. .Sandon Lv,
CODY LINE.
,,Sandon  Arv. 11:45 a, m
...I'odv l.v. 11:26 n. m
GEO. F. rOI'KI.AND,
IRVING, Superintendent
F. A. P, A,
ling Kast
B:_8 p. in.
:i:l.ri p. in.
'_:1"> p. m.
'.:(Hl p. in.
1:48 p. in.
1.88 p. in.
1:12 p. in.
1:110 p, in.
_._..._. _���_��� .������fr+'H-.���+.���+���!' ."i"M"M"l".-'i"l-
T
COLUMBIA*
BAR
������FRONT BTREET	
J. P. BEELER. Proprietor.
Best Bar in Kaslo.
Finest oi everything to drink and
smoke.
FOR THE BEST
The only line running through Tourist ears to Toronto, Montreal and Boston. Through Tourist cars to St. Paul
daily.
Magnificent Sleepers and Dining Cars on All Trains.
*
Travel  by this line nnd hnve your baggage cheeked through to destination.
Daily connection from Kaslo every day
excepting Monday, at 0:80 a. in.
For full information  call on or address
ALDER BISHOP,
Freight and I'ass. agent, Kaslo, B, C.
���on to���
H. M. MACGREGOR.
Traveling I'ass. agent) Nelson, B* 0.
E. J. COYLE,
District i'ass. agent, Vancouver.
INTERNATIONAL.
BA l HS! Navigation and Trading Co., Ltd,
(JO TO TIIE
flfflfl(| Barber Shop,
HALL BROS., KASLO, B. 0.
Reamers "international'
Kootenay Lake and Klvcr.
and "Alberltioii
Not In It.
Mrs. Callipers���"Are you going to Invite Mrs. Fowler to your party. She
seems to be such a pleasant little person."    '
Mrs. Justup���"Goodness, no! She's
pleasant enough and all that, but I understand tlint her husband only gets a
hundred dollars a month!"-Cleveland
Leader.
New Nickel Tubs,
for three baths.
Tickets good
$1.
Teamsters, Miners and Everybodyl
Should know that
J. B. HENNIGER,
(Successor to Geo. Sutherland)
 liKNKKAI.	
BLACKSMITH
And Wheelwright, can do your work as
well an the best, as quick as the quickest, and as low as the lowest.
Next to Lake View Hotel   ���   Kaslo, B. C.
A   Definition.
"What la money?" asked the phllo-
aophlcal boarder, musingly.
"Money," replied the cynical boarder;
"la what your rich relatlvea don't
leave you."���Puck.
FERGUSON and CALDWELL,
Mining
and Real Estate
Agents.
Correspondence slllclted.
AddeessJ KASLO,
B. C.
....TIMK 1,'AKD....
Ill effect 12th of July,  18117.    Huhject to
change without notice.
Five Mile l'olitt connection with all  I'asseu-
j ger Tinius of N. Ai F. H.  Itailroad to and from
1 Northport,   KoNSland   and    Spokane.   Tickets
sold and baggage checked  to all I'nlted Slates
j points.
l.cnvc Kaslo for Nelson and way points, dally
i except Sunday,fi:4Sa.m. Arrlvo Northport 13:1a
{ p. m.;   Kossland, 3:40 p. in., Spokane, 0:00 p. in,
l.cnvc Nelson for Kaslo and way points, daily
i except Sunday, 4:4i> p.m.  Leaving Spokane 8 a.
in.; Rossland, 10:30 a. in., Northport, 1:80 p, m.
NKW SERVICE ON KOOTENAY LAKE.
I.eave Nelson lor Kaslo, etc., Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday. .8:30 am
Arrlve Kaslo 12:30 pm.
Leave Kaslo for NeI��on, etc., Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday.. ..V.00 pm
Arrive Nelson 9:00 pm
BONNElt'S fEKKY AND KOOTENAY KIVEK SERVICE.
���I.eave Kaslo Saturday 9:30 pm
Arrive Boundary Sunday 6:00 am
A rrlve Bon tier's Ferry Su nday 10:30 am
I.ea\e Bonner's Ferry Sunday 1:00 pm
Arrive Boundary Sunday r>:00 pm
Arrive Kaslo Sunday 10:00pm
rh.se connections at Bonner's Ferry with
Urea. Northern trains, east-bound, leaving
Spokane 7:40 a. m., and westbound, arriving
Spokane 7 p. m.
G. A I.KX ANDKlt,
Ueneral Manager.
Kaslo, B. a, July 12,1897.
���The "Alberta" awaits the arrival of the
"International" before leaving lor Bonner's
Ferry. now many women Have yuietiy
Obtained Advico That Made
Them Well.
DECLINE OF SPAIN.
My sister, If you find that In spite of
following faithfully your family doctor's advice, you nre not getting well,
why do you not try another course?
Many and many a woman has quietly
written to Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn,
Mass., stating her symptoms plainly
and clearly, and take her advice, which
was promptly
, received. The
j following let-
Iter is pretty
Istrongconfirm-
I ation of this:
"I had
| been sick
for six
I months; one
doctor told me I would have to go to a
hospital before I would get well. I had
female troubles in their worst form, suffered untold agonies every month ; my
womb tipped back to my backbone; had
headache, hysteria, f aintingspells, itching, leucorrhcea.
"My feet nnd hands were cold all
the time, my limbs were so weak that I
could hardiy walk around the house;
was troubled with numb spells. I followed Mrs. Pinkham's advice. 1 havo
taken four bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, one bottle
of her Blood Purifier, one package of
her Sanative Wash, and am entirely
cured."���Mns. Louisa Place, 050 Belmont St., Brockton, Mass.
GREAT LOSS OF TERRITORY IN A
HUNDRED YEARS,
flncc Owned Neorly All of Both
Americas ��� Cuba All that Is Left���
That Likely to Be Dropped Because
Too Hot to Hold.
Iii the late German Empress Augusta's
household there was n library for the
use of her servants. It troubled her to
see the footmen with so ninny hours n
day with' nothing to do. All the books
in it were specially selected by her,
Tristan d'Acunha, the lonely island in
the Smith Atlantic, will soon contain a
framed portrait of Queen Victoria, sent
by her to the head man, Peter Green, "in
recognition of his efforts in saving life
from shipwreck during the last (il) years."
Plso's Cure for Consumption has been
ii Uod-scnd to inc.���Wm. B. McClellan,
Chester,   Florida,   Sent.  17.   1895.
The assistant postmistress at Kurt Kits-
sell has created a shortage of $1500,
which she has squandered on lovers. This
is in Wyoming, where they believe in
the absolute equality of the sexes.
Sold and Lost In War.
In losing Its hold upon Cuba Spain
gives up almost its final possession in
the New World. It still holds a tiny
Island, but uses it only as a coaling aud
provision station.
Columbus found a continent across
the Atlantic and took possession of It
ln the name of his sovereign. Then
Spain "owned" the New World. But
other explorers Immediately took possession of comers of it. England took
a big slice. People came from Holland
and pnrts of England, nnd, banding
theiiuselves together, finally called
themselves the United States.
In 1801 Spain found herself deprived
of the continent she had discovered 350
years before to a great extent. The entitle eastern coast was gone, both ln
North and South America, and there
were alarming Inroads in tho center.
But Spain still owned California, Florida, Central America and all the west-
em part of South America.
To-day she owns nothing. Cuba is
practically gone from her. She does
not govern It, neither does she get Its
products. The rest of North America
has passed awny by conquest, by grant
or by purchase. South America, true,
has Spaniards living in II. But they
have formed Independent colonies and
aro known as Chileans, Bolivians, Pe-
ruvlnus aud Colombians. They love
j Spain, but they love them Selves more,
i They will not pay direct tribute or join
in her government.
Spain must soon withdraw to the
Eastern hemisphere, where she has a
' lovely little peninsula, anil confine her-
i self to that territory and a few rich
I little islnnils In the Pacific that still be-
j long lo her.
Iu losing North and South America
Spain has shown not such bad generalship, nor In the opinion of her sovereigns such bad judgment. England is
tlie only country that has been able to
divide herself gracefully and govern
lands across an ocean. She does It by
a broad policy that allows home rule
had a debt of .$7,500,000, which It seemed as If it could never pay off. and
Spain allowed the United States to take
Texas If It would assume that debt.
There was vigorous opposition at tho
time, as tlie country was lu a state of
financial distress. But Congress Insisted, and witli what good results the
subsequent history of Texas shows.
Spain by this act lost a territory of
318,000 square miles, nnd twice as large
as Ohio, New York and Pennsylvania
all three put together.
Florida meanwhile had been purchased of Spain in 1819 for $6,000,000.
There were 07,000 square miles, nud
the whole country was rich in vegetation nnd minerals. It was called the
floral region of the New World and was
named for the Spanish Easter, upon
which day it was discovered.
England, all this while, bad been taking pieces of country from the original
Spanish owners. Part of its present
Canadian territory it got because the
Spanish wanted to join the English.
Much it got from the French, who had
taken It forcibly from thc Spanish. A
little it got by purchase.
So rapidly did the land pass out of
the hands of the Spanish Crown that,
within a generation the lower 'half of
North America from being a Spanish
country became part of the United
States. California was added to the
United States In 1848, after the Mexi-
cau struggle. It embraced the immense tract that Is now divided up into
six States, and In 1849 It became the
Territory of California, A few men,
now known as "the forty-niners," went
there and came back with such astounding reports of the richness of its
fruit, the fineness of its wood and the ,
variety of its ore that others started
out. There were fairy tales told of Its
glittering sand. In 1850 it became a
State and soon proved to be the purse
of the United States, holding money
that could be traded off with foreign
countries for that which the United
States needed.
Neither Spain nor Mexico would have
parted with California, including Oregon, if they had known what lay there.
The old Spanish residents tried to keep
the secret, and from that fact comes
the romantic Spanish stories of the
West.
An Italian Solomon.
The Duke of Ossone, while viceroy
of Naples, delivered many quaint and
clever judgments. The case is related where a young Spanish exquisite
A  WHISPER TO  LADIES  ONLY���POR :
married bliss and single blessedness; by!
mall |1: we send no circulars. Address
Larue & Co.. L.  Box 959 Spokane. Wash.'
Weakness of Men
Quickly,  Thoroughly,  Forever Cured
by ti new perfected scientifio
method that cannot fail
link's* the caao ie beyond
human aid.   You feet _m-
Croved the firat day, feel a
en ciit every day, soon know
yourself a king among men
in body, mind and hean.
1 "ruins and loBsee ended.
Every obstacle to happy
married life removed. Nerve
...      -  force,   will,   energy,  when
failing or lost, are restored by this treatment. All
weak portions of the body cnlargod and strengthened- Write for onr book, with explanations and
proofs.   Bent sealed, free.    Over 2,000 reference!.
ERIE MEDICAL CO., KM:
p Aims can bu navpil without their knowledge by
ANTI JAG, tbe min villous
cure for the drink bublt.
All druggists, or  write
���Man   l.n.tl.1   C*..   M   liro.d-.j,   N.w    ��ork   Cl_r.
FULL    INFORMATION    GLADLY    MAILED   FREE.
DRUNK
DARK PORTIONS SI10W SPAIN'S POSSESSIONS IN 1SO0 AND TO-DAY.
HALF
Free CATALOGUE
���Free���Send for it
Buell Lamberson,
Portland, Oregon.
lYr.25c.2Yr.50c;
PRICE
Drugs...
\_ W00DARD, CLARKE 4 CO
Wholesale and Retail Druggists, Portland.
Patent Medicines
at Cut Rates...
A PART OF THE LIST
Of    Dr.   nitrrln'N     Skill    In    Caring
Chronic Dlaeaaea.
Andrew Olson, Norden hotel, Spokane, cured of deafness In 10 minutes.
John Dlckerson, B10 Main St., Spokane, cured of discharging ears.
D. H. Carrlco, Spokane, cured lame
back, kidney and liver trouble.
Mrs. M. F. Jackins, 812 Virginia St.,
Spokane, sore, weak eyes cured.
Mrs. Lulu Smith, 1012 Second St., Spokane, cured of a troublesome cough.
Mrs. SIna Sain, Oakesdale, Wash., relieved of a complication of the heart,
filings and general debility,  etc.
Besides scores of others.
Dr. Darrln can be consulted free at
hiB office in Auditorium bldg., Spokane,
Wa_h., from 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. dally.
Inquiries answered and circulars and
cuestlon blank sent free.
N.  N.  V.
No. 30. '1)7.
PISO'S   CURE   FOR    N
CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS.
Bent Cough Syrup. Tastes Oood. Hue
tn timo.   Si,m by druuglsts.
CONSUMPTION.
and almost absolute Independence on
tbe part of the Governor General. Victoria Roglna's name is upon the official
notepnper and her bend upon the
money, but she does not "grind" the
people or compel them lo pay more than
they would have to pay to their own
government of they were "free."
Spain In giving up her western lands
had made some pretty good deals. Others were not so good. The outcome of
the Cuban war will tell whether she
has profiled by tlie Cuban struggle. If
she gets It absolutely back It will lie
hers forever to hold In a state of menial
subjection���to punish and starve for
generations to come. But If she parts
wltb it aud makes it self-governing, she
will not get the tribute from It which |
the island needs to pay Its own debts.
Spain's first loss, ln the early part of
the century, was the great district colling Itself Louisiana. Spain had got
Louisiana In 1702 from the Freuch,
who originally discovered It. But when
Napoleon became Consul he got Louisiana back, and the big "New Orleans
territory," and held them secure. This
embraced all the southern and middle
portions of the United States, and was
the largest and richest piece of land
then known.
The United Stntes got It from the
French ln 1803 by paying $15,000,000,
and It ls said thnt the Spanish have
never ceased to mourn that they could
not have held It until this purchase,
���which would liave enriched their then
diminished coffers greatly.
Spain's next loss was Mexico, by conquest, In 1813. On that date Mexico declared herself free. And then began a
long series of wars, ln which all countries joined, but which resulted In Mexican Independence on hard aud sure
grounds ln 18.8. Spalu lost heavily by
this war.
Texas still waa Spanish territory. But
by act of United States t '(ingress ln 1845
Texas was purchased from Spain.   It
named Bertrand Solus, while lounging
around ln the busy part of the city, was
run agalust by a porter carrying a bundle of wood on his shoulder.
The porter had called out, "Make
way, please!" several times, but without effect. He had then tried to get by
without collision, but his bundle caught
ln the young man's velvet dress and
tore It. Solus was highly Indignant,
and had the porter arrested. The viceroy, who had privately Investigated the
matter, told the porter to pretend he
was dumb, and at the trial to reply by
signs to any question that might be
put to him.
When the case came on and Solus
had made his complaint, the viceroy
turned to the porter and asked him
what he had to say In reply. The porter only shook his head and made signs
with his hands.
"Whnt judgment do you w'nnt me to
give agalust a dumb nttiu?" asked the
viceroy.
"Oh, your excellency," replied Solus,
falling into the trnp, "the man is an impostor. I assure you lie Is not dumb.
Before he ran Into me I distinctly heard
him cry out, 'Make way.' "
"Then," said the viceroy, sterniy, "if
you heard him ask you to make way for
him, why did you not? The fault of the
accident was entirely with yourself,
and you must give this poor mun compensation-for the trouble you have given him In bringing him here."
Where the Boom Hnd Died.
"It must be awful to be broke awaj
out West."
"I didn't find 11 so. I had a pretty
good suit of clotihes, so I pretended to
be wanting to Invest hi real estate.
Nothing was too good for me."���Indianapolis Journal.
Closed August 31st
That Schillings Best tea missing-word
contest closed August 31st.
We shall announce the winners and the
word at the first possible moment.
A $2000.00 missing-word contest begins
at once.
Schilling's Best baking powder and tea are
.because they are money-back.
What is the missing word ?
Every ticket taken from Schillings Best
baking powder or tea is good for one
guess at the missing word.
Send your ticket with your guess and
name and address to w
MONEY-BACK,   SAN   FRANCISCO.
W$m~*mSk*
Trembling suitor:   "Sir, I cannot live j
Without your daughter." ('rusty father: |
"Nonsense!    There are plenty of fret' i
lunch joints If you want to hunt them
np."���Cleveland Leader.
He: "What is a crank?" She:   "Why.
a person with one Idea."  He: "Would
you call me n crank?"   She:   "Why, no: !
I never gave you credit for having one
Idea."���Baltimore Sun.
Husband (groaning): "The rheumatism In my leg is coining again." Wife
(with sympathy): "Ob, I'm sorry, John!
I wanted to do some Shopping to-day,
and that Is a suie sign of rain."���Tid-
Bits.
"There was a strange man here to see
you to-day, papa." said little Ethel, as
she ran to meet her father in the hall.
"Did he have a bill?" "No, papa, lie
had just a plain nose."���Household
Words.
Teacher: "How many divisions of j
mankind are there?" Bobby: "My
paw says it Is divided into the people
who earn a living without getting it,
and those who get a living without
earning It."���Cincinnati Enquirer.
Bob: "I don't see much use In my
studying Greek." His father: "Why
not, my son?" Bob: "According to all
accounts, there aiu't agoing to be any
Greeks after awhile. 1 think I'll study
Turkish."���Harper's Round Table.
"I wonder," said the fair-haired maid,
"if there will be any more love when
woman is the acknowledged peer of
man in intellect?" "What." asked the
rheumatic bachelor, "has love got to do
with intellect?"���Cincinnati Enquirer.
"Here's another cone of extremes
meeting." "What?" "Not long ago you
couldn't hire a messenger boy to hurry;
now, since they've put him on a bike,
you've got to flue Mm to keep him from
scorching."���Philadelphia North American.
The  extensive  hop   fields   of   western
Washington  have been almost entirely
ruined bv -IS hours of heavy ruin.
Professor: "Mr. Uar, this ls an example in subtraction: Seven boys went
dowu the river to bathe, but two of
them had been told not to go in the
water. Now, can you tell me how many
went in?" Oar: "Yes, sir; seven."���
Michigan University Wrinkle.
Hilarious Hilary: "Cheer up, pa-
All's not lost us fer happiness yit. I jes
see a most Inspirin' sight." Doleful
Dorian: "What wuz it?" "Eighty Italians layin' de ties on a railroad down
here fer us free American citizens t'
walk over!"--N*ew York Journal.
"That man Nibley Isn't to be trusted,
ne'd take advantage of you quicker
than a wink if he saw a chance to do
so." "How do you know that?" "I
overheard him and his wife in an argument last night, and when he saw that
she was getting ahead of him ye yelled,
'Ixiok out! There's a mouse.' "���Cleveland Leader.
Dismal Dawson: "Funny, ain't It,
that a millionaire ain't happy?" Everett Wrest: "I see nolliin' strange about
It. It ls the time they have wasted that
makes 'em sore when they think of it."
"Time wasted?" "Sure. Don't you
know that most of 'em lias spent their
lives ln hard work."���Iudlnnapolis Journal.
Weary Waggles: "DLs female suffrage racket Is lioss. '. picked up an olo
Sunday paper terday, an' I see do wlm-
mln' are drlvin' de men out uf de jobs."
Wandering Willie: "Dat's tuff, alu't
it?" Weary Waggles: "Not by a long
shot. Ef de winimlii ever git ter doiu'
all de work in dis world, I wiulu't lie
surprised ef 1 got married."���New York
Journal.
Gentleman (to landlady): "Your terms
are very high." Landlady! "But consider the cheerful view, sir." Gentleman: "Cheerful view? Why, there's a
cemetery right opposite; I don't call
that very cheerful." Landlady: "Oh,
yes, sir. Reflect how comfortln' and
cheer-in' It will be when you gnze out to
think that you're not there."���Boston
Traveler.
A part of every man's training for
old age should be a cultivation of tht
game of solitaire.
AN OPEN LETTER
To MOTHERS.
WE ARE ASSERTING IN THE COURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE
EXCLUSIVE USE OK THE WORD "CASTORIA" AND
"PITCHER'S    CASTORIA,"   AS   OUR   TRADE 'MARK.
I, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," the same
that has borne and does now /ry s/fT/j . s> m on every
bear the facsimile signature of (*��*&% /���etfc&itC wrapper.
This is the original "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," whieh has been
used in the homes of the mothers of America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULL Y at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you have always bought >��jr y/fj, "Smm on the
and has the signature of^&*f*/Y. T-cuoGtt wrapper. JVb one has authority from me to use my name except
The Centaur Company of which Chas. H. Fletcher is
President. *
March 8, 1897. Q#i>~*^g&*^Ct+-~+*.l>,
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting a cheap substitute
which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies
on it), tho ingredients of which even he does not know.
"The Kind You Have Always Bought"
BEARS THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF
When a man has had an operation
performed, he thinks he Is authority on
sickness of every kind.
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You. ������.���I-���. still.
Hi*
FRONT STREET, KASLO, BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Leading Commercial House,
Special Protection Against Fire     \/\     /\   ^""^
Electric Lights!   Electric Bells,
HOTEL
The Only Hotel in Town Heated
by Furnaces!   Bath Rooms,
Modern Sanitary Arrangments I
COCKLE & PAPWORTH, Proprietors.
Bates $2.50 and $3.00 Per Day.
Free Sample Rooms.
FOR A CANADIAN MINT-
���i i��� it,...>
under tii i Icwij tin* Quca!
iilt\ mill Ar.uea Ably-
The question as t.> whether or not
Canada should havo a mini and make
coins of gold, Bilver ami copper into be
one of tbe Isbuob ol tiie coming campaign, British Columbia had a mint
in 1 sr~. it waB located in New WeBt-
minister and after striking off ;i tow
tC>, $10 and 8-0 it was closed by the late
sir James Douglas, governor of the
united colonies, because he thought it
would allay the Intense jealousy that
rxiMi'd between Victoria and New
Westminister.
"Kokanoe's" Lust Excursion.
Next Monday the steamer Kokanee
will make her last regular excursion
foi' the season to the Lardo, Argenta
und up-lake points. Other trips may
possibly be made by special arrai cement, if enough people are fonri'i wanting to go to make it an object, l>;it not
otherwise. The Newsman took this
trip last Monday, and can testify IV >m
experience und observation that it is a
delightful one. ft. will well repay ��� ny
one io take this three or foui' hours'
round trip ride just for pleasure during
the present beautiful weather.
Police Court Notes.
Among several cases of more or loss j
Interest before police  magistrate   Mc-
ECllligan, thi:- week was one whore one
prospector had   his  partner arrested,
charged   with   the   theft  of a 2o cent
D.M.Bonttard
.las.Hentferso
J.M.Cook,
MissFaulcoi
Tlios.Shon
li.Edwards.M
Mrs.A.Sprole
HI <Ksterbro
MlssBasi man
MrcT.Tr.vni
M.MoAndrew
iii riok.Coih
R.McDonttld.
l.Ei iokson.s
I'.M.IIayeH.Si
J.E.Mitelii il.
v. .1 '.Murphy
F.Young.Viu
F.H.Horbftrt
Sf.D.Clcmeu
A.S.Brlndle.'NewDenvr
pokan E.ChiMloy.NelBOii
J.B.Morrls.Montreal
E.IVattH.Eaglo Mine
nlKary      J.D.McKUnnon,8audon  |
j'tiuigau   J.I'.DavIs.Spokane
. \, IK liver J.A.l'oe.l'.ossland
uk,   ���      E.Cliesley.N-lsoii
J;N.YounghuBbaudWbl
v. :; Porks   water
,1'oily      it.\.itvitn.Snii'iou
U.A.Mitc-lielU'ortlaiid
atiilon     .lohn Regan,NeUon
i:i,ir.       M.l'".Hurphy,Van.ouv-
idou er.B.C.
i [��� -vi'  Mrs.Howard.SoutliFork
'ancouvr .I.Hloks.Bouthl'orlt
Oliver      E.Watt8,Ottawu
in i.       J.R.Barr.Ottawa
.SouthFk P'.McLcodiDenvei
i.lull
, .,     plug of tobacco from goods'thai   ivere
It is alleged by those who oppose tlie | ju.ove(J ,0 be mvned in comiuon.    Tho I
eatabllshment of a mint thatitwoulc
disturb the existing   monetary system
case was dismissed as frivolous,
in another case a city busino
firm
which is based on an exchange of credits. This system stood the shuck of tlie
late financial panic better than any
other country in tin: civilized world.
The notes issued by the batiks are ���-"
.veil protected by the reserve fund tn
Which each lias to contribute,that they
are always accepted at. their face value.
A system that lias stood up so well under the most disadvantageous circumstances must lie a meritorious one. and
before a new plan is adopted il should
he examined carefully to learn if it is
as good as the old.
On tlio other hand, those who 'favor
the establishment of a mint claim that
a�� i lanada is a producer of gold, silver
and oopper, she should mint her own
coin, make whatovor profit there is in
the transaction, furnishing employment in citizens of Canada; that it
mould increase the volum of money,
and that there is a loss of 4 per cottt on
all the preoloils metals because thoy
are marketed outside of tin' Dominion,
li is also claimed that if tho balance of
trail" should run against the Dominion
for a long period, which Ls liable, to occur, that if we coined dim- own geld
there would be more of that metal to
mi ������'. Micli an emergonoy,
As to ihc protit in coinage during the
lirtecn yean from 188] to 1890; $3,462,-
ill in silver ami $242,526 in copper,or a
total of 13,706,639, was coined tor Canada in England, and the profit on this
v, a- 1098,101.02.    This reveals that tlie
Dominion governinenl made an annual
net profit of 188,640,   despite  the  fact
that il lull to pa.i   the royal mint 8103,-
863 for coining tin' silver uml a Blrm-
Ingham firm 824,262 for coining oopper,
or a total of 8128,115 foi' the fifteen
years. This is an annual average of
��M,54ii that was paid for labor that oould
better be performed at home. There
is 820,000,000 in foreign gold in Canada
at present which con i.l be advantageously replaced by Canadian gold
coins.
A word as to the amounl of money
per capita in Canada, ll is as follows'.
Gold, 82.78', silver, #1.04; paper, $11.0.1.
Tlie.e are only live countries that have
a larger per capita of paper money
tlui'i Canada, to-wit: Bouth American
States, 815.281 Portugal, 811.11) Belgium, 811.61; Netherlands, #0.77; and
Greece, *u.45. it is the opinion of a
lal'ire number that there is too uiuuh
.IHtpor money for the amount of mutnl
money, and that the coinage at home
"'oiild in time increase the amount of
metai money, and also  the por capita
bad judgment for $35 entered-against
them in the petty debtor's court for
work done hy the city scavenger which
they had demurred at payment.
Twin Company's New officers.
Tlie Twin Mining- company of Ainsworth elected new officers in this city.
Wednesday last as follows: R. Bicker-
dike of Montreal, president; P. ,1.
Walker of Rossland, vice-president; A.
W. Morris of Montreal, secretary-
treasurer; ('. r\ .Tackeon of Rossland,
member of official board; L.J. McAtee.
of Spokane, member of board and man-
afro r. 	
Work Hestimcd at. the Star.
Tho accident at the Slocan Star mine
has boon sufliciently repaired to admit
of work being resumed as usual.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Following are the hotel arriva
the week ending Sept. 22, 18!>7:
the kaslo.
O.A.Keafer.KootenayR M.B.Mowat.RoBs
',.Turner,!II.West.Mint-M.Ti'i's.Mi'ilniii..
a.M.Alkrann.Wpg B.J.Pleldiw.Tac
J.H.Rimoborougli.Bart- w.E.oomni.u.n
for
tleman
V Darling.Nelton
T.Tiglte.Kiiuiloii
T.Townscnd,Nelson
r.B.Oore,
t.Molnali,
l..s.l'rili'll,
l..K.IlBVil'k,        "
i.nirnch,
S,K.(Ireen,Spokane
I'.E.tioodall, "
W.B. Roberto,"
.uiii
J.J.Bouthaotti Victoria
H.T.Lees,Vancouver
.l.II.Milgren .Spokane
\Vm,Bryant,8andon
M.R.Angui,Monlrgal
.I. E.I'oupore,Nakusp
i'.I.. Webb, Seattle
J.LRaffcrty.Sandon
A.t'ane, "
T.A.Jones,       "
R.Barber.Torqnto
J.J.Thorley .Montreal
lt.ll..li��iiii"*iui.\'i,tnriu  II..I.TIrtrrls.Nciscin
T. Yates,Toronto E.C,_IulgT0Ve,8prl_gC
w. ii. i.aiigii'iKi'. Saint H,B.MoI*ron,Hamilton
Johns, N.H. r.K.MIltionrn, Nelson
'ioo.McL.ltnmti.Yatlc'rR.S.Frlnger,Spokane
ii.THvinr.si'Miiii' Mt-a.J,Pollard,Bandon
IV.B.Abbott.Wpg ii.n.stepliens
F.K.Young.Vancouver H.Btopnenniliv   ���
J.B.Ronk.Dlgb.v Mrs.A.A.McKlnnon and
i H.I.Ittle.BIoi'an City     chlldren,Aln��wotth
II.A Barton,Ni I r i l-'.l..Myron,Silverum
C.8,Smith,        ' K.Kelioi'. '
i;.II 1'iirli'v,     ��� J.A.Williamson '
I'.J.Rnssel'l,     ' S.Macdniialil,Sandon
V.T.Ht.Ueorgu.Handon a.i.hiu',
C'.W.Bink.SokKiieeOrk K.A.Baitlwin,Rowland
i\ .U.Doeks.Toronlo V.F.Cpoper,Oregon
It,r. Ada,us,Mono cal W,H.Grant.Nelson
IV.Hottsi.Hnokane
G.E.Burni.Motitrca!
W.B.Hamilton,"
J.D.Wood .Chicago
\V.IIV.l-llc,Sallllotl
i.l> Brock.Toronto
ll.W.F.Pollok,Neuron
C.M.Rinith.Spokano
A.AIIcll .Spokane
I'.JI irvino,Victoria
.I.A.Willlaiiisoii.slh'rtn
l'.L.Byron,811vcrton
i-cus.. ...ui.��r, u.iv.   ......    ...I |...  ...K,,..    |...iiario|i,'llirccliirki
of money, as the tendency of coined  '''K-Ww��oyi��i��kan��i
.jinotiey is to remain  in  the country In I O.W.Bali,
which it is coined; for even if it is sent   I'/rViVii';'''
abroad it generally finds Its  way home
ST.   I'ANI'ltAS INN.
''.s.r,ii'iaMih'rK..M.innil I.. I..Her toil mi-.iu.>i-ik ii ii
Mi-.KiiiiiiWiik.-ii. i'i, ��� a.A Brown,
ll liniiuiaii, " T.A.Joncs.siindon
LceDavonpoi t.Trail An".Martin,It" iland
K.V.Mcl'uii'-.saiiil'iii ii.il.licniiU, Nelson
i:.Kooii��,S|,nkaiic ll.i'ioll.Vli-t.n La
U1uOraBlMoider,8plu) B.CimpboU,"
MrK..I..I.Kaiil,iici.   " ll.l..\Venver, "
W.K.''iir'on.Ni'l-nii T..t.Hii'liiimtnl.S'iikii-.|i
ii.s.iioiieriMm.i.oinioii, I..H*ndorion,Kot8laiid
KiikIiiiiiI A.I.iind, '
j,A.Annstrong,Ko_uin ii.i.nnii, "
r,.i..liiikBoii,l'(iii:'iiiil    (Mtrlgxtiiii,
K.Harrop.ThreeForka   D.Btualnckir,
ll..l.Sllll-lllU V.'ll'llllllil
IV.B.Ahbott.Wpg
.I.I'M-'ilr.iiiitrlck   ���
B.N.Whlte,8pok_ne
w B.Wtleox
LJ.MoAtei -.AliiMvorth
.lon.Strelglit        '
u.s.Krintii', Bpokane
HA .liickM.n
r.D.Orifltth
U.D.Potfar,
.l.ii.HoodyJtoMland
C.P.Jaoknoti
iiiiif.ltiis.-ianil
again,
In the past .'(8 years Canada has  pre*
dticed 873.000,000.in gold.    Nearly   all
of this immense sum has boon  shipped
abroad,   principally   to    the    Cnitod
States, causing a loss of over   live   per  ���MViiHfj..,liii,v,,m.,uM J.<'.81awon,Wlartoti
R _   . '    ,    llcnryNucilliilin H..I.MlBlu>.ii.Nel>niii
cent to the prodnoeri   Had this gold  i..F..Moriock,uip3ipii       ������ l ������'
been coined in Canada we feel oertaln MrilfBr^itmlA*ii����tii
Mn.J.Priweott.BeaUla
Mrh I.IIiiiiiIIimii    '
M J,Rache.Portl.uid
}.n.m��(erlcli,Bandon
i:..i.i-'li'M
H.Wallai'ij
N.M.Wal-li
T   K.lllllli'l.ltllttr
T.C.Baton,W liu.'i, ati.'i- \V. 1.1,1-11..'i'iirniit,
1. i'.Tiiii.tiill���lr.\'rlMin W.A.CurehneldToronti
A..\IcK.i'��MI|,l)Cll,\\ pg
I'.II.AKlii-'.r,
tl.u-t there would be much more money HJS^SmSSSA w.VSsEhiSn
In the country than there   is   at  pros- Wni.OllhVletorla KJ.Coyle.Vaneouver
....       '.,      , ,��� ���-,,,,,   �����,,._ ���,��� Mr��.K.M<itlUoen,Bpkiio K.M.Hramles.Portlaud
ont.    When   the   foregomi'   facts arc n.llamii��ri,s,,1���i���;1 .i.i;iii���iii.,n,i,N.Zc,ilHiiiI
considered, and when it   is known that. 1
l_ boards of trado have  placed  them-1 si.ucan.
selves on record as favoring a mint, it   \^BSiSS!SSSS��   ttSStf
looks aH though Cauaua ou;_rht  to have   li.HviiiilnR.Hanitnn       W.Hornu.Umdon.KnK
" .  it ut........1,  u..i	
-uch an institution.���Hosslandor,
U I.l ov 1I1,.-.'
M.McKIan,
W .T.DouglH
s.i iriiy,
i'ulll  Villi],
JoeMantoil.
T.S. Donaldson,Kring
' his.tli-a\-.:';"'ka!H'
G.Mobonald.wiBcon
li.ri'li.'l'.-iin.;;iiiiil,in
T.Robertsoii,   "
U.F l'>niiii.'i-.'-i.i'l,i,i,i-
II.1 -.Morgan.Yinir
lI.ilii!isciMi>- n !(ii
1  i. H lUger.Handon
C.Bumainc.Saiiilon
I'.Klli.-ou.SainiMii
W.Barr.W hileiirousi
II.Barr
.i.H.Cook.l'ili.i HHV
I'.K. Melrose. smithVi
ADAMS.
s.'iliiy,MiniKM,Ui
K.Fletcher .Bandon
F.Bates,
.1. T.\Vin-iry.Ai:iMMi:iii
S.Kru.nor,
J.S.Smith, "
111 A.McDonald,
W.F.lli-nzi'.'i-.Siinildii
-in W.H.Mareellus,"
I'.li.Iteiini'it,    "
D.H.Crowley,   "
M.P.Boyle.Bonner'fl Fry
Iloliertliregg Trout Lake
CltJ
II.L.lHioilwia, \\ lM-iilisn
I'.OilD.Mii'lii^llll
J.F.Wnltcr.Ain'iv.iii'th
J.Voorhees,Spokane
\>'.iltlvis,S|ii.kail''
D.A.Button.CanyonCk
irk ii.Mi'I.eiiii,
I I      RATES $2.50 TO $4.00 PER DAY.
St. Pancras Inn
Dan Shaw,Manager. <$���       KASLO, B, C.
I'Trst-Class in Every Department.   Large, Airy Booms,
Baths,   Electric   Lights. Table Unsurpassed.
I  I Service Up to Date; Bar Splendidly Stocked.
I I   Commercial Traveler's Sample Rooms. |
v;r    w,      ���$���      yHv nr.nrr.Qi1 ,i\rn ��z?.cw     ^->
mn
THE OLDEST AND BEST
*
I HlilliL I headquarters!
& ���$��� -FOE- ��
C UN THAI..
Robt.Drake,Sainton
K. '.'anl.ee.
iV.Tole8,Whitewater
J.A.Smitb.Bpokune
W'..I iieksiui,Spokane
A.i;.i''inilliui'i,S.'inilon
A.BIrnn.TenMUe
A.Peterson,Monies tima
A.D.Wheeler Ainsworth
tl.J.Wriglit,
1"���?
li
$   ^ -FOE- 4
J Commercial I Mining Men. |[
'Y* -   - -j iXx
,     A, Our Eyes are Always Open to tho Comfort, of the Jit
l\      J  Travel_ng_Puhllc.      EDWIN CUMMINGS,      JE
Proprietor. W
ilmy
^3" Kasio. B. C.
MIMNG RECORDS.
TRAN8FBB8, HTl'.
Bept, 17.--1!.::. l'orlci- to i'eter UirsonAlriiniie
an dLlttle Diamond, fi; Elddn Hold and Silver
Miningl'n. lo i��. K.McVay, Kldon uml Kcton a*
security for payment of note; J. Ohriateneon to
R.Blade, Taooraa.lli
Sept. 18. -J. A. Mitchell to CllBrlatton Mining
Co., Charleaton, li.
Bcpt, '.'U. -.lohn Wright tnMrsi J, S.l'rawfori'..
ia Bi.hTiiil nndClerado. ?1: same to Robt. \V.
.hum--,!., iTcrado a��ni Yoa Like; John Kindal
uotlc, topubllothal ills signature is necessary
in ease of sale of Sunrise,Frontenao and Morning Star.
Bept, 21.���W. s. Stewart to M, .t. Mahoney, Ui-
inciallic, ?1; (lay Recdcito lieo. I'. Marsh, Fair
I'liiy, ?l; J, M. Marlin to Jay P. Craves, }.j inter-
csl and to M. Opperiliolmeri '< interest in Lake
View; M.Mel-enBie to Ida .McKeuzic.I.niiisc. $1.
Bept. 22.���Wm. A. lianer to C. ('. Bennett,
trust re. Key Fraction, |1; J. J. Campbell lo .!.]���'.
Walters,). Salisbury, (1,000; W. StnMi-s lo A. T.
Oarland, power of attorney re Minnie, Texas
and Cowboy; Jas. Anderson.to A. T, Garland,
power of attorney re Texas; A. T. Oarlnnil ct ul
to Sail .1. Wilson, loaseof Texas for year for 10
percent ot proceeds of ore; John E, Nylon to
Jol.n Swansoft,}. Molkoin, |1.
I.OCATidXs.
Sept.17, Klondike by John Mnnro on Coffee
creek; Ferdinand and DumlrtOB by S, Oeorgo
Wan.in and Lome ileeiier on Hear ereek.
Sept. is.���Horseshoe by 0, L. Rrusli and W, J.
Oldrtght on Ki'no ereek; Cascade by W. J. Old-
rl^Iit on Coffee creek; Deer Fly by Same on
Kruo crock; Klondyke by D. C, Kurtz on
Crawford croek; Klondike by P. K. Fisher in
Warm Springs camp.
Sept.'.tl.-Hold liar Iiy John Allen on White-
wiit-'i (T-'ek, iieii.K re-location of Acme; llinie-
tallic by W,B. Ktcwarl OU north fork of Kaslo
oreek.
Sept. 21.���Ha locations recorded.
Sept. 22.���Hawkeye by t'. N. Hanson on I'an-
yon iTii'k; Sunset by Jas, Chisholin on South
Fork; Polly Mi-Auley by Donald McAuley on
Woodbury creek; Falrliaven by B.0.Jackson on
Kiish i reck near Sjiroiilcs; Lakevlew by M. P,
McA n.Ilew , near Pilot Day.
I'KKTIFICATKSOF IMI'KOVKMENT.
Bopl. 17.���A|.eudix by W. J. Peacock; Acme
and AiiH'ilcan by W. A. Iiavies; No.-'i by A. A.
McKinnon; Melrose Iiy B, it. Hardingi BigBob
iiyi'. \. Freeman,
Sciit. IS. - Nooerlllirati's recorded,
Sept. 20. -HlUTopand Olds by cli.is.Ilostnim;
Lucky Bill and I'oml by t'. G. Johnson; Sanca
King, Bancs ijucen and Spring Hunk by li. Pat:
orsiiii; Canadian Boy, Coinstnck and Erie by
Wm. Walton.
Sept.21.   \\ alley by IV. F. Freeman.
Bept. 22. - Key Fraction by Win. L.IIaner; Kitty Burki- and Kclipvc by Ed Huuin; Ilarriso nby
L. J. MiAtcc.
HDVB8TI8BB LBTTBH LIST.
,1,	
1 Butte Motel
AND
��]
Restauretnt. i
tk.
��l Meals at all hours between oa. ui. anil i) p.  in.    Short Ord-
'����� ors a Speeialty. Business Men's Lunch from tl:;!0 a. m. to 7:3(1 p.m. i
���j��5> D. A. (lAlvl!, formerly of Columbia Hotel   Kosuinrant, south  siile &f\
iit, Front st., bet. iird and 4th, opposite Steamer Landings, Kaslo, B.C. 'ft}
fe & &%���% &&&& ���$-&-$���& -rnm& m^m^^^j
aison Doree!
New Restaurant on A Avenue, Near Third St.
t
Fine Private Furnished RfaomB)   T r ��1t n   Pr.11a++n   PvAm,
in Cottages at corner of A av. ��� ei UJLU 1   ^OllctLbO, �� lOpl ,
|    ��� ) KASLO. BRITISH COLUMBIA
and 3rd st.
I.SIiibuck.Siilnio
j l'.lli'leticr,Siui,|i.|i
W.K.AHkiiilili.WhiiHir
i..A MI'"licll,l'or!luii'l
Following is tiie lis
called lor in the Kus
list published over
Belmont, Chat,
ilurnsldc, riias.
Browne, n. il.
Ilulm_>n, icnny
Oillti i. C. r.
Callow, llcrtic
fill HIlllllL'll, .M. 11.
Dunbar, Mcx
Dewese, Ueoine
Blleolt, u.
Ellcott, Frank
Poster, C. L.
Ha. ������, Zolla
Jon kin, Joseph
l.lllolllll,    I'HIll
Ijirose, 1*11 v,-i
Molaiidcr, ll.
s
Kuslo  II, C.Sept
if letters remaining nn-
iln I'ostoflice since tin- lust
date of Boptember 15, ls',17:
Moore, w. ll.
McDoiu-al, Arable
Mi-Neat, M. P.
HeQueen, Hank
Nllcnualc, Henrv
Naylor, Will
1'Ietila, Werner
i'eiircv. James
I'ratt, A.
Roys, Ueorge
lleeves. James
Ryman, .1. F.
siiilil, Jack C,
Wilson, I'oru
Wood, Fred
Wiill.', William    ,
Younif'inist, O.
II. CKEEN, Postmaster
22, ISO".
. . Tiie	
(   Kootena^y Lake
Saw Mill.
G.O.BUCHANAN,
PROPRIETOR.
 ./
"o 0 0 0 0
Now Running in All Departments.
Lumber Rough, Sized, Dressed, Matched; Shingles, Laths, Doors, Windows, Mouldings. Brackets, Turned Work, Class, etc., ete.
On hand and to Order.   Agents in Nelson and Sandon.
Largest and
BestEquipped
Lumbering
Establishment
In the
Interior of
British
Columbia.
This is the Season of the Year when the Liberal Use of These Will Ward Off Disease.
A Full Line is Always Kepi in Stock at
Stephenson's   Pharmacy.
Call and Get a Supply.
Chas. H.Evans,
Insurance and ���_
Loan Agent.
i'ropcrties for Sale and To Itont. K|  .
REPRESENTING:
1
���"���j
DOMINION BCILOINii ANDLOAK ASS'N:       LANI'AHHIKK FIRE IXBCK INCK CO
NEW YORK" LIFE INS I'll.:   I.NfifRANCE CO. Ol' NORTH AMERICA. Est lTW       V
NOUWIl'll UNION FIRE INS. BOC'TY, Est. 1797; sitn FIRE INS. Co., Kst 1710
��l
OFFICE: Front St., east of P. O., Kaslo, B. C. 1
I Slocan Cigar Factory, j *%��&��**
j .^.^rPATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY. 1
* UNION MADE GOODS I Kaslo, b. c.
��>��0*00a0������������>��00t>>��<��>!������>>����*O0fi;<����������<0(H>l<HM<��M�� ��CX0u��ul>0O����C

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