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The Evening World Sep 19, 1901

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Array 2
/l!S£
J C
7
A
Vol. I, No. +*e
ROSSLAND, B. C„ THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER ig, igot.
Price Five Cents.
^mmmiwmmmsmmmmmm^^
Wm. ^V-—^s. jtrtft^liftvu rc°civt''1 3
^ lffl\\ C^ "  Smi'   assort-     =3
Ej Hft* ment  of    the   well;     _5
«*■; / T ^W known =S
W. I. DOUGLASS
SHOES
of Brocklon, Mans.
You are invited to
come and Bee the goods
I CO. LALONDE
...The...
Shoeman.
QUICK WORK
THE POOR JOSIE
Merely a Bell Rope Broken,
Says Mr. Thompson.
"HE DOTH PROTEST TOO MUCH"
A  Generous Reflection on Former
Employes—Simply Oyer Burdened
with Professional '"Miners."
fl\ QUICK WORK- PROMPT DELIVERY.
| Red Star Storage & Transfer Co.
MEMORIAL SERVICE TODAY
A Large Turnout of All Classes in
Rossland.
PRESIDENT'S MEMORY  HONORED
T
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
fo
Moves or Stores Any Old Thing.
Does All Kinds of Team Work.
Soils Seasoned Fir nnd Tamarac Wood Any Length.
Four Foot $4.50. If you want, wood that will hum
or split give us a call at the oldxstand.     Terms cash.
W. H. TRY, Manager.
Phone 8
*££*£*sW":»»S***
I SHOES-SCHOOL -SHOES 1
sa
I    STRONG AND DURABLE    |
1"      LOWEST PRICES |
| W. F. McNEILL 1
§p Next to the Postoffice. :2
ImiUiUiUiuiuiuiiiUUiuuiiiauuimmmuiummiiuniiiK
PORTO RICO
LUMBER CO.?
__;_v_iT2;x>
v. ft N. Tel.
ill. K.O. box
h.)2. office	
nud Yuuls—
Thiril Ave-
iniiyiinlWaHli (
'ingtoti t-lrt't't
ip Kc_l Mt.
Depot	
Rough and Dressed
Lumber.Shingles,
Mouldings and A-l
White Pine Lumber Alway sin Stoek
Mill at Porto Rico Siding, V«r;l» nt
ROUUMtt Mad Nelson. He.id office at Noi-
son B C. We curry a complete atin'k of
COUt _li»rlulf, Clllnir. Inside Mulsh
TiiriicilWnrk. Snshennnd lioors. special
ordei Worn will receive prompt attcution
Alhambra Hotel
$1 a day and up.
Free Lunch from 11 a.m.to 2 p.m.
mil, o» .auk:
Hot Roast Beef,   Mashed Potatoes
Pork and Beans,     01am Chowder
Hot Clam Chowder served day or iiiglit
BEER 5c A GLASS.
********************** ***
1 STRIKE!
j    NOT SETTLED,    j
I     Whereas_agents \ of *
♦ the mining companies J
I have circulated the re- *
i port  that the   strike t
♦ existing at this place ?
X is settled and work is *
♦ to be resumed at the
| mines, we wish to
X state that this report t
is false and there is no <
probability of a settle- J
ment of the strike for !
some  time   to   come. <
1 We advise   all   men J
2 looking for   employ- '.
♦ ment to keep away ;
t from .3 Rossland, or ;
! Northport or vicinity. '.
\   Executive Board,   \
X Rossland MlnerB' Union  No. '.
♦ 88, W. F. M.
*** ******************* *•'■
William Thompson, assistant
general manager of the Le Roi
companies, and familiarly known
in these columns as "Willie," has
hastily come to the assistance and
defence of the "Young Ontario
Farmers" who are at present
butchering the Josie mine.
Mr. Thompson asserts "that at
this time" the only fatality he
could find out happened to the bell
cord—"one quarter inch in diameter."
Concerning the scabs employed
the assistant manager kindly says:
"I want to say emphatically that
they are better miners antl doing
better work than W. L. McDonald
or his asboeiates ever succeeded in
doing in the Le Roi mines."
And in order to finally settle the
matter the thoughtful assistant
manager adds in conclusion:
"Our greatest difficulty at the
present time is in securing sufficient unskilled labor to keep all
lhe miners and mechanics employed at their regular avocations."
The World was not aware that
the situation In the Josie was so
deplorable as such thumping
whoppers would indicate.
If "Willie" wants the public to
believe him he should get the solicitor end of the management to
dress up his statements a little before they appear in print. Try
again. 	
J. E. Taylor, of the lirm of Taylor it McQuarrie, fashionable tailors, has just arrived back from a
trip through the large eastern centres where he has been selecting a
large stock of the very latest patterns in suitings, overcoatings, and
trouserings. It will pay you lo
give them a call and have your
clothes made up in style by people
who are up-to-date in' the production of higli-class garments, at
prices that you will net be able to
duplicate at any other time, owing
to existing conditions. 9-18 2t
Addresses by Rev. A. M. Sanford and Other Clergy-
men-A Long Procession Through the City—
An  Impressive Ceremony.
prc-
Messrs. Squires, South Africa
and Dell, Spanish campaign, were
the respective standard bearers of
the British and American flags.
Flags were Hying at half mast
all over the city and at tho mines,
and all business was practically
suspended afler high noon.
Many of the store windows were
appropriately decorated, displaying
pictures of the late president tastefully draped, and many ot the
buildings wera draped in black.
The ladies almost outnumbered
the men present at the service.
At a conservative estimate over
1200 men marched in line todav.
HURT AT
NORTHPORT
An Explosion   of Metal-
Victim'j Eyesight May
be Saved.
J. Spell-
man, 1'rop
Rossland Hotel
FineBt Wines. Liquors, and Cigars.
0.M.F0X&C0
GROCERS
Teas and Coffees.
Crockery and Glassware
HEADQUARTERS
SALOON.
Cor. Washington St..ind Kirst Ave.
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
.    Good  Cigars and Case
Goods a Specialty:::::::
C. 0. TALBERT
Wall Paper and Palnta.
See Daniels and Chambers (or   the
■itest designs   in   wall   paper   mid  ihe
best qui Uty of |:a'Ms.   Phone V. &  N
182. tf.
Northport, Wash., Sept.—19
F. R. Stone an employe, was badly burned about the head and face
by an explosion of molten metal,
which happened at 8 o'clock last
night in the works of the North-
port smelter. Stone was immediately removed to the hospital,
where both of his eyes were found
to be Idled with the metal nnd
dust, which "was raised from the
floor by the explosion. Tha ball
of his right eye was burned by ajpieee
of the hot metal, which also badly
burned tho outside of both lids.
The injuries are extremely painful
but it is not considered probable
that the man will lose the sight of
either eye.
We   have   lots of   fine   Italian
prunes on hand.   Paulson Bros,  tf
While the ceremonies were taking place in Canton, Ohio today
consigning the body of the late
president of the United States
to its last resting place, thecitizens
of Rossland, of all classses and
national ties were also paying their
tribute of respect and honor to the
memory of a great and good
man.
Between half past 12 and 1
o'clock a large number of citizens
gatnered in front of Miners' Union
hall, and shortly afler one o'clock
thc procession was got into line
and started out in the fullowing
order:
Flag Bearers.
Marshal-in-Chief and  Staff.
City Band.
United States Consular Agent.
Members Grand Army of  the  Republic.
Mayor and City Council.
Ex-Mayors and Ex-Aldermen.
City and Government Officials.
Board of Trade.
Masonic  Orders.
Knights of Pythias,
Independent Order of Odd Fellows.
Elks.
Orders of Foresters.
Loyal Orange   Order.
Fraternal Order of Eagles.
Ancient Order of United Workmen
Knights of tlie Maccabees.
Licensed Victualers.
Miners' Union and Other
Organizations.
Marshal.
Starting    from   Miners'   Union
hall  the roule of  the   procession
was as follows:
Along Columbia avenue from
the corner of Washington to St.
Paul street, up Sf. Paul Btreet to,dejit was vory highly eulogized by
to Second avenue to Washington,'the speaker who deplored tho man-
down Washington to Columbia ner of his taking away. Like the
avenue, thence back to Miners' Un- previous speakers Mr. Sanford
ion hall. drew, attention to the  cordial and
Thole were many onlookers ready way in which the llrilish
along the route of the procession j people had extended their sincere
and all thc banks and stores in the ! sympathy to the American people
city were temporally closed from1 at the present crisis and recalled
noon until S p. in. in accordance the public utterances in America
with Mayor Lalonde.. request.       , at the time of   the great  Queen's
The hall was densely packed I death,
with a respectful congregation I The choir rendered the dosing
who joined heartily in tho special hymn "1 Am Glorified lly Them"
hymns selected for the occasion. I and after tho benediction had been
Only a portion of those who at-1pronounced the meeting terminated.
Roosevelt and his immediate
decessor.
The combined choirs from the
city churches occupied seats on the
platform antl in addition were John
,F. Jackson, Jr., United States consular agent, His Worship Mayor
Lalonde, Rev. A. M. Sanford, Rev.
Father Welch, Rev. J. Millen Robinson and Rev. C. W. Hedley.
After the mayor had briefly addressed the meeting Rev. Mr. Sanford after apologizing for overlooking Captain Lacoy of the Salvation
Army, gave out the well-known
hymn "Lead Kindly Light." A
prayer for the American people
and parlicularlp for Mrs. McKinley and the near relatives of
the dead president followed, and
Mr. Hedley then gave an address
in whioh ho drew attention to the
late president's exclamation when
he was stricken down "Let no one
hurt hiin," and to his lasj conscious utterance "It is tiod's Wily.
His will be done."
Very naturally the speaker referred to the last gathering in the
hall for the memorial services of
our own great Queen, lie rtiade
i strong plea for the two greal
Onglish speaking empires to unite
n supporting law and order.
The choir Ihen rendered "Jesus
i Lover of My Soul" and "Nearer
| My God to Thee" and Father
| Welch and Rev. Mr. Robinson
I g tve short and exceedingly appropriate addresses.
Rev. Mr. Sanford made the final
address and in eloquent terms told
of the sympathy extended to the
the American people by all the
inhabitants of the British empire.
The character of the   lale pre. i-
That Cablegram.
Wnhave a cable from home telling us lo cut all prices on our photographs to just one-half until tho
hard times aro over in Rossland.,
Carpenter ife Company, over Dominion Express office.
WILL FIGHT
TO A FINISH
Resolution Adopted by the
Miners' Union Last
Night.
tended the parade were able lo
gain admission, The hall not
being nearly largo enough to accommodate tho assembled crowd.
The platform of the liall was
heavily draped with black. Oyer
the centre of the arch hung a line
portrait of tho lamented president
with the stars aud stripes in the
black ground Bur mounted by the
Union Jack and iho American Hags
on cither side. On the floor of
lhe stage and directly in the centre
ivas a line specimen of the American eagle and under this was a
painting showing the lion, the eagle and the beaver, with the national
Hags of the two countries. To the
left of the stage were pictures of
King Edward VII and his mother
of glorious memory, and on the | down from the hall und made a
right   were picture,  of  President ■i00'* showing.
Noloi.
The procession just tilled Columbia avenue from Davis to St. Paul
streets.
The United States consular
agent and the mayor drove together.
The Reverend Messrs. Sanford,
Robinson, Hedley and Father
Welch were in one carriage.
Messrs. Macdonald, Thompson,
Bratnobor and Fraser filled the
last carriage at the end oi ihe procession.
The Miners' Union was by a
long way the strongest body in the
procession.
The   Masonic    order    marched
The regular meeting of tho
Miners' Union last night was without doubt tho largest, of
any meeting since immediately
after the strike. Many interesting
reports were received. The sick
committee .reported Bro. Fred
Fiebel dangerously ill at the hospital.
The auditors' report was received
and accepted.
The Trades and Labor Council
resolution with regard to the assassination of President McKinley
was endorsed.
After hearing tho report of the
executive committee with regard to
the present aspect of , affairs, the
following preamble and resolution
was unanimously passetl:
Whereas, it, has been announced
that the  new  directors  of the  Le
Roi and allied   Mining companiis
will continue to uphold   the policy
toward labor  organizations as laid
down by Bernard   Macdonald, and
Whereas,  The Executive Board
of   the     Western     Federation   of
Miners  have  endorsed   the  strike,
now in force at Rossland, and have
promised every  support, financial
and otherwise, to bring  the  strike
to   a   successful   conclusion,   and
we have not come out in this striko
against Bernard Mcdonald  or any
man, but in a struggle for common
justice and in defense of our rights
to a voice in the terms of  our  employment.      Without  this   we   are
the slave uf lhe employer and lack
lhat inherent share of liie   freedom
which   is   the   heritage   of   every
British subject or American citizen.
Therefore be it resolved,   that   we,
the   Miners' Union  of   Kosslaml,
continue the strike as carried on ut
present to a successful conclusion
at whatever personal sacrifice may
fall to our Kit.
Larger and cheaper than ever
this season. Jumbo water melons
at Paulson Bros. tf
Hard Time Prices
Our photographs, bust cabinets,
platinum finish, $2.50 per do/en
All other sizes cut in same proportion.
Carpenter A Company, over Dominion Express ollice.
All our fancy biscuits to be closed
out ut 15c per pound. Paulson
Bros. THE EVENING WORLtJ, ROSSLAND, B. C„ SEPTEMBER it), net
The Evening \
By the Wor.d.PubHflhiug Company.
Published daily in Miners' Union hall, Rossland, in the;.m crest of organized labor lu British
Columbia,
Bntered at the Rosaland, B. C. postoffice for
transmission through the mails, May 1,1901, as
second class reading matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATKS-Flfly cents" per
month or $5*00 year, Invariable In advance, Ad-
ve-tialng   ratns made known on  application.
Address   all   communications f*to (Tames II.
Fletcher, Manager, P. O. box 558, Rossland, B. C
THE LATE PRESIDENT.
In the last number of Harper's
Weekly is an unusually well written sketch of the late president of
the United States appears. No mere
recapitulation, says the writer, of
leading events in President McKinley's career can be made without taking into account the reasons
which made it not only possible,
but inevitable—the man's simplicity of character, his unvarying
calmness arising from complete
self-control, his never-failing loyalty to friends, political and other,
and-finally, and greater than all,
his absolute faith in the people and
the institutions of the nation—in
brief, his patriotism, which posterity may deem to have been as
unswerving as Washington's and
as sublime as Lincoln's.
Born in Niles, Ohio, an obscure
village, on January 29,1843, William McKinley was educated at
the public schools, and later at
Poland Academy, and in 1860 entered Allegheny College at Mead-
ville, Pa. In order to provide
means for pursuing his studies he
taught in public schools, but at the
outbreak of the civil war enlisted
as a private in Company E.
Twenty-third Ohio Volunteers, an
infantry regiment. His gradual,
unswerving steps toward leadership were apparent even at that
time, when he waB only eighteen
years old. He was made commissary sergeant and second lieutenant while nineteen; first lieutenant
when twenty; captain when
twenty-one; and on March 13,
1865, at the age of twenty-two, for
gallantry in battle, he was brev-
etted Major of United States Volunteers by President Lincoln. Before this he had served on the staffs
of Generals R. B. Hayes, George
Crook, and Winfield S. Hancock,
and after the signal honor conferred by Lincoln he was detailed as
assistantadjutant-generalofthejfirst
division of the First Army Corps until mustered out, July 26, 1865.
Thereafter he studied law in Mahoning County, Ohio, pursued a
course in the Albany, N. Y. law
school, and waB admitted to practice in Ohio in 1867, at once settling in Canton, which has been
his home ever. His firstimportant
political oflice was that of prosecuting attorney of Stark County,
Ohio, which he filled in 1869; and
he was elected to congress in 1876,
where he served until 1891. As
chairman of tho committee
Ways and Means ho reported
tariff bill of 1890, known as
"McKinley bill," and during
congressional career he was especially recognized by the country at
large as the leading advocate of a
high protective tariff. He was
defeated for congress at the November, 1890 elections, his district
having been changed by a Democratic legislature; but in 1891, and
again in 1893, he was elected governor of Ohio.
Major McKinley waB a well
known figure at national conventions of the Republican party. In
that of 1881 he supported James
G. Blaine, in that of 1888 he supported John Sherman, in 1892 he
was made chairman of the national convention, and received 182
votes for presidential nomination,
but true to his former , career, he
refused to allow his name to go
before the convention, believing
the best interests of the country
could be served by a renomination
of Benjamin Harrison,   whom   he
on
the
the
his
supported.    In 1896, however,   he
accepted the nomination as   presi- j
dential candidate, at the St.  Louis
convention, receiving 661 out of a;
totcl of 905 votes, and  in   Novem-1
ber, 1896, ho was elected president!
by a popular plurality  of   600,000
votes, and received 271  electoral''
votes, as, against   176 for  William
J. Bryan.   In 1900 President Mc-!
Kinley  was  re-elected,    receiving
292 electoral   votes as against  155
east for  Colonel  Bryan.     During
President    McKinley's   first  term
ensued the war with Spain,   which
lasted from April 21,  1898,  until
April    11,   1899,  although   actual
hostilities cettsld   on   August   13,
1898.   All his life   had  McKinley i
implicitly   trusted the   American
people, and that they  trusted him '
was shown by their representatives
in congress, who instantly  passed j
an    appropriation     placing    the j
enormous sum of .50,000,000 at the |
disposal of the president, also commander-in-chief  of the American
military   and naval forces, upon
his simple request;   a response of
patriotism and faith in the president that created   amazement   in
European capitals.   President McKinley's career since his  second
election is of such recent occurrence
as to need but little mention. Suffice it to say that never has the
industrial condition of the country
been    bo   prosperous,   never   has
"good times" been so nearly universal, never have material possessions been so widely   enjoyed and
distributed among the people of
the United States, as during the
years of stability now passing.
In his domestic relations Mr.
McKinley has proved that in this
country, at least, the most successful political career, extending over
a lifetime, is no bar ta maintaining a home of exalted ideals, where
reign tranquillity, affection, purity. It iB the more remarkable
that in this land of practically unbridled press and reckless speech,
his bitterest enemies have never
dared to whi_per of dishonor in
public affairs and private life.
COLONIAL HOUSE. MONTREAL.
NEW CATALOGUE 3&
330 pages of Illustrations and Prices.
FREE to any address.
Departments represented:—
B
Gloves
Mourning Goods
Ladles' Boots
Furniture
Rlbboiu and Laces
Cloths & Tailoring
and Shoes
Dining and
Print*
Carp.la&Oilclolhi
Readymadc
Tea Rooms
Smallwares
Kitchenware
Clothing
Wall Paper and
Drew Goods,
Hosiery
China e. Glassware
House Decorations
(Colored)
Cottons, Linens
and Flannels
Dressmaking
Patterns [Standard)
Muslins and Wools
Curtains and
Upholstery
Toys
Men t Boots
and Shou
Hats, Caps and
Umbrellas
Mantles & Shawls
SookiA Stationery
Optical and Photo
ArtGoods, Pictures
Millinery & Furs
Men's Furnishings
graphic Goods
and Framing
Silks
Lamps and
Sewing Machines
Confectionery
Dress Trimmings
Silverware
and Trunks
Sporting Goods
Jt Postal Card will secure this catalogue by return mall.
HENRY MORGAN & CO.. MONTREAL
TAKE YOUR MEALS
IN A COOL PLACE.
THE
Hoffman House
Is the Spot.   Everything First-
Class and Quick Service
at the
HOFFMAN HOUSE.
Spokane Falls & Northern
J NELSON & FT. SHEPPARD RY.
I Red Mountain Ry,
The only nil-rail route between nil points eas.
west ond south to Kossland, Nelson, and all intermediate points, connecting at Spokane with
the Great Northern, Northern Pacific and O. K.
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Ry. tor Boundary Creek points.
Connects at Mevers Falls with stage daily for
Republic.
Buffet service on train* between Spokane and
Northport.
EFFECTIVE MAY $
Leave. Arrive.
9:00 a. m.        Spokane 7:35 p. m.
12:25 a. m.        Rossland. 4:10 p. m.
9:15a.m. Nelson. 7:15 p.m.
0. A. JACKSON,
General Passenger Agt,
Spokane, Wash.
H. P. BROWN,
Agent, Rowland. B. C-
na_u__K____i_K____M_A__s__i
'T<0 any customers who patronized us
A all ihe time while they have been
at work, and especially to those with
families, we beg to announce that wo wi
trust, them to all the godds they maj
need during the strike and will wait for the pay
until they start to work again and he able to
pay. To those who need other stuff, such as
Groceries, etc.; which we do nol carry, and cannot get credit elsewhere, we will give them orders, on which they can get all they want <.n
our account until the trouble is all settled.
This is a'bona Gcle offer, which fact can be reai
ily proven when  occasion  wakes it necessary.
L      THE PEOPLES' STORE
CLIFTON   CORNER.
1 . UANNKTV,
sasiJSK^
1
I
I
I
I
THE BOOT km SHOE WORKERS' UNION STAMP
™ Is used by THE cl. O. iOfllSi CO_, Limited, upon all
their manufacture of Boots and Shoes. No strikes, cessation
of work or labor difficulties promote thc highest possible production of perfect workmanship. In thus consulting the Interest,
of the consumer we urge that you ESSEl"
The J. D.
ADE SHOES
AAAill l_k_k __ A L_________L__L_i_ I _k_________L_t *--**
9" 9 TTTT^TTTttTT m TTTTTTT*      tT
\ LOOK HERE!
♦      Talk   about gelling   a   Goad
J .M .al, just try one nt tne
St. Charles Hotel
Kverythitifj comfortable at thy
St. Ch'irles. Good music hi tlie
evening free. Good Wine,Whisky
and Cigar!* for money.
jf» ♦ M » ♦ ♦ *0****00000»++♦+++
Real
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
The morning paper has just discovered that tho Le Roi is a great
mine and well equipped. Tins is
equal to ascertaining that Henry
Bratnober is a powerful factor in
the present situation. In good
time the Miner will become wiser
still.
The
World Job
Office ....
■ prepared to
do all kind* ot
The game that is being at Rossland between the Miners' Union
and the mine managers is becoming interesting. Both sides have
appealed to the courts. The one
side for damages in money; the
other side for the enforcement of
the Alien Labor law. The damage suits cannot be forced toearly
trial; the Alien Labor law can be
enforced up to the hilt once the
courts render a decision. The
courts have rendered a decision in
two cases, and in both it has been
violated. This is fair warning to
the mine managers lhat tbey must
play a square game; that they cannot ring in alien outsiders to keep
their chairs warm while they are
taking a rest. As long as they are
playing the game lliey n^iBt play
their own hands, and play fair.
British Columbia must not bo madel
a dumping ground for alien strikebreakers; and the men who import them should bo made aware
that laws are not enacted in Canada to be broken at the pleasure of
a few alien mine managers like
Bernard Macdonald and E. Blunderbuss Kirby.—Nelson   Tribune.
Book and
Commercial
Printing
irnrm
RUBBER STAMPS
SEALS AND
RUBBER MARKING
GOODS
Special attention given to
work for organized labor
generally.
CANADIAN
STUDENTS RATES
-TO-
Toronto and Montreal.
For bona fide students, 18 years or under, en route to eastern colleges, the
Canadian Pacific Railway will issue
tickets from Rossland to Toronto at
$29.40, Montreal at £33.10. Tiekets on
Hale (rom Sept. 11 to 20. Full particulars from
J. B. Cartkr. D.P.A., Nelson
A, B. Mai kknzik, Aftl.,
Rossland City
A. O. McAhtii. K, Alt.,
Roaeland Station.
hYiviii.v
DIRECT  ROUTE.
EAST
TORONTO
BUFFALO
OTTAWA
MONTREAL
NEW YORK
WEST
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA
SEATTLE
PORTLAND
SAN FRANCISCO
IMPERIAL LIMITED
100 HOURS
VANCOUVER TO MONTREAL
Steamship service from Vancouver, Skagway, Hawaii,' Australia,
China and Japan.
For Fursther Particulars apply to
A. C. McArthur, Depot Agt.
A. B. MACKENZIE, City Agt
Rossland, B. C.
J. 8. CARTER, D. P. A.
Nelson, B. O.
E. J. Coyle A G. P. A.
Vancover. B. C
Rossland, B. C, Sept. 5th, 1901.
To the Citizens and Business Men of Rossland and Vicinity and to thc General Public:
The Le Roi mine manager has been circulating a report that the strike herc is practically at an end and the mines arc about to resume. This report has been taken up by their
organ, the Morning Miner, and sent out over the country as a true report of the situation in
Rossland. We have made a careful analysis ol the situation here and believe that 110 impartial reader can see much reason for the joyful enthusiasm which Mr. Bernard Macdonald
and his paper profess to feel.
For three and one-half months the strike has been in force at Northport. The greatest claim Macdonald or Kadish have ever made during that time is that they have been
able to operate two of the live furnaces at the smelter. It is only a question of simple arithmetic to see that il it takes three and one-half months to start two furnaces, it will take
eight and three-fourths months before they can have the smelter in operation. Now, if. it
takes eight and three fourths months to e the 500 men necessary to  start  the smelter,
it will take twice that many, or seventeen and one-half months, to secure 1000 men for the
mines in Rossland. Or, at the end of twenty-six and one-half months, if Macdonald has the
same success he claims to have had thus far at the smelter, he will be in a position to work
the mines. >
No one can deny or dispute that Bernard Macdonald has left no stone unturned to
secure men for the smelter at Northport. lie has cast his drag net over the states of Minnesota, Colorado, California, Oregon, Missouri, Montana, or, practically, over the entire
country west of the Mississippi river, and has been able to start but two of the five furnaces
at tht; Northport smelter. This is the sifbcess he boasts- He claims the strike is at an end.
It has only begun.
So far we have taken as true his statements that he has two furnaces in operation at
Northport. We wished to prove how futile are iiis statements by his own evidence.
Thc real truth is he has never had two furnaces in successful operation at one time for 24
hours. They have produced no matte for shipment up till August 25. lie claims to have
shipped one carload on August 21. That it was the highest in value of any Shipment made.
The records of the railroad at Northport fail to show any trace of matte shipments on
or about August 21, If any shipment was made it was via the Columbia river route and
rests at the bottom of the river..
He also claims to be able to start the mines in Rossland. Apparently he does not
realize there is an alien act in Canada, for of the 30 employes now at the mines all but two
have been brought here in direct violation of this law and will be deported inside of two
weeks. He has in eight weeks been able to secure but two scabs in Canada. Now, if the
Canadian people should, to his surprise, enforce their laws, even if it does hurt the feelings
of Bernard Macdonald, how long will it take to start the mines at the ratio of two every
eight weeks?   And as yet there is not a miner in the lot.
We are not deceiving the miners of Rossland by false promises; We have every reason to hope that by October 1, 1901, Bernard Macdonald's name will only remain in Rossland as an unpleasant memory. We hope for an honorable settlement of the difficulties
here. The sooner the better it will suit the union miners of Rossland. But if it is necessary
to continue this fight to its final end the union miners and smeltermen will stand shoulder to
shoulder for carrying on the light.
This war was forced on these unions. We entered the struggle full of a belief in the
justice of our cause and confident of our ability to carry it successfully to an end. This belief has never been shaken for an instant, and certainly is not when we consider the almost
unbroken line of successes which have thus far attended our efforts.
EXECUTIVE BOARD
ROSSLAND MINERS' UNION No. 3&\W.F. M ___,
THE EVENING WOULD, ROSSLAND, B, C. SEPTBM BEK is. Wl
STEADY
INCREASE
New Zealand Exports ol
Gold and Silver-Fav-
% orable Comparison.
At	
1
The mines department reports
the expons of gold and silver from
the New Zealand colony for the
six months ending Julie 30 as below, in ounces:
Gold.
UKll).        1901.
June 88,838     43,0(37
Six months 179,81)U   217,478
Stiver.
1900.        1901.
June  21,992     88,796
Six months 144,782   216,267
For the six months therejjwas an
increase of 38,175 oz., or 21.2 per
cent, in gold, and of 71,485 oz., or
49.3 per cent, in silver, The gold
is reported in crude or bullion
ounces; the total for the six months
this year wus'equal to 11)8,925 <>_•
fine gold, or $4,111,788.
HOTEL  ARRIVALS.
KOOTENAY.
W. II, Spieler,   Onondaga Mine.
Charles Dunne, Greenwood.
Mrs. M. C. Hall, St. Paul.
J. F. McDowell, Phoenix.
A. II. Paterson, Sheep Creek.
J. W. Manghan, Spokane.
J. Murray, Vancouver.
A. C. Moskcr. Midway.
A. W. Thomas, Spokane.
The latest style, in Trimmed
and Walking Hals at McArthur &
Harper's. All new. No last season's stock. .9-17-5t
lira. H-Klllley'l Fiivovlto Poom.
God gives us  love.    Something to
love
He gives us;   but when  love  is
grown
To ripeness, that on which it throve
Falls off, and love is  left  alone.
Sleep   sweetly,   tender   heart,   in
peaceI
Sleep, holy spirit;   blessed  soul,
While the stars   burn, the  moons
increase,
And the great ages onward roll.
Sleep till the end,  true   soul   and
sweet!
Nothing comes to  thee   new  or
strange.
Sleep full of rest from head to feet;
Lie' still,   dry   dust,   secure of
change.
—Tennyson.
Special line of New Wrappers in
our east end window. Strike prices,
$1.50. McArthur & Harper. 9-17-5t
The GRAND UNION HOTEL it is easily seen,
Is splendidly run by Proprietor Green;
Buy one glass of beer and a
free lunch you'll get,
Such as sometimes you've
heard of but not often met.
Neat and clean furnished
rooms can always be had
At such low prices a? /.ill make
the workingman _;lad.
>. coi. a^   Geo. H- Green, Prop
..ROSSLAND..
CONFECTIONERY STORE
Next to the Grand Union liolel,
receives consignments of Cut,
Flowers every day. For the
choicest pf hot Iioush l.los'oms
i Jl unci em them. (Inters lor
■voddlngs, lianqnets, etc., a
specialty.   Charges leiifonnble.
BATH  &   FOX,   Proprietors.
_:x<'iiiMinn In Sun  _'.iitiris_i>.
On account    of   the   Episcopal
Church meeting the Canadian Pacific railway  will  sell  round  (rip
tickets to San  Francisco, via Portland and   Shasta  route, at ifoO.liO, |
September 23 to 27th. Correspond- j
ing  reductions from  all Kootenay j
points.   For full particulars ajiply i
to local agents.
J. S. Carter. D.P.A., Nelson,   tf
1 The Palm "*
OYSTER PARLOR
Dainty Lunches of all Kinds
Open All Hours.
LEM WARD, Proprietor
•*_
Seals and
Rubber
Stamps
Manufactured to Order on Short
Notice at the World office,
0000********0*0000000*0*00
0
0
0
0
0
0
0 *f
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
^r
0 Km.
0
0
0
0
0
J. L. WHITNEY & CO.,
Mines	
Mininq Stocks,
Real Estate.
v^^m^mmKK0mmmm^mmmm^^mmmmmmmmammmm^
Standard Stocks Bought and Sold.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
* V. & N. Telephone 118       Columbia and Queen *\
0 0
00000000*****0************
Labor Union Directory.
Officers and Meetings.
WESTERN FEDERATION
OE MINERS-Edward Boyce
president, Den ver,Colorado;
James    Wilkes,   vice-president,   Nelson.   British   Columbia; Wm. C. Haywood,
secretary-treasurer, Denver,
Col.; Executive Board,John
C.  Williams, Grass VallCy,
Cal.;  Phillip Bowden,Butte,
Mont.;   'I hos.  B. Sullivan,'
Leadville, Col.; John Kelly,;]
Burke,   Idaho;    Chas.   H.
Moyer, Lead City, S. Dako-,
ta; James A. Baker, Slocan j roi
City, B. C.
DISTRICT  UNION   no. 6,|j
W. F. M.~ Jas. Wilkes,  Pres.j
Nelson; Rupert Bulmer.vice-1
president, Rossland; Alfred!
Parr,      secretary-treasurer, •
_2BB__. .'_____i__J»aU__S_E!__fl
I
Ymir.
MINERS' UNION No. .6.
Western Federation of
miners—meets every Wednesday evening at 7.30, p.
m. in Miners' Union Hall.,
Frank Woodside, Secretary
Rupert   Bulmer,  President.
NEW DENVER MINEPS
Union No. 07, W. F. M.
Meets every Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock in Union
hall. T.J. Lloyd, Pres., H.
J. Byrnes, Sec.
PHOENIX MINERS UN-
ion No. 8, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock in Miners' hall.
James W. Barry, Pres., [no.
Riordan, Sec.
YMIR    MINERS    UNION
No. 85,   W.  F.  M.,   meets!
every  Wednesday evening!
at 8 o'clock in  Miners'   Un-'
ion hall.     \Y. B.  Mclsaac,
Pres., Alfred Parr, Sec.
SLOCAN   CITY   MINERS
Union   No.   62,  W,  F.  M.j
Meets   every    Wednesday'
evening    at  7:30   in   Miners' Union hall,  lames Nixon, Pres.,D. B. O'Neail.Sec.
NELSON MINERS UNION
No. 06, W. F. M. Meets
every Saturday evening at
7:30 o'clock. John McPherson, Pres , James Wilks,Sec.
Visiting brothers cordially
invited.
GREENWOOD MINERS UNION
No. 22, W. F. M., meets every
Saturday evening in Union hall.
Geo. F. Dougherty, Pres., M.
Kane, Sec.
TRADES AND LABOR
COUNCIL—Meets every sec-'
ond and fourth Tuesday in
each month at 7.30 P. M, in
Miners' Union Hall. President, Arthur Ferris. Ad j
dress all communications to
Secretary-Treasurer, P. O.
box 784. I
ROSSLAND   FEDERAL!
Labor Union No. 19. Meets'
every Monday  evening   at
S:oo in Miners' Union  hall.
Ti H.Reed, Pres.,  J. V. In-;
gram, Sec. ]
TYPOGRAPHICAL      UNION  No. 335,—Meets on the'
last Sunday of each month
at the  Miners' Union Hall.
J1. Barkdoll.     Sec;     Wm.
Poole, Presid
CARPENTERS & JOINERS UNION—meets every
Friday of each week at 7.1
30 p.m. in Miners' Union
Hall. W. H. Wooley.Pres.;
W. R. Baker, Sec,
PAINTERS' UNION, No.
123, painters and decorators
of America,meets inBeatty's
Hall, on second and foprth
Tuesday of each month. R.
C. Arthur, Pres.; W. S.
Murphy, Sec.
JOURNEYMEN  TAILORS
Union of America. Meets
lirst Monday in]each month
in Miners' Union hall. S.
Graham president, L A.
Fairclough secretary, P. O.
box 314.
NEWSBOYS' UNION, No 3
—meet in Miners' Union
Hall on the first and third
Saturdays of each month,
al 9 a. m. Mike Guydotti,
Pres.
=FOR THE=
_>_______<______i__u_ai____]£a__w_r^^
B_WaM_»pB_____(_M______MM>B_-_)W____W___W__B__B____|W
ttfrnTM r.,
mrSim '
It is the Official Organ of Organized   Labor  throughout
the Kootenays  and  no
home    is   complete
without it.
ESBIC
is the price asked, this surely
being within the reach of all.
wmi\\\\\mmw-\m
THOSE
IVFRTISI
la tt ci '**» I
Bvenin
uuBnn^
JOB
In this branch of our business we do
everything   from   a  visiting  card
to a three-sheet poster.
'aMXfey_aiii®r^^iMiiiiiiJiiiJi
WE AL0 MAKE
RUBBER ■ STAMPS - AND - SE
|,;ii',|n:"!i''iij_BJ€M5': ■
@@J[iI@_Mi@lM@M@_^_[ggII@Il!J@@|§B
Give
£!?%_
Should not forget that the only way    g
to reach the People is through
the columns of
m
'ml
m
ifl
I
1
iiiiiiib ' Ka»yias_.igi»_i__aa^'yawj.'.i^_pwiitt- ^:_M.t__i__ t_M?_3M:i___c»_v____R_nai
ililiH
m !_____■ .mi.
THE EVENING WORLD, ROSSLAND, B. C„ SEPTEMBER k, ,#_.
STOCK MARKETS
No Session was Held Today Here, or in Toronto.
RESPECTS FOR LATE PRESIDENT
The Sales and Quotations Given Below are Those of Yesterday's
Market.
The Rosstand stock exchange
held no regular session this morning and met only to adjourn all
business until tomorrow, out of
respect to the memory ol the late
President McKinley.
The members of the exchange
attended the public parade and
memorial service in a body.
In Toronto today there was no
session of the exchange for tbe
reason given above. The prices
and sales quoted below are all
those of yesterday.
Appended will be found yesterday's quotations and sales here and
in Toronto.
Yesterday'a Toronto Quotations.
Asked      Bid
MINOR MENTION.
The hole in the stone pavement
opposite the Bank of Montreal
should be mended before an accident takes place.
The funeral of the late Robert
H. Hamill took place in Nelson
yesterday to the C. P. R. train.
The interment will take place tomorrow in Vancouver.
Gerald V. Hopkins has returned to tbe Yellowstone mine after a
three days visit here.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Prank
Mellor, Thursday, Sept. 19, a
daughter.
The NelBon and Rossland Rifle
companies will shoot a match over
the Rossland ranges on Monday
next.    Ten men a side.
Word has been recived here tbat
Judge Hanford has appointed a
special referee to proceed to North-
port and try the Le Roi case
against the Smeltermen's union.
aggUtamrnrtf*,
il i'i')TiHH_i_iii r _ .,-,■a__aw__inrmii)Tr'i*r■ ■ """""^
labor vote won Health Gem
War Eagle	
CentreStar	
Iron Mask	
Rambler-Cariboo...
Giant	
California	
Republic	
Payne	
Winnipeg	
15
50
3*4
6
3U
16
13
3b%
46
2%
4
3%
14%
6
Toronto sales yesterday included:
2000 Payne at 15c, 500 Centre Star
at 3B.c, 2500 Republic at 3^c.
Yesterday's Local   Quotationa:
Asked Bid
AbeLincoln        S% 4
American Boy       10 sy,
Athabasca $4 00
B. C. Gold Fields        3
Big Three        2%
Black Tail       10K 9y,
California         6 4
Canadian Gold Fields        6 4A
Cariboo (Camp McKinney)        aa 10
CentreStar       3s 36
Crows Nest Pass Coal $80 00   %,t ou
Deer Trail No.
Dundee   	
Kveniug Star (Assess, paid)	
OUut	
Golden Crown Mines, Lint	
Homestake (Assess, paid)	
Iron Mask (Assess, paid)	
Iro' Colt	
IX I	
Jumbo	
King (Oro D-iioro)	
Knob    111	
I..n. P ne	
Monte Chrlsto	
Montreal Gold Fields	
Morning Glory	
Morrison	
Mountain I.1011	
Noble Five	
North Star (Boat Kootenay)	
Novelty	
Old Ironsides	
Payne	
Peoria Mines	
Princes* M-lld	
floalp	
Eumtiler-Cariboo	
Republic	
Rossland Bonanza G. M. & S. Co.
St. HI1110 Consolidated	
Sullivan.,
2','a
i'A
1
13
3
3'A
3%
4
"> .
toy.
33
3
2%
n%
45
A
■75
■5
A
iY.
is
46V.
Spitzee  Gold Mines $ 5 ou   $430
'lainarac (Kenneth) Assess, paid.
Tom Thumb
Van Anda	
Virginia	
War Kagle Consolidated
Waterloo	
White Bear	
Winnipeg	
Wonderful	
5
13'A
3
3
>tx
7Y.
Yesterday's Sales:
Winnipeg, 1000, 7}c, 7000, 7fc;
Rambler-Cariboo, 2000, Al\c; American Boy, 1000, 9io. Total sales,
11,000 Bhares.
Calls—Winnipeg, 5000, GO-day,
10c, lc down.
J L. Whitney & Co.
MINING   BROKERS.
B»G. and Washington Stocks a speciality
47 Columbia avenue.
ESTABLISHED 1896
The Reddin-Jackson Co.
Llmlt.i   ___o.-fc___ty
STOCK BROKERS
Money Loaned on Real Estate.
Riehard  Plewman
Stock   Broker
Bank ofjMontreal Building
V. & N. Phone Sa
ORDE & CO..
Mining Stocks, Real
Estate, Fire Life and
Aocident Insurance	
126 Col. Ave., Opal block. Telephone 6i
If you want peaches by the box
or pound, we have lots of them.
Paulson Bros, tf
MINISTER
OF MINES
R. F. Green  May Accept
the Position-McBride
Surprised.
Victoria, Sept 19.—It is rumored here this afternoon tbat It. F.
Green, M. P. P. of Kaslo, has been
offered the portfolio of minister
of mines and that he had
accepted. This will be a sur
prise to McBride and Tatlow, who
have been counting on Green as
one of the opponents of the Duns
muir-Martin amalgamation.
Big Cut in Photos.
Our best cabinet, platinum fin
ish photos, only I2...0 per dozen
until further notice.
Carpenter & Company, over Do
minion Express office.
Why Nol?
People  are   somewhat   puzzled
why the Rossland Co-operative So
oiety waB included in the long list
of defendants  in  the  Centre Star
company's damage action.
It Is said that the charge is that
the society in question ( "gave sue
cor and assistance" to tbe striking
miner. If this is correct why not
include George Owen and his free
lunch counter?
o„ Mount I'.uli.'i'ts.
Deputy Sheriff Robinson and a
party of friends made the difficult
ascent of Mount Roberts at an
early hour this morning, and when
the sun rose today it shone on the
stars and Btripes half masted OfiOO
feet above Bea level on the summit
of Mouut Roberts. The ilag was
very plainly visible from all over
the city and the incident was
favorably commented on, especially
by American residents.
Sec the fine display of New Mil
linery in our west end window
McArthur & Harper. !)-17-5t
MONTREAL'S
WELCOME
Nothing Ever Seen Like it
-Three Hundred Thousand People.
Montreal, Sept. 19.—Montreal's
welcome to the duke and duchess
of York left nothing to be desired.
Three hundred thousand people
lined the streets through which the
royal procession passed, and gave
the royal couple a continuous
ovation. There has never been
anything seen like it.
Brown Defeated in| Westminster Yesterday.
ORGANIZED LABOR AGAINST HIM
KILL Grippe, Cough,
Cold, Fever and all
DISEASE GERMS	
Had a Majority of 88 in June 1900-
Miners' Union Sends Congratulations,
GOODEVE'S C0&.P.
HYP0PH0SPI1ITES
Produce Health Genus
New Westminister, Sept. 19—
Thomas Gifford deated J. C. Brown
irovincial secretary yeBterday. Tbe
election was a hot one. Brown
was supported by Aulay Morrison,
M. P., and the other leading liberals; but was opposed by Smith
Curtis, the Presbyterian church
the fishermen and the labor element generally.
The chief factor in the defeat of
Brown was the labor element who
resented the action of the government in the fishermen's case and tbe
refusal of attorney general Eberts
to fairly inforce the alien labor
law in Rosslaud after flying to the
help of the mining companies in a
technical assault case.
The local Trades and Labor
council worked nard to defeat
Brown and undoubtedly succeeded
in doing so. In tbe lijst election
in June 1900 Brown had a majority of 8S out of 1195 votes cast.
A hearty wire of congratulation
was received last night by tho victorious candidate from tho Rossland Miners' union.
A word to thc n ise is sufficient.
Goodeve   Br ok.
Druggists and Stationers.
JpS^Ttpays to deal with Goodeve Hros
Itr aOl-T l> ROSSLAM. r.oi.r.i? No ai,
l\, V/V I • K. nf P., ,ilt.-etn cverj |.\iday
lltght at K o'clock iu Oild hello.v's hull, Queen
street. Vtsitlus:brothers nre nlways welcome.
Harry Martin, C. C.
1'ROCTI.R JOINKK,   K. ol R. ami S
IT      tO       Ti*     PRATKRNAt   0RD3R   OF
JP ■    \Ja    XJJ* KAOI,KS,     RoHstuml   Aeiie,
No, io, Regular meeting! tvety Thursday even«
iigs, 8 p. in, Etagles Haiti Miners'  Union  Bldg,
Thus. Fits.mau.ice, \V. P.
H, Daniel, W. Secretary,
1/^ fX rp Independent Order; ol Good
• \ /•vJT» JL • Templars meets every
Thursday Evening iu the Lecture Room of the
Baptist church Members of the order visiting
the city will be cordially welcomed,
O. J. B, LA.N.J, W. H, CRKITZ,
C. I. Secretary.
If\ (\ TH Meets in odd Fellows Ball
• V/• V_/• X1 • ou Queen Street, between
First aud Second avenues. Regular meetings
each Monday night. Visiting brothers are cordially ilivited to attend and register within 30
days.
W.8, Murphy, Sec, M. II Bridglord, N   G
P. BURNS & CO.
WHOLESALE   MARKETS
Rossland, Nelson, Trail,Sanclon,Revelstoke;Green-
wood, Grand Forks and Vancouver.
RETAIL  MARKETS-Rossland, Trail,  Nelson, Ymir, Kaslo
Sandon, New Denver, Silverton, Cascade Cily, (.rand t'orks,
Greenwood,  Phoenix,  Midway, Camp   McKinney,
Revelstoke,  Ferguson and  Vancouver.
Fish.   Game and   Poultry in Season, Sausages of  All Kinds.
WM. DONALD, Manager Rossland Branch
ALL   KINDS    OF   DRY
W. F. LINGLE
Ollice at City Bakery
l'liono  149,
The Evening World
50c per Month by Currier.
Cliff Hotel Bar
W. Columbia avenue.
Rossland Cigar Factory.
Finest Wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
IMPORTED  GOODS A SPECIALTY
Albert Thompson, Prop.
Wliy not patronize a homo in-
dutery? It will ansist Uniou labor
and keep tlie money at liome. Ask
for a Crown Grant or W. B. Oigar
when you buy.
Collis & Co.,for line commercial p 'i r
ing]   Coll up 'phone 88. tf
IS THICKER
THAN WATER
English Sympathy Astonishes American Visitors in London.
London, Sept. 19.—The English
expression of sympathy is growing,
and the demonstration here of condolence with the United States on
the death of President McKinley is
the wonder and talk of all the
American visitors. The number of
half-masted flags is increasing and
a majority of the people are in
mourning. Omnibus and cab
drivers have crepe on their whips.
In addition to the service at St.
Paul's cathedral and Westminister
abbey, the national council of Free
Churches has arranged for a united
memorial service at noon today.
A number of storekeepers are urging the ^closing of stores through
the country for three hours, "to
show the great nation across the
sea how sincerely wo mourn with
them the death of President McKinley, as they mourned the death
of our beloved .Queen."
GOT TWO YEARS.
Fauquier I'timtlcil   Guilty  to   finiUOKSlo*
iii«*li t  Iiml Wl.N Si'lil on re.I.
Eye on Meteor
||§ iiiHiBJniiiM
m
ml
meteor
n
i
i
__
Revelstoke, Sept. li).—Fauquier
pleaded guilty in the county court
yesterday and was sentenced to
two years imprisonment in the
penitentiary.
8$s
U
is the new high-grade mining
oamp in the south half of the Col-
ville Reservation, seven miles west of the Columbia river, eight miles southwest of Daisy and 28
miles by good road from Meyers Falls. The town-
site is in the centre of tne rich aggregation of
mines comprising the Meteor, Stray Dog, White
Swan and Given groups, all of whioh are working
in high-grade shipping ore. A %reat number of
very promising properties are opening up in the
vicinity. It is surrounded by a splendid agricultural, fruit growing and stock raising country,
unequalled in the northwest, and has a splendid
supply of timber for building and mining purposes, together with unlimited water power near
It has already, besides a store, a number of bxxild-
ings in course of erection, and a telephone service,
saw mill, etc., will be in operation within a short
time. Meteor is a high grade camp of the real
Leadville type, the ores mined being gold, silver,
lead and copper. Picked assays have given as high
as $140,000 to the ton, the average of the camp
being about $35. You cant afford to forget Meteor.
Now is  your time to   get in at bed-rock prices
nan _____■__■_
Will  Cl   Wl'Ml.
\M
I Meteor is Sure to be a Rich Camp i
Victoria, Sept, 19.—Positive assurance has'been received that
tho Duchess will accompany thc
Duke of Cornwall and York on
the western part of tbe royal
tour.
NOTICE
NOTICE is herebv given thnt 6o days
after date I shull npnly to tli« Chief
Commissioner ol Lands ancl Works tor
permission to |>unhu.e64o acres ol land,
more or leits, in the Y»le district, anil
described as follows: Commenoitiff at a
pout ahout one quarter of a mile northerly from Iron creek, tbenee weRterly
8o chains, thenco northerly 8o chains,
thenci" easterly So chnins, thence Foutli-
erly 8o chains to point of commencement
C. A. COFFIN.
Witness:   A. Q. Ckkki.man.
Rossland, B. C, gtU September, A. 1..
iqoi, . D-9-_m
8
H
&
c*^__**i
LOTS
FROM
$25 to $150
L0TS
m
One-half cash and the balance in two equal payments at three and sixmo nths, without interest
§§ TERMS-
gH   For full particulars call on or address
G.W. HERRON.
Meteor, Washington

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