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The Evening World Aug 20, 1903

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 J-
C*U
EVENING WORLD
9
Vol. Ill, No. 93
ROSSLAND, B. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1903
Price FIve.Cents
GHOOL SHOES
Your boy or girl will need new School
Shoes. Don't forget that the best lines
in the city are kept by McNeill. Satisfaction guaranteed.
W.F.MOJS
■JTfi
For Fashionable Footwear
For Lunches and Picnics 7:r; *
Libby, MoNeill & Libby's and Armour's
CANNED MEATS   *
Ej Try MELROSE PATE. =1
| O. M. FOX & CO., gTSs 1
£ COLUMBIA AVENUE TELEPHONE 65 ^
^lUrUi.UliiUiUJUlUia^iUiUl.,fiUMUrUUJUMJUiUlUiWUK
PRESERVATION of the TEETH g
1« mi impovlant matter. There are hundreds of Tooth
Powders, Washes, Etc., but the production of ai
artiole thnt is harmless, effective, antiseptio and
pleasant is really the work   of   a   chemical   expert.
Creme Dentifrice Tooth Paste |uppUes a"these
PRICE   25   CENTS   EACH
nve you   tried it?
We have it in tubes
Morrow's Drug Store
P. BURNS & CO.
WHOLESALE   MARKETS
Rpa&ptnd, Nelson, Trah,San;Vn;,Revelsto'..e,Ci.,"een ■
wood, Grand Forks and Vancouver. '
RETAIL  MARKETS—Rossland, Trail,  Nelson, Ymir. Kaslo
Sandon, New Denver, Silverton, Cascade City, Grand Forks,
Greenwood, Phoenix, Midway, Camp   McKinney,
Revelstoke, Ferguson and  Vancouver.
Fish,   Came and   Poultry in Season, Sausages ot  All Kinds.
WM. DONALD, Manager Rossland Branch
Hello
There!
*   *
vs I H ** 11 vfi     Mot ~*v"raqaa'' $
rj\   I nvllV j  If so use-— ty\
VS
Rex Lice Killer ■%
t
v
NEWS IN A
NUTSHELL
Items of Interest  Round
the World.
LATEST TELEGRAPH BULLETINS
The Doings of Conspicuous Persons
Affecting Canadian Interests.
For sale by-
ALL   KINDS   OF    DRY
Romania is preparing for war.
Nicaragua is now wanting the
inter oceanic canal.
Large numbers of prospector! are
Hooking into Poplar.
The Macedonians have destroyed
a Turkish village in Maoedon.
Muoh insubordination it apparent among the Turkish troops.
Three people have been killed at
a grade crossing at Dunkirk, N. Y.
The Colombian government are
introducing a new Panama canal
treaty.
The Victoria junior fours beat
Vanoouver at the Astoria regatta
yesterday.
General Miles may be nominated
by tbe Democrats as the governor
of Massachusetts. .
The British government has
asked for tenders for the, supply of
1,000,000 tons of ooal.
The new residence for the lieu-
(..want-governor, Carey Castle, at
Victoria is now finished.
The preferential trade question
is being discussed by the Chambers
of Commerce in Montreal.
The presence of the Russian
squadron in Turkish waters is encouraging the Macedonians.
A skirmish at Kailar in the
vicinity of Salonica has resulted in
the defeat of the Macedonians.
1- sailor resisting arrest has been
killed by a blow from a pair of
handcuffs, delivered by a Seattle
polioeman.
A Portland mob has broken into
the city lockup, took out Tiomley
a detective, and liberally ooated
him with tar and feathers.
Tbe English tennis players, the
Doherty brothers, beat Collins &
Wardner at New York yesterday
for the American championship.
FIRST RACE IS CALLED OFF
Wind Dies Before Reaching the
Turning Point.
THE RELIANCE THREE MILES AHEAD
Defender Proves Herself to Be  Much the Speedier
Boat In Light Winds-Betting Two to One
on Reliance.
W. F. LINGLE
Office opposite Great
Northern   ticket cfflf*
next to Bed*tsr
Z 5s eiqar Stores |
Are where you can get the best the market af-   •
fords in CIGARS, TOBACCOS,   PIPES,   ETC.
\   CROW & MORRIS.     -:-     PROPRIETORS
SHKK>SXX>?X5««>0«^5»«lXXJO«KKnMKKI
VS ,.,..._■
% MOMI!  Is your chance to buy J
vs
vs
vs
m
iii
NOW	
HARDWARE, STOVES AND RANGES
BUILDERS SUPPLIES,   TOOLS,   ETC.,
AT  COST
If you are interested in the famous yacht raoe go to the Palaoe
Saturday and hear the results
Come and see us at   the  Strand, you
will be treated right. Green & Comerford
The only  returns of the yaoht
race will be received at the Palaoe
Saturday.
Two prizes will be given at the Alhambra Bowling alley every two weeks for
the largest score made,
A special wire will be had at the
Palace for tbe yaoht race Saturday
Everybody welcome.
In buying your footwear from C. 0.
Lalonde, you get the benefit of his ig
years experience of buying and selling
shoes for himself.
G. W. McBRIDE
Columbia Ave 2
=—"I
3fefcfcfc££S£££S^s^3335S3.333<
The Palaoe will be the only plaoe
in the city that will receive the
results of the yaoht race  Saturday
NOTICE
The regular meeting of Rossland
Lodge No 8, A. O. U. W„ will hereafter
be held at Carpenters Union hali,becond
avenue, every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
J. C. McMEEKKN, M. VV
Owing to the laok of wind the
first raoe ot the series held in New
York today for the America Cup
between the challenger, Shamrock
III, and the defender, Relianoe,
wae oalled off. The yachts had a
fair wind to start with whioh never
very strong soon died out. As long
as the wind lasted the Shamrook
apparently had the best of it but
as the wind dropped the lighter
boal, the Relianoe, gradually drew
ahead and by the time she had
reached the turning mark, 15 miles
away, was nearly three miles ahead
of the challenger. By this time
over four and a half hours of the
time limit of five hours had
elapsed and as it was impossible to
return in the 23 minutes remaining of the time, the raoe was oalled
off. The course was fifteen miles
to windward and return.
The next raoe will be sailed on
Saturday and then on eaoh alternate day until the series, the best
three out of fine, has been completed. The first of the series is a
15 mile oourse to windward and
return. The next is a ten mile triangular oourse, and so on alternately.
The betting on Relianoe in New
York was two to one before the
raoe and today's resnlt has not
altered the odds as, although the
Reliance has undoubtedly proved
herself the superior boat in light
winds, her superiority in heavier
weather is not so demonstrable.
Muoh interest is being taken locally in the race and the Palaoe
hotel, the enterprising proprietor
of which had a special wire
brought in, was crowded with visitors all day, awaiting breathlessly the announcing of the bul-
leting pouring in as the contest
prooeeded. To heighten the interest and to more graphically oonvey
the oondition of the race, Mr. Harron has placed wires along his
spacious hall on which representatives of the Shamrook and Reliance
are drawn as the raoe proceeds.
He announces that he will have
the bulletins posted for the remainder of the series, so tbat
Rossland sportsmen will bave
every opportunity of procuring the
earliest possible news of the contests as it is going on.
Following are the bulletins:
New York, Aug. 20.-9:40 a. m.
—The wind has just shifted to the
north and the sky looks like rain.
9:15 a.m.—The Reliance has arrived at the lightship.
TREAOGOLD
COMMISSION
First Evidence Now Being
Taken.
WATER AN ABSOLUTE NECESSITY
Witnesses Do Not Want Water Tied
Up Within the Hands of One
Party.
10:15 a.m.—The Shamrook has
arrived at the lightship; the wind
is very light.
10:45 a.m.—The signals are
hoisted for a windward and leeward
race to be sailed to the S 8 W.
The wind is about three knots
strong with a rough sea.
10:55 a.m.—The warning gun is
fired and both boats start running
down for the line, tbe Relianoe
leading.
11.05 a.m.—Roth boats orossed
the line at 11:01:30, the signal being fired at 11 a.m.
11.12 a.m.—Both boats about a
mile on the course, the Shamrook
leading to leeward.
11:25 a.m.—The Reliance is gradually overtaking the Shamrock.
Noon—The yachts are  en  even
terms.   A heavy shower is passing.
12:30 p.m.—The wind has ohang-
ed putting Relianoe slightly in the
lead.
12:35 p.m.—Both yachts are now
j about five miles off shore  opposite
Long Branoh  heading  in.     The
Relianoe ie about one quarter mile
in the lead.
12:40 p.m.—Both boats, 11 miles
from the start, go about on the
port taok, the Relianoe 200 yards
ahead to windward; the Shamrook
tooting faster but not pointing so
high.
12:45 p.m.—Both boats go about
on the starboard taok. The rain
has stopped but the sky is oloudy.
12.50 p.m,—Relianoe ia now half
a mile in the lead and strengthening.
1:10 p.m.—The wind has dropped
to three knots. The turning point
is only three miles away and the
Relianoe is now only a quarter
mile in the lead.
1:20 p. m.—The turning mark is
two miles away with Relianoe
nearly a mile ahead.
2:30 p. m.—The yachts are approaching the turning point whioh
so lined with pleasure boats as to
obscure the view ot the racers. The
Shamrock is gaining slightly.
1:50 p. m.—The Relianoe still
well in the lead but the Shamrook
has been gaining during the last
ten minutes.
1:55 p. m.—Both boats are now
nearly rounding the outer mark the
Shamrook has the advantage of the
wind and has gained considerably.
2 p. m.—The wind is dying down
and unless it freshens it iB feared
that the yachts oannot finish within the time limit.
Vanoouver, Aug. 20.—The first
evidence in the Treadgold commission was taken yesterday,
George White Fraser being asked
by the commission to suggest the
best method of relief, said: "An
annual Treadgold monopoly of
Klondike waters, give tbem five
thousand inches as tbeir grant calls
for, but do not tie up the balance
to the exolusion of all others."
The witness stated that capital
was ready and waiting to put in a
system of water supply for the
oreeks if it oould get the right to
proceed with the important improvement.
The inquiry became distinctly
interesting when Sigmund Rothschild proved a very self possessed
and valuable witness. As president of the Detroit-Yukon syndicate, purchasers of the famous
Williams' concession on Hunker
oreek, Mr. Rothschild testified that
his company had made vast expenditures upon their property only to
have it now idle upon their hands,
because water oould not be got to
operate at a profit.
Asked definitely why the property lies idle Mr. Rothschild said:
"Because it cost one hundred dollars to get over seventy-five dollars
and nineteen cents gold, as things
are at present."
The witness stated that his oompany was ready at the present
time to invest millions if necessary
in the establishment of a perfect
water system and to sell the water
at a prioe whioh all could pay and
make money, if only the right to
do so could be seoured.
William Soouse, the original
staker of claim 14, Eldorado, gave
evidence that he had bonded that
property to an English syndicate
but that the deal had fallen
throng, solely for the reason that
water could not be had
John Cameron, a veteran u ~i-
boo miner following, compared the
Cariboo workings with those of the
Klondike and asserted that Cariboo's solution of the water problem
would work equally well iu the
northern fields.
Continued on fourth page.
For the best Miners shoes go to O. C
Lalonde's.
Dominion Elections.
St. Thomas, Ont., Aug. 20.— $
Premier Ross is said to bave
intimated to a deputation of
political friends who waited
on him in London, that the
Dominion elections would certainly be held this fall.
Ladies are requested to come and see
how cheap we are selling our patent and
kid low shoes, O. O. Lalonde. THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND. B. C, AUG, 20  fgo3
The Evening World
Bv;the World.PublllhinglConipany.
Entered at Ihe Rosslaud. B. C, postoffice for
transmission through the .mails,May Iti.1901 HS
second class reading matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATBS-Fiftv cenU per
month or $s oo year, invariably in advance, Advertising   rates made known on  application.
LONDON RATES-4l.15  per annum
JAMES H. FLETCHER.
GEN ERAL;,MANAGER
P. 0.|Box;9(M Rosaland, B. 0
m>*fyiM*.:7-*.m?im
CHINESE IN COAL MINKS.
The danger of employing Chinese labor where intelligence ami
trustworthiness are required, says
the Vancouver Province, and especially where the Uvea of fellow-
workmen are dependent upon
the exercise of these qualities, is
abundantly shown by the evidence
which has been given at the inquiry into the cause of the explosion at Cumberland. The discovery
of matches and smoking materials
on the persons of the Chinamen
who were killed is quite sufficient
proof of their use of them during
the hours of their employment. It
is true enough that now and again
we find instanoes is which the more
ignorant among Europeans have
been guilty of conduct of this kind,
but the instances are isolated and
it is possible to impress upon any
class of European people, no matter how low they may be in the
scale of civilization, the necessity
for putting a check upon themselves where the danger ia great and
obvious. It does not seen possible
however to instill this necessity into the minds of coolie Chinamen
under any circumstances whatever
That has been proved too often to
require reiteration. Under theBe
circumstances their employment in
any capacity whatsoever in coal
mines should be made absolutely
illegal, as their presence at such
labor is an endacgerment of the
lives of the white workmen.
THIEL'S   DETECTIVE.
The position taken by Mayor
Dean as to the slopping of gambling
and of the illicit sale of liquor,
which is that they must be put
down, whatever the coat, is perfectly proper. The camp decided at
the last election that gambling was
to be stopped. The wishes of the
camp must be carried out. The
payerH of heavy sums annually for
for the privilege of selling liquors
must be protected. But the point
of the debate now going on amongst
tbe City Fathers, is not that the
aotion of the mayor] in his attempt
to put down these infractions of
the law, waB improper. Quite the
reverse. The point is that he acted without consulting his council.
The councillors are appointed for
this very purpose, and if they are
to be ignored tbey may as well be
dispensed with altogether, leaving
the whole power iu the hands of
one man for one year. This may
or may not be a better system than
the present, but it is Bullicient to
say that it is not the present system. The head of the present system is tho mayor, but he is a part
of the system and not above it. He
must govern himself according to
the the requirements of the municipal system of the province. He
cannot be permitted to set it aside.
Rossland itself san confer no such
power upon him.
The mayor alleges that had he
consulted his oouncil he could not
bave carried out his investigations
to a successful issue. Aside from
the point that in the event they
were not carried oat to a successful issue, Mayor Dean in making
such a statement, simply declares
his belief that his councillors cannot be trusted. But the people
have staled that they are to be
trusted, and the mayor must govern himself accordingly. He
trusted somebody else, amongst
others au alien detective, who upon
oath declared he was not a detective. Evidently his trust was misplaced. He does not trust his
police, for he declares that they
were unable to do the work set
them. Well, he is himself responsible for the personnel of that
police. If they cannot do their
duty they should be discharged and
others employed who oan fulfil the
requirements of tbe Chief Magistrate. This is apparently the
obvious course. But the mayor
would not take the obvious course
and would not consult those whom
the people have selected to be consulted in taking a course peculiarly
his own. That course has failed,
and now the mayor advances tbe
the goodness of his motives, as the
reason why the city should foot the
bill. In the ordinary course of
things it is probable that the prosecution of the mayor's end would
not have cost the city over $100.
By selecting a solicitor, again without consulting his council, at a
time when the appointment of city
solicitor was vacant, tbe mayor has
rendered the city liable to special
fees, which if governed strictly by
precedent, cannot be taxed much
less than $500.
Mayor Dean feels hurt tbat his
motives are impugned. But most
people are willing to admit the
purity and excellence of his motives
What is complained of is that he
assumed a responsibility which he
was not called upon to shoulder,
and now wants the city to assume
the financial consequences of hio
unauthorized policy, It is of no
use scolding the public or the public press. The other side have an
equal right to have their motives
unchallenged as has the mayor.
The four aldermen who have
brought this matter to an issue,
Messrs. McKichan, Daniel, Talbot
and Armstrong cannot be said to
be possessed of any worse motives
than the mayor himself. By their
oath of office they are bound to
protect the interests of the people.
If the mayor can spend money in
one instance without consulting his
council, he can do so in others. It
is the thin edge of the wedge,
and as a matter of publio welfare
such a system, foreign to the province, must be opposed. It is useless to say that the four councillors
in question are moved by a spirit
of contrariness. It does not alter
the facts of the case in the least.
Besides such an allegation  is oh
/orn thin ?
No! Washed thin! That's so
when common soap is used.
Sunlight
REDUCES
jLj^M^MT    expense
Ask for tbe Octagon Bar. sjj
viously untrue, as Alderman Mc
Kioban has notoriously given the
mayor every chance, and the
spirit of contrariness is the very
last charge that can be brought
against him, It is as absurd to
characterize thiB defence of the
ratepayers as due to a fear that
those councillors who support the
mayor, after the fact, in unauthorized expenditures, are themselves
jointly and severally liable to the
whole amount, should it be paid
out of tbe oity treasury. There is
also a precedent, in the case of
Mayor Scott, where an injunction
was taken out on a somewhat similar case by a ratepayer whioh
gives that fear more than justifia
ble grounds. Why should any
alderman be called upon to pay for
his chief's mistakes, no matter how
pure the motives which led to their
commission? Why should the
oity?
CURED BV
COLONIAL   REMEDf
No Taste. No Odor. rCan de given in glass or
water, tea or coffee without patient's knowledge.
Colonial Remedy will cure or destroy the dls-
easetl appetite lur alcoholic stimulants, whether
the patient ]h u confirme4 inebriate, "tippler,"
social drinker or drunkard' Impossible lor any
one to have nn appetite lor alcoholic liquors
afier using Colonial Remedy.
Endorsed by Membera of W.  C. T.'.U.
Mrs. Moore, (Superintendent of the Woman's
Christain Temperance Union, Ventura, Cal.,
writes! "I have tested Colonial Remedy on very
nil- iiuiite Urunkai (is, iiml the cures have been
many. In many cases the Remedy wss riven
secretly. I cheerfully recommend and endorse
Colonial Remedy, Members of our Union aie
delighted to find a practical and economical
treatment to aid us In our temperance work."
Sold by druggists everywhere aud by mall,
Price p. Trial package free by writing or calling ou Mrs. Bl. a, ( (tuiui, (foryears membero(
the Woman's Christain Temperance Uuion) 3304
tit. Catharine Bt., Montreal.
^kR^T.R. MORROW ^"EE
CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM
[Adopted at Revelstoke, September 13th, 1902.1
I. That this convontiou re-utHruiH the policy
or the party in matters of provincial roads and
trails; the ownership and control of railways
and trie development of tho agricultural resources of the province aa laid down in the
platform adopted in October, 1899, which is as
follows;
"To actively aid in the construction of trails
throughout the undeveloped portions of the
province and tho building of provincial trunk
roads of public necessity.
"To adopt the principles or government own
ershlp of railways in so far as the circumstances of the province will admit, and the
adoption of the principle that no bonus should
be granted to any railway company which
does not give the government of the province
comrolof rates nvrir lines bonused, together
with the option of purchase.
"To actively assist, by stale aid in the development of the agricultural resources of the
province."
^2. That in the meantime and until the railway policy above set forth can be accomplished, a general railway act be passod giving
freedom to construct railways under eortaiu
approved regulations, analogous to the system
that has resulted in such extensive railway
construction in tho United States, with so
much advantage to trade and commerce.
3. That to encourage the mil.ing industry,
the taxation of metalliferous mines should be
on this basis of apercentage on the net profits.
4. That the government ownership of tele
Shonesystems should be brovght about as a
rst step in the acquisition of public utilities.
5. That a portion of every coal area here
after to be disposed of should be reserved from
sale or lease, so that state owned mines may be
easily accessible, if their operation becomes
necessaryor advisable.
6. That in thc pulp lnnd leases provision
should be made for reforesting and that steps
should be taken for the general preservation of
forests by guarding against the wasteful destruction of timber.
7. That the legislature and government of
the province should persevere in the effort to
secure the exclusion of Asiatic labor.
8. That the matter of better terms in the
way of  subsidy and appropriations for the
Brovlnce should be vigorously pressed upon the
ominion government.
9. That the silver-lead industries of the province be fostered and encouraged by the imposition of increased customs duties ou load and
lead products Imported Into Canada, and that
the Conservative members of the Dominion
House bo urged to support any motion introduced for such a purpose
10. That as industrial disputes almost invariably result in great loss and injury both to the
parties directly concerned and to tho publio,
legislation should be passed to provide means
for an amicable adjustment of sueh disputes
between employers and employes.
II, That It is advisable to foster the miiim
fncturo of the raw products of tho province
within the province as far as practicable by
means of taxation on thesaid raw product s,subject, to rebate of the same in whole or part
when manufactured in British Columbia.
Conservative Conventions
At a meeting of tho oxocutive of the Provincial Conservative Association, held at Vancouver, the province was divided into Ave di
visions for organization purposes. The Koote
nay-Boundary division is made up of the foi
lowing provincial election districts: Kevel-
stoko, Columbia, Fernie, Cranbrook, Ymir,
Kaslo, Slocan, Grand Korku, Greenwood, the
City of Hossland and the City of Nelson. At
the same meeting the following resolutions
were adopted:
1. That conventions for nominating candi
dates for mombors of the legislative assembly
be made up of delegates chosen as follows:
(a) ln city electoral districts, ono delegate
for every fifty and fraction of llfty votes polled
at the provincial election held in 1900. and If
the citv Is divided into wards, the proportion
of delegates for each ward shall bo based on
the vote polled in each ward at the lost muni
cipal election.
lb) In other olcctoral districts, one delegate
for overy llfty or fraction of fifty votes polled
ut the provincial election held in 1900, the delegates to be apportioned to polling places, or as
near thereto as will bo fair lo tho voters of the
different neighborhoods.
2. The election of delegates shall bo at public meetings, held at a designated central place
in each polling division, or in each ward in oity
electoral districts, if the city is divided into
wards, At such public meetings only those
who pledge thcmsolves to voto for the candidate or candidates selected at the nominating
convention shall bo entitled to a vote for delegates .
3. Two weeks notice shall be given of tho
public meetings at which delegates aro to be
elected, and nominating conventions shall be
hold in city electoral districts two dayb after
the day on which delegates aro elected, and in
other electoral districts seven days after. All
nominations throughout the province to be
made at a designated central place in each
electoral district, and on tho same day.
4. All notices of the dute of public meetings
for tho election of delegates to nominating
conventions, the apportionment of delegates,
and the placo and date of nominating conventions in tho several electoral districts shall be
Prepared by tho member of tho exeoutive of
the division lu which the electoral districts are
situate, and Issued over the names of the president and secretary of the Provincial Conservative Assoeiation
A mooting ot the provineiul oxecutivo will
be hold at Vancouver within a month, and the
date for holding district nominating conventions1 will then bo tt t wl ■
JOHN HOUSTON,
President of the Provincial
Conservative Association.
Nebou, June SUi, ITO, ft
The Palace will be the only place
in the city that will receive the
results of the yacht race Saturday.
Call at the Strand for a   fancy  drink
Green & Comerford, Props,
If you are interested in the famous yacht race go to the Palace
Saturday and hear the results.
Cut Flowers and Hazlewood Ice Cream
at the Palace Candy Store.
The Palace will be the ouly place
in the city that will receive the
results o! the yaoht race Saturday.
Alhambra Hotel
IHlMrs $6.50 per week
The only hotel ln the city having a dry
room tor miners,    Free Bath Room.
k
LUMBER
f     Mine Timber* Specialty    f
i GOOD   WOOD  in  Urge or t}
small quantities.
Harry Mcintosh
DIRECT IMPORTER OF
PERFECTION'
SCOTCH
Vintage ot 1878
Guaranteed Absolutely Pure
|puvw
HWWWWWWWWWWWtt
TWO DAYS
Rossland
Summer
Carnival
$5000
In
Prizes
Bass' Burton Ale on Tap
 AT	
1? Hoffman House
Ontario
Blueberries
I Paulson 1
I Bros.
|THE GROCERSj
Atlantic S.S. Sailings
CP.R. ATLANTIC B.S. LINE
From Montreal
Lake Erie.. Aug 27 L. Manitoba... Sept 3
ALLAN LINE
From Montreal
Bavarian... .Aug 22 Ionian Aug 20
DOMINION LINE
From Montreal
Canada Aug 22 Kensington. .Aug 29
From Boston
Commonw'lth Aug 27 N. England Sept 3
AMERICAN LINE
New York... Aug 25 Philadelphia, Sept 2
RED STAR LINE
Kroonland.. Aue2a Zeeland Sept 5
CUNAKD LINE
Etruria Au|r 20 Campania .. .Sept 5
ALLAN STATE LINE
Mongolian Sept 3 Laurentian. Sept 17
WHITE STAR LINE
Oceanic.... Aug 25 Teutonic Sept 2
FRENCH LINE
La Bretague. Aug^7 LaTouraine.Sept 3
Continental sailings of North German
Lloyd, H. A, P. and Italian lines on application.   Lowest rates on all lines.
W.I' F.CUMMINGS,
G. S. S, Agt. Winnipeg
O. W. DEY, Agent,
C. P. R. Depot, Rossland.
Under the auspices of the
Mayor and City Council
Tuesday & Wednesday
August 25-6
PATRONS: The Brotherhood of
Railway Trainmen and Rossland
Miners Union, No. 38, W. F. of M.
Grand parade, lacrosBe and baseball tournaments, firemen's oompeitions, tugs of war, horse racing, boxing and
wrestling contests, athletic sports of all kinds, machine and
double and single hand drilling, and speed exhibition by
the guidelesB wonder, Dr. M., grapd ball, magnificent pyro-
technio display aud performances by the Rossland Dramatic
club.   Railway rate less than one fare for the round trip
Further particulars from
A. J. DREWRY, Sec.
TWO DAYS
IWMWWWWW/fWMWWWWW
T ieKETS
TO ALL  POINTS
EAST and WEST
VIA
SHORT LINE
TO
St. Paul,Duluth,Minneapolis,Chici?go
and all points east
Seattle, Tacoma, Victoria,'.Portland
and all Pacific Coast points
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepsrs
Dining Sc Buffet Smoking Library Cars
2-FastTrains Through Daily-2
For rates, folders and full [information
regarding trips, call on or address any
agent 8. F. & N. Railway.
H.BRANDT, C PAT A,
701 W Riverside, Spokane
ABC DENNISTON, G W P A,
Seattle/Wash.
H. P. BROWN. Rossland Ae«nt
Nelson Sl Fort Sheppard Railway
Red Mountain Railway
Washington Sl Great Northern R'y   J
Vancouver,Victoria Sl Eastern R'y Si j
Nav. Co.
The only all rail between points east
west and south to Rossland, Nelson,
Grand Forks and Republic. Connects
at Spokane with the Great Northern,
Northern Pacific and O. B. & N. Co.
for points east, west and south; connects
at Kossland and Nelson with the Canadian Pacific R'y.
Connects at Nelson with K. R. A N.
Co. for Kaslo and K' & S. points.
Connects at Curlsw with stage for
Greenwood and Midway, B. C.
Buffet cars run between Spokane and
Northport.
Effective June 14, 1903
NORTHBOUND.
Leave Spokane...
Arrive Rossland
Arrive Nelson	
Arrive Grand Forks..
.8:4$ a.m.
.4:35 PJ"-
7:20 p.m.
4:00 pjn.
Arrive Republic 6:15 pjn
SOUTHBOUND.
Leave Republic 8:30 a.m.
Leave Grand Forks 10:3; a.m
Leave Nelson 7:20 a. m
Leave   Rossland io:4o a.m
Arrive Spokane 6:1 J p.m
Le Roi Feed
and Sale Stables
John F. Linburg, Prop.
Best Turnouts in the City.
Saddle horses for fishing and hunting parties a specialty.
Telephone 39.
Roaaland, li. C
For further information regarding
reservation of berths or price of tickets,
apply to any agent of the above companies, or to
H. A. JACKSON,
eineial Passenger Agt
■coVum, Wash
H  P. BR   (VK
SOCIETY   CARDS.
Fl \      XI*     HKATKRNAt,    ORPHR   OF
.   KJ.   All. kagi.ks,   Rossland  Aerie,
No, to, Rcxulfti..ni«tlngs every Monday even-
Bagles .Ball, Carpenters' Union
inks, Sp,
Bld'g.
J. Levy, W   ►,
M, Dsniel W. Seoratuy.
II \ 1\ Xi* MMt> '" °",d Fellows Bail
.KJ.KJ.aV . on Queen Street, between
Hirst and Becond avenues. Regular mest'-lgs
each Monday night, visiting brothers are ear-
dlaUy Invited to attend and register wtthia as
days.
VI. B, Mm phy. Sec,      jov Ooldsworthy. JL • THE EVENING WORLD. ROSSLAND' B. C, AUG. 20, 1903,
LIBERALS SPEAK   OUT
Want More Equitable Taxation Upon Corporations
and Railways.
Grand PorkB, Aug. 19.—At a
meeting of the Grand Forks) Liberal Association tbe following resolution, moved by L. P. Eckstein
and seconded by P. T. McCallum,
was passed:
Whereas the system of taxation
within British Columbia nnder
existing laws and methods is
inequitable inasmuch as discrimination is made by statute and otherwise in favor of railway and other
rich corporations and individuals:
And whereas it is enaoted by
section 4 of the Railway Assessment act, passed in the year 1894,
as follows: The land occupied
and claimed as the right of way for
railway companies and other lands
oocupied by the railway company
for stations or engine houses, or
freight sheds, or other buildings
connected with the actual operation of the railway, including the
amount of rolling Btock, shall be
assessed as a whole at the sum of
$3000 per mile of track, including
sidings of the railway company
situated within the province, and
without the limits of any incorporated municipality:
And whereas it ia further enacted by statute, that no municipality
incorporated after the 21st day of
Feburary 1895 shall assess any
l«>d occupied and claimed by a
railway company as the railroad
right of way, or occupied for railroad station?, engine house, freight
sheds, railroad buildings, sidings,
or any of the personalty, property
of the company, including stock or
equipment, and the Bame shall not
be subject to   munioipal   taxation.
And whereaB this total exemption of taxation of railway property
within municipalities as aforesaid
and the almost practical exemption
from taxation without municipalities is unfair and unjuBt, moro especially in those cases where liberal aid by subBidy, always exceeding the limit of assessment so
fixed by Btatute, has been granted:
And whereas the financial straits
of the province are in a great measure due to exception from taxation
of railroads and other rich corporate and individual interests
which are well capable of bearing
and which ought to bear a fair and
equitable assessment and taxation.
Be it therefore resolved by the
Graud Forks Liberal Association,
that an early appeal ia demanded
of the Railway Assessment aot and
Municipal Clauses act, in so far
as those acts either limit or wholly
exempt railway companies from
taxation,
And we call for an early readjustment of the assessment laws of
the province upon a basL-i tbat will
ensure fair and equitable taxation
of all porsons and corporations.
TENNIS    TOURNAMENT
State of the Games in the Principal Series Now Being
Played Off.
Men's Open Singles-
Rose 	
Lewer ,..
Phipps...
Anderson.
Rose.
8™rnette-::::::0uimette-
Hamilton.
Davis	
Knef-^-V-
Buckingham      „    , .    ,
Kden Buckingham...
McNeill	
Morkill McNeill	
Claudet Bye
Eden St Ouimette.
McNeill
Men's Open Doubles.
Bye
Davis & Rose.
D.&R.
Bye
Falding & Dempster.
Bye
Richardson & Fraser.
Grant & Morkill
Dewdney & Phipps ..
Macdonald & Claudet
Viets & Kamm.
R. & F..
Bye
Lewer & McNeill —
Bye
Buckingh'm-Carmc'l.
Bye
B. &C.
Mixed Open Doubles.
Miss Fraser A Richardson .
Miss Falding & Dewdney .. * • & "•
Mrs. Fichds'n Sc Bucklng'm
Miis Boultbee & Fraser.... K- « b-
Miss Homer & Ouimette .
Miss Shrapnel & Phipps .
Mrs. Scott & Coulthard ..
S. & P. ,
Bye
Ladles' Handicap Singles.
Mrs. Hunter i-6
Bye
Mrs Hunter ...
Miss Fraser 1-2 30...
Bye
Mrs. Richardson -15..
Bye
Mrs. Mackenzie 30 ..
Bye
Miss Boultbee 1-6 15.
Bye
Mrs, Scott-30.
Miss Shrapnel
Bye
Miss Falding -15	
Bye
Mrs. Scott.
SIMILKAMEEN CITY, B. C
i • ..;■■..i:--'-'3 ■•■■■■■-'r*n*~--*mmvmi-0-;is-.fi--nLn^
KCTsr^r^rv
Now Is the Time to Buy Lots
in Similkameen <2ityf B. ©.
CAMP HEDLEY is the most talked of oamp in the province, and situated in the centre iB Similkameen City, surrounded by
rich mines which will shortly bave large payrolls. Ovor 200 lots have been sold to business people who realize that Similkameen will become the metropolis of this district. The Nickel Plate mines have expended $300,000 in development and are at
present building tramways and a 40-stamp mill. Arrangements are being made for the ereotion of a large smelter at Similkameen City which will oost about a million dollars. Besides the Nickel Plate group of claims being developed by one of the richest
mining companies in North America, there are several other ?roupB and properties which will shortly be developed, among them
being the Kingston Mines, Rollo, Wellington, Winnipeg, Red Chief and Pollock. Situated as it is in the beautiful Similkameen
valley, midway between Prinoettm and Keremeos, and protected from all opposition in tlie valley by adjoining a large Indian
reservation, this townsite will become one of the principal mining camps of the Pacific Northwest. It was only a short time ago
that lotB in RoBsland, Nelson, Greenwood and other mining centres were selling for the same prioe that they are today being Bold
for in Similkameen,   Come in before the boom and double your money.
Similkameen City to Have Two Railways.
The Victoria, Vancouver & Eastern and the Canadian Pacific railways are starting immediate construction for the Similkameen,
which will make thia town a railroad centre and divisional point, and when these competing lines are completed through to the
Pacific coast they will beoome the main through lines, being the shortest route from the interior to the coast. A large sawmill iB
running steadily on the west addition, the only available timber for miles around. The main Btreet is 90 feet wide, being all
cleared and ready for building purposes. All railways, roads, telegraph and telephone lines will have to come through thia
townsite which is located in the centre of the whole Similkameen valley and will become the largeBt distributing point and
mining centre in British Columbia.
Similkameen City Lots Will Make You Rich.
A large agricultural area to draw from.   Pure water, fine climate, rich mines, big payrolls.
Lots for Sale $2 to S10 Per Front Foot.     Agents m mi Towns m.B. c.
For further particulars apply to
FRANK BAILEY & CO., Greenwood and Similkameen
J.;H. YATES, Empire State .Building, Spokane.   ,
JAMES H. FLETCHER, 120Columbia;Ave., ROSSLAND
LABOR UNIOhPDIRECTORY
Officers and Meetings.
NELSON MINERS UNION
No. gb, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock. Thos. Roynon,
Pres., Frank Philips, Sec.
Visiting brothers cordially
invited.
MINERS' UNION No. *8,
Western Federation oi
miners—meets every Wed
nesday evening at 7.30, t'-
m. in Miners' Union Hall.,
M. Villeneuve, Secretary
Harry  Seaman,| President.
PHOENIX MINERS ZUN-
ion No. 8, VV. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock in Miners' nail.
Geo. McMullen, Pres., Jno.
Riordan, Sec.
YMIR MINERS UNION
No. 85, W. F. M., meets
every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in Miners' Un
ion hall. Robert Elliott,
Pres., W. B. Mclsaac, Sec.
GREENWOOD MINERS UNION
No. 22, W. F. M., meets every
Saturday evening in Union hall.
H. R. Parsons, Pres., Geo. F.
Dougherty, Seo.-Treas,
DISTRICT UNION no. 6,
W.F.M.-P. R. McDonaid,
Pres., Rossland; Howard
Thompson, vice-president,
Sandon; Geo.F.Dougherty,
Secretary, Greenwood.
GRAND FORKS [FEDERAL Labor Union No. 231,
A.L.U.—Meets every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock
in Federal Union hall.
Thos.Foulston.Pres., Jno JT.
Lawrence, Sec.
WESTERN FEDERATION
OFMINERS-C. H. Moyer
president,Denver.Coloradc
Edward Hughes, vice-president, Butte. Mont.; Wm.C.
Haywood, secretary-treas-1
urer, Denver, Col.; Execu-|
tive Board: J. T. Lewis,
Globe.Ariz.; L, J. Simpkins,
Wardner, Idaho; Phillip
Bowden.Butte, Mont,; D. C.
Copley, Independence, Col.;
O. A. Peterson, Tarraville,
S. D.; James A. Baker, Slocan City, B. C.
PAINTERS' UNION, No
123, painters and decorators
of Amerlca.meets inBeatty's
Hall, on second and foprth
Tuesday of each month. R
C. Arthur, Pres.: W. S.
Murphv, Sec.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UN
ION No. 335,—Meets on the
last Sunday of each month
at the Miners' Union Hall
J Barkdoll, Sec; Morgan
O'Connell, President.
NEW DENVER MINFtfS
Union No. 07, W. J . M.
Meets every Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock ln Union
hall. Hugh Williams, Pres.,
W. C. Lawrence,Sec.
CARPENTERS   &    JOIN.,
ERS   UNION—meets every
Friday of each week at 7.
30 p. m. In   Miners' Union
Hall.   W. R. Baker,   Pres.;
John McLaren, Sec,
TRADES AND LABOR
COUNCIL—Meets every second and fourth Tuesday In
each month at 7.30 P. M, in
Miners' Union Hall. President, W.L.McDonald. AdJ
dress all communications to
Secretary-Treasurer, P,;0.
box 784.
EXPLOSIVES:
The Cotton Powder Comoanv.JLtd.
32 Queen Victoria St., LONDON; E. C.»
-MANUFACTUBB	
Faversham Powder
On the SPECIAL LIST of Permitted .Explosives.: Ootober, 1801.
I" ^^ K I 8 "T™ £3"   the best explosive for underground.work ex
I   \mS INI   I   L-,    clusively used in Severn and Mersey tnnnel
Cordite, Gelignite, Gelatine Dycamite, Blasting Gelatine, Detonators for all claeses of Explosives, Electric Appliances,
• Submarine Charges for the removal of   Wrecks,  Etc.,  Eto.
Works: Faversham, Kent and Melling, near Liverpool
ESTABLISHED 18
GEORGE GREEN.
ITHE FOUNDRY.
ABERYSTWYTH,        -:-        ENGLAND.
Manufacturer of Concentrating Machinery.
MEDALS—Royal Cornwall Polytechnic; Gold medal International Mininf Exhibition, Crystal Palace, 1890.    Only award for Concentrator!,
SPECIALTIES:
Stamps with latest improvements, of up-to-date design, and with wearing part* '01
Hadfield's steel, from 2 cwts. to 10 cwts. per head, Stonebreakers, Crushers, Jigs,
Trommels, Vanners, etc., all constructed in sections for facility of transport if desired. Patent Portable Crushing and Amalgamating Pans for Prospecting, A
small concentrating plant to treat up to five tons erected at the works by wbick
commercial rcsults.can be seen by intending purchasers^ a .merely nominal col
Estimates for complete plants on application.   Special attention given to ■total
 engineer's specifications.   Telegrams— "JIGGER." Aberystwyth^     ^^ THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND, B C„ AUG. 20, (903.
THE FAMOUS
YACHT RAGE
How the Cup  Was  First
Captured.
AMERICAINVITEDOVER BY COWES
History  of the   First   Contest  of
More Than a Half Century
Ago.
Just over 52 yearB ago, sayB W.
J. Wintle in the London Magazine,
in the year of the great exhibition
of 1861, Lord Wilton, at that time
Commodore of the Royal Yaoht
Squadron, wrote to Mr, J. T.
Stevens, Commodore of the New
York Yacht Club, which had then
been recently formed, stating tbat
he had heard of the building of a
new schooner yacht called the
America, which waB reported to be
constructed on new lines, and to
have attained a very remarkable
speed. As it waB propoaed te bring
this vessel to English waters with
a view to taking part in the Cowes
regatta, Lord Wilton offered the
hospitality of the Royal Yacht
Squadron's club house at Cowes to
those members of tho New York
Yacht Club who could avail themselves of it.
A little later a meeting of the
Royal Yacht Squadron took place
at the Thatched House Club in St.
James' street, when it was "unanimously agreed to give a cup of the
value of £100, open to yaohts belonging to the clubs of all nations,
subject to the regulations of the
Royal Yacht Squadron, the course
to be round the Isle of Wight."
Accordingly the America crossed
the Atlantic in seventeen and a half
days—its log book containing the
mournful entr}7, "our liquor is all
but gone"—and anchored at Havre,
where a jib boom was put on with
flying jib above it. She then
crossed the Channel, but was compelled by fog to anchor six miles
from Cowes. On the following
morning a British yacht came out
to show her the way in; but it was
the America which really showed
the way, for her companion was
left far behind.
The race took place en August
22, when 15 competitors took part.
The America purposely got away
well in the rear of the other racers,
but before the first turn in the
ohannel she was rapidly swooping
through the midst of the Bquadron,
and when the raoe finished at 8
o'clock in the evening she came in
20 minutes ahead of the Becond
boat, although the latter was so
small that, had she received time
allowance under the rule,Bhe would
only have been defeated by two
minutes. It is interesting to note
that the early part of the raoe waB
witnessed by Queen Victoria.though
the Btory that she was present at
the linisli BeemB to be un apocryphal one.
Thus the challenge cup left our
shores, and in spite of the strenuous efforts of British yachtsmen, it
has remained on the other Bide of
the Atlantic ever since. On the
following Juiy 8th the owners of
the America presented the cup to
the New York Yacht Club as a perpetual challenge cup, and the principal clubs of the world received
prompt notice of its existence as an
international trophy. It was not,
however, until 12 years later that
any serious effort was made to recapture it
MINOR  MENTION
H. Harris has gone to South
Africa.
Mrs. K. C. Finch has left for
Seattle.
There will be a Liberal rally thiB
evening.
F. R. Bloohberger haB left for
Skeena river.
The Northport smelter is now
working live out of its six furnaces.
Perry Queenan of Seattle, the
boxer, is expeoted in thisj evening.
The box plan for "SnowBlide"
has been opened at the City drug
store.
A prize for the fattest baby has
been donated to the Summer Carnival.
A special meeting of the RangerB
iB called for 8 o'olock tomorrow
evening.
Some mine timbers on the 1000-
foot station of the War Eagle have
caught fire.
Many miners from the Boundary
country are entering for the drilling contests.
Tho merchants are desirous of
closing during some part of each
day upon the Carnival,
There is some talk by the Clerk
of Works, R. W. Grigor, of opening
the postoffice by October 1 next.
There will be a special meeting
of the city council tomorrow night.
It is called for general business.
An ore exhibit is to be a feature
of the Carnival. The wooden
structure for this purpose is now
building.
There will be a special meeting
of the Rathbone Sisters tomorrow
afternoon at 2:30 o'olock in Odd
Fellows hall.
A carnival arch is to be erected
on the corner of Washington street
and Columbia avenue and will be
started tomorrow morning at
o'clook.
FIRST RACE
IS GALLED OFF
(Continued from first page.)
2:25 p. m.—The wind is the same
as last reported. It looks as if it
was to be a drifting match, to the
end. The Reliance iB about a mile
ahead.
2:3.'} p. m.—The sea is rough and
both boats are pounding badly.
Reliance is nearing the mark.
2:45 p. m.—Reliance is two miles
from mark. The race is developing into a drifting match.
2:48—The Shamrock has hardly
moved for the past half hour while
the Reliance is forging slowly
ahead. The latter has been carrying a long balloon jib top Bail for!
the past three quarters of an hour.
2:55 p. m.—The Reliance has
caught a farvorable breeze and is
now one mile and a half ahead.
The Shamrock remains becalmed
astern.
3 p. m.—The breeze has dropped
and the Bea ia almost a dead calm.
The Reliance is two miles ahead.
3:15 p. m.—There is no ohange in
the position of the yachts.
3:45 p. m.—The Reliance turned
the mark at 3:37 p. m. being then
nearly three miles ahead. There
is no wind and no time to finish in
the time limit of five hours and
the race is called off.
A special wire will be had at the
Palace for the yacht race Saturday
Everybody welcome.
If you are interested in the famous yaoht race go to the Palace
Saturday and hear the results.
The very best school shoes made in
Canada and the United States, are always keep at C. 0. Lalonde's.
NEWSPAPER RATES
The only returns of the yacht
rae will be reoeived at the Palace
Saturday.
Cut Flowers and Hazlewood Ice Cre»m
at the Palace Candy Store.
Midsummer Bargains
In Seasonable Goods	
In order to make room for Fall G-oods, which are beginning
to arriv?, we are ottering a few lines of Summer G-oods at
very low prices The following prioes are low. Note reductions
Summer Underwear
$3.00 Fancy Cashmere, now $2.00
2.50 Natural Wool, now  1.75
1.50 Medium Weight, natural,now..  1.00
2 75 Combinations, now  2.00
Seasonable Hats
$3.50 Pearl Fedoras $2.50
8.50 Slate Fedoras  2.50
2.50 Pearl Fedoras   1.50
2 00 Straw Fedoras   1.00
Summer Clothing
15.00 Unlined Serge Coata $3.75
3.00 Unlined Serge Coats   1.95
2 75 Fanoy Stripe Coats  1.85
2.00 Fancy Stripe Coats  1.25
Summer Shoes
$3 50 Pearl Canvas Bals $2.50
1.50 White Canvas Shoes    1 00
4.50 Tan Shoes  3 OO
4.00 Tan Shoes 2.50
CHILDREN'S ™li    • 1 BLOUSES
New Blouses, good patterns, neatly made, ages 4 to 10 years.
New Tapestry Curtains I
to $10 per pair
SHIRT WAIST REDUCTIONS
$1.00 Shirt Waists $ .75
150 Shirt Waists   1.10
1.75 Shirt WaiBts  1 25
$2 25 Shirt Waists $1 70
2 50 Shirt WaiBts   1.85
3.00 Shirt Waists 2.25
Hunter   Bros.
The Palace will be the only place
in the city that will receive the
results of the yacht race Saturday.
If your are interested in the famous yacht race go to the Palace
Saturday and hear the result?.
Recent Reductions by General Post-
office.
A circular has been received
from the General Postoffice, an
nouncing that in future one-fourth
cent instead of one-half cent per
pound will be charged on newspapers sent to points within 300
miles of the place of publication,
the point not having a free de
livery.
A special wire will be had at the
Palace for the yacht race Saturday
Everybody welcome.
All kinds of  summer  drinks  at the
Strand.   Green Sc Comerford, Props.
Cranbrook Liberals
Dr. J. H. King has been nominated Liberal candidate for the
Cranbrook riding.
A special wire will be had at the
Palace for the yacht raoe Saturday
Everybody welcome.
If your want to bowl try the Alhambra
Best ally in the city,
HOTEL ARRIVALS
HOtlUAt    HOUBB
J Anderson, Spokane
B Brown, Omaha
T G Guest, Hamilton
J Leonard, Blairmore
H W Redmond, Northport
M Skews, Xortbport
A Larson, West Robson
A Wade, NelBon
G Peabody, Portland
W Skews, oity
F Jacobsin, Bisbee
H Watsin. Spokane
J Morrish, Phoenix
i • R.L Wright, A. R.S.M.i:
*> y
< >       (Assayer for Le Roi No. 2,)
;; WILL TAKE
:;Custom»AsSays,
FOR SALE—House and Lot, comer
of Kootenay avenue and Monita street,
one b'ock from school house. Apply to
Robert Clemas.
Grand
Boxinq
Contest
-BETWEEN-
Perry Queenan
of Seattle
-AND-
Barney Mullen
C. P. R. employe
Tuesday ,Aug. 25
Wrestlinq
Contest
The only returns of the yacht
race will be received at the Palace
Saturday.
When washing greasy dishes or pots anc
pans, Lever's Dry Soap (a powder), will
remove the greaso v/ith tho greatest ease.
 BETWEEN-
Harry Stevens
of Butte
-AND-
George Gefford
of Rossland
Wed., Aug. 26
-AT-
The International
KOSSLAND
Admission, $1 and $2.
Did You
Notice It?
Last year when siphons weren't so cheep
All thought them worth their price;
But now that they have been reduced
They think it awfully nice.
Last year they were three fifty,
But now they're only two;
And I am sure if you're in style
That they will just su;t you.
At Goodeve's buy some Sparklets,
Even their price is much less;
And then you'll have your soda
Without a bit of mess.
So buy one and be ready,
And when a friend drops in
He'll softly say "my, that is good,
Where did you get it Jim?"
j»Ullllll@lifaMiiMHlM frapppppijapppppifi
SPECIAL SALE0;LIQUORS
-AT THE-
International Liquor Store.
Wines and
Liq uors
TIT 60ST!
Now is the time to buy
your family supply as this
sale will only laBt for one
month. Come early while
the present excellent selection remains.
Come and see our   new
and perfect Siphons at
Goodeve Bros.
Druggists and Stationers.
DON'T   DELAY!
When vou get it at Goodeve's it's good
Layton s Heac°a g£»
$12 Bed Lounges, new $10
$25 3-pieoe Set Furniture $15
50 Cook Stoves CHEAP
New Trunks CUT PEICK8
|   DR. BRUHN'S JS
lOIINTMENTl
1
:■:
1
:■:
Is pharmaceutical^, medicinally scientifically tbe
most valuable composition of tbe century and
marks a new era in the preparation of curatives
for the external treatment of humors of the skin,
scalp and blood, including loss of hair, as well as
for sores, cuts, uloers, wounds, soalds, burns, inflammations, itching piles, eczema, pimples,
chapped hands, chafinge, irritations and pain,
sorenebs «nd stiffneeB of the muscles and joints,
and for many other uses which readily suggest
themselves. This preparation has been in use for
a quarter of a century. Testimonials from thousands testify as to its curative qualities.
Directions for use—Apply freely night and morning, or often as required.
 PRICE	
50 Cents a 8ox
MANUFACTURED BY **
Dr. Bruhn Medical Co. M
NEW YORK nr
Sole agent for Rossland, T.   R. MORROW, Tfl6  DfUgglSt  DC

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