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The Grand Forks Miner Nov 6, 1897

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Array cCcL^-
Pal-Hen    OrtfunlxliiK'    tu    Go    to    tlie
Klondike — Dlffirtnv Deep Welle—
Keitiw    1-Voiu    WiiMliliiif'tim,    Idiilio,
Muiltumi  ii inl   HrltlNli  Col until fit.
Colfax is to have two new business
buildings, to be completed by December 1.
Garfield county has never had such line
roads for grain hauling as this fall.
The Chinamen of Port Townsend have
formed u pool and raised the price of
laundry work 100 per cent.
Chehalia buyers are now paying from
'.i'i to 4\ cents for hogs, and large numbers of them are being brought to market
every duy.
Puyallup shipped this year to Montana
und mining regions tributary to Spokane
over $12,01)0 worth of fresh berries.
\\\ .1. Woods of Lost Springs, Columbia
County, bought 040 acres of land one year
ago, paying therefor $0400, on time. He
realized enough out of this year's crop to
pay for the place aud had a balance of
The slate treasurer has called for general fund warrants from No, 1S,2.")1 to
No. 18,070 inclusive, also military fund
warrants No. 2024 to 2030. The call matures November i). The amount of the
general fund call is.■$4*5,821.27; military
fund, $4730.50,
Twenty-one men from Yakima, under
the charge of J. ti. Cameron, have left
this city on a special freight with 11 ears
or horses and six flat ears of supplies,
bound for the sound, where four steamers
will take them to the Klondike. Many
of the Yakima men are old miners and all
are strong anil hardy.
The largest single cargo of wheat to
leave Tacoma this season has just been
taken out by the liritish ship Crocodile,
which had stored safely away in her hold
141,852 bushels, valued at $123,000. This
makes the total shipments to date 1,401,-
458 bushels, with an aggregate value of
A farmer residing in the Eureka Flat
district, Walla Walla county, has just
completed the boring of a well 234 feet
deep, whieh will yield 12(H) gallons of
water every 24 hours. This quantity is
amply suflieient for his needs, and the
well, which cost $150, saves the labor of
hauling water from Ihe Touchet river, 18
miles away.
Expert 0. V. Oam bas tiled his report
on his investigation in the Pacific county
treasurer's oTu-e. lie found ex-Treasurer
Lockwood short $4703, of which about
$3000 was previously known. He found
the accounts of ex-Treasurer P. A. Hazel-
tine carefully and correctly kept and commends the work of the present Incumbent,
S. Heichner.
lil a ho,
Kendriek wiil have a brewery.
Rev. A. II. Lyons has resigned lhe pastorate of the First Jlaptist, church of Pocatello, accepting a call to North Yakima,
Tin; surveyor general's olliee at lloise,
Idaho, has been crowded with applications fnr surveys and mining patents this
quarter more than for any quarter for
the past 10 or 12 years.
There nre rumors of a large sawmill to
be put on the banks of the Weiser near
fhe town of Weiser. It is said the parties are contracting for 1,600,000 feet of
Hiiwlogs to bo brought down the river
iu the spring.
An Immigrant ear containing several
families of Dunk a rd 8 has arrived at Jul*
iaetta from Boone county, Jown. These
peoplo ure u part of a colony located near
Nez Perce, and left for their destination
soon after. They went up the grade with
what goods they couldn't get in their
wagons packed on their backs, Ihe women
and children bearing their share.
In his lust quarterly report Auditor
Woodworth shows Latah county's warrant indebtedness to be as follows: (Jen-
eral county fund, $12,404.78; road fund.
$20,4"iU0; bridge fund, 1525.12; school
funds, $074.08; hospital fund, $10,040.75;
current expenso fund, $10,235.55; total.
$02,059.07. The county bad issued $01,-
104.20 up to the date of the report and
reduced $48.701.48. ('ou nty Treasu rcr
Cornwall's report showed $270.01 cash on
The big eddy near Agatha, on the Clearwater, will soon cease to be an obstruction to river navigation. Twenty men under nn engineer from the war department are working there, and unless winter closes in earlier than is expected, will
soon have enough roek out. of the way to
insure a good channel. The O. H. & N.
Co. is building a boat Unit is especially
adapted to this river. They expect to
make regular trips between Lewiston uud
Kamiah next spring.
Mo ii tit mi.
The telephone line from Sylvan He to
Leouia has been completed.
The Troy-Ynhk wagon road requires
about 0000 feet of guiding to complete il.
The tolal value of all assessed property
in Jefferson county for Ihe year 1807 is
$3,250,550, on which tlie tolal tax io be
collected amounts to $00,200.55.
A Virginia City man expects to leave
for the Sandwich islands about the first
of the year, lie will go there to look into
the coiree raising business und if he is sat-
islied with thc outlook may engage in tlie
William Broderlck Cloetc of London,
England, has purchased at .Marcus Daly's
Bitter Hoot stock farm imported Matt
Byrnes, by Hampton, dam Cherry, paying
$25,000 for the horse. Mr. Cloete hns also
purchased six mares. The lot will be
shipped to England, when Matt Byrnes
was imported.   Thc horse is five years old.
A party of Klondikers from Billings
camped near Fort Benton the other day,
with an outfit of 20 horses. Tlie members
of the party were on their way to Edmonton, intending to reach thc gold region by the overland route. They will be
followed by another party with about 00
horses from thc same vicinity, each outfit
having with il a supply of provisions sufficient for over a year.
The following officers were elected at
Butte for the grand lodge 1. O. O. F. for
the ensuing year: (Jrand patriarch, Henry
A. Meyer. Helena: grand high pi iest,
Henry C. Kleuck, Fort Custer; grand senior warden, Thomas Milling ton., Qreat
Falls; grand scribe, A. .1. White, Butte;
grand treasurer, (leorge Po-Bcoe, Butte;
grand junior warden. K. (J. Fox, Deer
Lidge; grand representative, J. .1. Hennessy. It was decided to meet at Anaconda next year.
1)1*1 tl MM     Cm I U in It in.
.1. ('. I'revost. defaulting register of Ihe
supreme court at Victoria, bus been released from the penitentiary, utter serving two years. Ill-health is given as the
reason for the pardon.
Twenty-eight hundred men are reported lo be nt work on tho construction of
the Crow's Xcst Fnss railway. Camps
dot the Belly river bottoms as if an army
had possession of tin- country. Tlie work
is being pushed with all possible speed in
anticipation of a heavy fall of snow.
A party of railway surveyors belonging
to tbe Columbia & Western railway are
at McRea creek, near Christine lake, surveying the line toward (Jrand Forks. It
is the intention of the party to have the
line from Bobson to Pentieton fully completed by January 1, 1808.
W. F. Thompson, publisher of the Trail
Creek News, will head the first Klondike
parly from Trail. lie proposes to leave
there about March 1 and go to the gold
fields by way of Ashcroft and the Cariboo
The party of railway surveyors engaged
under Engineer J. S. Sullivan in making
the topographical survey of this end of
the Columbia & Western railway line, between Pentieton aud tlie Columbia river,
have reached Midway. They have obtained a good line iu about 80 miles of distance between Pentieton and Midway,
which is regarded as satisfactory, considering the amount of elevation and that a
2 per cent grade is being used.
jiititiuuiiK    u \ ni i.i ns    to    the    (  I.i t-i
Muffintrate  on   Hi*  Journey*
Cincinnati, Oct. 31.   President McKin-
IN  THE  MIDST OF THE CAMPAIGN. | ley has had continuous ovations here yesterday from   lhe  time of his  arrival at
Mi-chiy  Concourse  Listened   i„  Fervid   ISulovles.
Attack uf Cerebral Avoplexy Closes
ii..- Career ol tlie Dlstlna-ulsbed
siuu'l*. Titxcr—Henry George, Jr.,
1'ut i i> (or Hayor.
New Vurk, Oct. 30.—Henry Qeorgo, au-
llioi' ol "Progress uml Poverty," mid etui-
I diditte uf tlie Thomas Jeeffrson democracy
10:60 ii. in. until after midnight, when tlie
banquei of tin* Commercial club wuh over.
Ilu received ovations ut Xenia und ull
along tin- Little Miami valley, before
reaching this city.
When tin* presidential party left the
train ut Torrence roads there wus a multitude of suburbanites there to greet him,
uml llur ovation continued en mute to
Walnut   Hills,   whero   Kirscheiin,   tlie
importation of Four Hundred Carloads or American Wheal Made as
Early as auku.i-Prodaotlon sixty "llllll,»,, iiunIi. Under Last Vear.
Kew York. Nov. I.   The lro.lv
tif ll,-
I for mayor of New York, died yesterday \ Behmldlap mansion, is located.   Then foi
in tlm I'niuii Square hotel  of
j cerebral apoplexy.
In his {.rent Cooper Union speech ac-
j cepUng the nomination for mayor, less
I than a month ngo, lie suid: ••I'll muke this
lowed the ovations eu route into tlie city
ut  noon,  the  public  receptions  In*  the
chamber of   commerce uud   the Young
Men's Business club in the afternoon.
'l'he purpose of the presidential  visit
race if it eosts me my life!   This is a call ■ IT^i^ *-!«*£ """"J"! fi™
1 to duly, und us u good citizen I huve no
right to disregard it on account of mere
Norway Will S«.,,»l n Steamer to 11,'M-
  tlie \ortl, Pole HallnonlHt.
Christ iitniu, Nov. 1. — The government
hns instructed tlie governor of the province of Trotnsoe, the most northern province of Norway, to charter u sleunier
ut the expense of the state, to provision it
for six months und to send out, a relief
expedition for Hen* Andree, tlie aeronnut
who ascended ill Ilia balloon, the Eagle,
July 11 lust, from Spitsbergen, 14(H) miles
northwest of the north cupe of Norway,
in a proposed expedition to the north
pole, The relief steamer will start in
three days from Tromsoe, on Trotnsoe island, oil' the north coast of Norway, and
will proceed to Spitsbergen.
The   Market.
Spokane.—Wheat, ut the Warehouse:
Country points: Club, hulk 02Jo, sucked
05c; bluestcm, hulk 05Jc, sucked 08c. At
Spokane; Club, bulk 04.tc, Backed 07c;
liluesleni, hulk 07$0, sucked 70c
Flour—l'er barrel, $-1.
Feed—Bran und shorls, $11 per ton:
shorts, $12; bran, $10; rolled hurley, $20
per ton* outs, $10@18 per ton; chicken
feed, $28 per ton.
Hay—Timothy. $11 per ton; wheat hay,
$11 per ton.
Wool—At Portland valley, 14@10c per
lh; eastern Oregon, Hit 12c; mohair, 20®
22c per Ih.
Wood (on car)—Fir, $3; tamarack, $3;
pine, $2.60. Retail: Fir, $3.50@4; tiiin-
arack, $3.50@ 4 ■ pine, $3@3.60.
t'oul (retail) - - Koslyn lump, $5.50;
Pennsylvania anthracite, $18.60; Colora*
do anthracite, $10; foundry coke, $i:i..',0;
Cumberland black, $20.
Produce—Creamery butter, 60 ami oo*
lb tubs, 28o per lh: 6, 10 und 2111b tubs,
2ile per Ih; prints, 20c per II,; eastern butter, 24@27o; country butter (in rolls) 16
@18c; cheese, twin, full cream, L3@14c;
cheese, twins, skim milk, 0@10c; eastern
eggs, $7@7.50; ranch eggs, $7.76@8;
honey, white comb. 14@16c per lb.
Poultry—Old chickens (live weigh!), 8
{r/'0e per lh; dressed, 12c; spring chickens
$2.80@8.60 per don* spring turkeys, 0@
10e per lb; ducks, $3,60@4j geese, 9@10o
per lb.
Meats—Heef eows (live), $2.2S@2.50
per ewt, dressed $4,511 (a 5: steers (live)
$2.60<S 2.75, dressed $5©6.50j hogs (live)
$3.60, dressed $0; mutton (live 3@3Jo,
dressed 7c; dressed liiiub, 10c; dressed
veal, $0@7.
Pullman.—The price of wheat is weaker
und ll.*) to ii."il cents is the price quoted for
No. I sucked In the warehouse nt ull
points in the I'nlotise country
Tacoma-—Wheat quiet hut nmi; closed,
No. 1 bluesteni 8:i(*i8:Uc, No. I club 80
Portland—Wheat quiet] Walla Walla
70@80o, bluestcm Bl@82o, valley 83a per
San Francisco—shipping wheat is quot*
able ut $1.48j per cental for No. I. nnd
$1,50@1,S1] for choice; milling wheat
$1,601(3 1.53J.
Walla Wnlln—Club wheat 70c, blue-
stein 7.1c.
New York—Silver eertillculos 58J(ri('()c.
llur silver 58.1c. Mexican dollars 45c
Copper quiet; hike (brokers) $11. Lend
quiet; domestic $3.87i.
Snn Francisco—Silver burs 57r,'e, Mexi-
enn dollars 40@46Jc.
London—Silver 27Jd.
personal considerution.';
Today the cheers of the workers have
suddenly been changed to sighs, for, true
to his words, Henry (leorge, the apostle
of the rights of mini, died as he wished
to die— in harness, lighting for the euuse
—toward the dose of the greatest municipal political contest tliu world bus ever
The end wus peaceful and he died without pain. This man of mighty brain nnd
undaunted courage wus physically frail, i
nnd the strain of un exciting campaign,
requiring speech making ut points many
miles apart, night after night, wns more I
than nature could stand. He kept it up
to tlie end, and only a few hours before
the dread messenger cried hall, Henry
George had addressed enthusiastic audi-
enees in three of the towns of the borough
of Queens, nnd a still larger assemblage in
an tip-town hall here. He spoke ut White-
stone at. 8 o'clock and made a speech at
College Point and Flushing before returning to New York lo spenk nt tlie Central
opera house.
At Whitestone he drove from the rail*
way stntion lo tlie meeting hull ut u gallop. To the cheering crowds he said: "I
believe thut nil Hie needed reforms nre
summed up in thut philosophy- the right
of very man lo cut. to drink, to spenk ns
he sees lit, so long us he does not trench
on the rights of uny other mail. 1 believe
thnt. Clod, the Father, can lake care of
His laws—there is no need for us to get
into trouble trying to meddle with God's
laws, to enforce them. If I um elected, as
I believe flint 1 will be. I will enforce the
luws upon the rich uml poor alike."
in the same speech he repented his
threats against Croker in a ringing voice
that greatly affected his hearers, Baying:
"Let him go to the penitentiary; he shnll
go there."
-Mrs, (leorge nccotnpunied her husband
on most of his speech making trips nud
wus with him lust night. Newspaper men
who huve been with (leorge during tin'
campaign huve felt (hut the strniu was
surely uml rapidly breaking him down.
At times he bus becn incoherent. His
whole temperament underwent a complete change. His speeches, delivered by
the half-dozen each duy, were often rambling, though their trend wus ever faitl
i year ago wus fulfilled by lhe president
becoming Hie guest ,if the Cincinnati
Commercial club ul their annuul dinner.
The function wns exclusive, though (lie
.18 members of the club present, were reinforced by 52 guests, including ex-Attorney General Judson Harmon, Colonel Myron '!'. Hcrriek, Mayor Tafe, M. 15. Ingnlls,
J. Addison Porter, Mr. I.. C. Weir, president of the Adams Express Company;
John W. It. Tuft of the United States
court, anil Colonel M. II. Cochran of tlie
sixth Infantry, C. s. A.
In liis speech President McKlnley suid:
"Commerce is a teacher uml a pacificator.
It gives mankind knowledge of one un-
othcr, Reciprocity of trade promotes reciprocity of friendship. Good trade insures good will. The heart ns well us the
mind contributes directly to the progress
of mankind, uml whenever we secure justice uud fair commercial relations wilh
other nations we nre sure to huve friendly
relations. Abating none of our interest
in the liotne market, let us move steadily
out to new fields and increase the demand
for our products in the foreign market. II
should be our settled purpose to open
trade wherever wo can, making our ships
uml our commerce messengers of pence
uml niuity. The consular service of the
government should be closely scrutinized
anil carefully officered, and we should
have at every commercial port of the
world a sensible and practical American,
who. while discharging his other duties
with honor to lhe government, will not
omit in every way to promote American
exchanges uml encourage reciprocal trade.
Finally, if we ure entering upon nn era
of prosperity such as many believe, and
all fervently hope, remembering our re-
cent panic nnd financial experiences, we
should strengthen the weak plnres in our
linuncinl system nnd remove it forever
from ambiguity ami doubt."
Iteoruaiilvaii,,,, Committee Pays tlie
Government    \i..,u,   $ffS,OO0,OO0.
Ollialm, Nov. 2. 'l'he interest of the
United States in the Union Pacific rail*
roud terminated ut 11:46 o'clock yesterday morning, when ul the foreclosure sale
the mortgage held by the United States
against the roud wus purchased by the
committee of eastern capitalists formed
ful lo the toilers whose devoted champion j for its reorganization, The amount due
he bus becn ull his life. j the government is made up us follow*):
Henry George was born September 2.1 Principal of   debt,   $27,2:1(1,512:   interest
Washington, Nov. I.—Secretary Wilson
• of the department of agriculture, has just
i issued a report prepared under his direction by Flunk 11. Hitchcock, chid of the
section of foreign markets, thut gives
I some interesting fuels relative to tlie
i present wliciit shortage iu Austria-Hungary, und the consequent importation into
' thut country of American grain.
According to Hie United States consul
at   iteichenljun.  Austria, an  importation
of 4IHI carloads of American wheal  was
j made us curly us August, coining by the
] way  of  Hamburg.    Other  importations
] were reported, among them one of 30,700
, bushels of red winter No. 2, und Kansas
| wheat, purchased through the Vienna produce exchange,    Alter recounting these
j unusual importations of the present sen-
son, thc bulletin presents a review of tlie
grain situation in Auslnn-llungrii v dill*
| ing the pn-1   III years.
The crop of tbe present, season is remarkably small. If Uu* official estimates
quoted ure fulfilled lhe combined wheat
production of Austria and Hungary will
amount to Utile more than 130,000,000
bushels, or 00,000,000 bushels short of the
crop harvested in 181)0, Aside from the
abnormal conditions of the present year,
annuul statistics of production, importation und exportation during the decade
make it appurcnt that a marked change'
lins occurred in the Inst few years as regards the grain situation iu Austria-Hungary,
Tlie tendency of the various cereals ha-
been toward a larger home consumption
of tlie national product and consequent
reduction of Hie surplus available for ship
ment to other lands.
Most   ol  the cereals arc now  brought
into the country in larger quantities thnn j
are exported.   Hurley is t|„. only grain oi
which uny considerable amount, continue*,
to be shipped abroad.
In respect to other cereals Ilu* -lulus of
the monarchy is apparently thnl of transi- \
lion from an exporting into an importing
country.   While il is hardly to be expect  ]
cil that, these conditions will  to any c\
tent create un enlarged demand for Anicr j
Iran cereals, Hie fuels set forth ore cer i
tainly of interest, as Indicating Die [esse I    iinportnn f    Anstrin-Iliiiigun
among lhe countries which  lhe  United
Stulcs is obliged  to , pete with  ill  Ilu*.
grain innrkets of the world. The (loin
trade with Brazil is large and increasing,
reaching 110,004 barrels per annum during 1801 It.*",. This Increasing hold upon
the market should be Increased very eon-
sidcrably by Ibe millers of the United
Grand Central  public und 30,000 pcopl
[ reverently pussed the casket and looked
I on the fuee of the deud philosopher. From j
I o'clock in thc morning until ;; in (|le nf.
ternoon u stream of men, women nnd chil
[dren poured into the hull.   The immense
throng wus composed ol nil classes, of all
shades of life and of ull religion-, opinions.
(Ill   llur   lure   of  every   one   was   stamped '
the unmistakable signs of regret, while!
hundreds of faces were drawn with sttf-
j faring and pain. To thousands of thus,,
who passed by Henry (leorge wus personally known, und it wns these who lingered for .i longer moment to gaze nguin
on ihe face of the man whom to know
; wus to hoc   Some of them wept.
Work   of Hull.- aud  liuMlou I .. in pun v
—Sale of Placer I'lnluiM  la   Idaho—
Proa*ress of Hall Mines smeller—
Shipments From Sandon.
Butte reports thut ut the properties of
the Butte & Boston Company considerable
development work is iu progress. Prep-
urutioiis nre being mude for the development of the Bhaft of the Fjist Gray Rock
from the 1400 level to u depth of 1700 feet.
An engine for sinking purposes wus recently installed at the 1200-foot level and
II llur hoisting will be done through the
The children, of whom there were bun- I l""»P shaft, so that operations in other
rlrcds. were raised nlong the guard rail
und held up while they gazed at the fen
portions of the mine will not be Interfered
with.    Tlie Kust Gray  Rock is  on the
tines of the  man  who died fighting to   ""rl" "' the Diamond, which is considered
brighten their lives. | one of the richest of the Anaconda prop
erties. Thc. ore obtained at the 1400-foot
level of the Gray Kock was of a fair
grade and the belief is general that it
will hold out in quality to n much greater
Red   Kock   l*lu„,c   Property.
I he Red HtH'k flume property at Idaho
Before :l o'clock the people were perniil-
I led to occupy the seats in the llrand pal-
j nee. The front six rows in the main audi-
I loriiini were reserved for tlie faintly, the
i lir"1' fr! Is  of the deceased, the
pallbearers and   ushers.     All   the   iest   of
the Hour was open to the crowd, nnd  it .
look but a short time to (ill the hall. i City bus been sold  to C. II. Souther of
In the vast auditorium where the dead j Boston for $30,000. it takes in seven miles
rested, teachers ,,f all faiths fews, Chris*   of tlie  bed of Moore creek, beginnig at
!.'""!.' ('aU'"li,'s il.":1  Episcopalians    with    Idaho City, the claims embracing about
limn rules,    'fhe intention i.s to work it
by dredge.   Then, was an interesting con*
-I  for the property.    It  wus sought, by
hearts   wrung with   pain, spoke   word
which confessedly  fell  far short   of  tin
great    waves  of   e ti,,,,   ih.H    sought   |,
lind utterance.
Not n dissenting voice was heard to tin
declaration that. Henry George was u |0v
er of the people, who he believed were be
oppressed, and that he gave his lit,. Hull
Humanity might live.
Rev. Dr. Hobor Newt I i h,. burial
-civic...    Dr.  Lyman Abbott  spoke upon
the character nnd public services of thc
lend philosopher. Rabbi Gothell, Dr. I'd     MLntiii"'*
vnrd McGlynn und John S. Crosby ula
mude addresses.
Al  the lowesl
Montana parties who have a successful
Iredgc mining enterprise at Bannock,
Mont. Their representatives, M, F. Kirk-
pntrick, was I,hiding for it by telephone,
bill the owner- here dosed with Souther.
-. F. Davis, one of the owners, wus hurrying down from Idaho City with Kirkpatrick. They -topped at the Half-Way
louse and Kirkpatrick raised the bid to
ut it  uns too Into.    He savs he
i vould  have given $511,110(1. with a possi
j bility of Lming to $00,000 after Interview
12.>.iinii people   itl„ i,,, principals.
«   the casket as n  wended  its nnv In1
rhai  point., where the public was com
pelted to stand aside iu  reverence and
sympathy  while the  family claimed   il-
»\r 11.
paid by the government up fo September
30, 1807. $30,830,885.37; interest accrued
by September '10 and still unpaid. $281!,-
147.00; interest accrued in October, $!I5.-
382.50; total due the government, $58.-
Illaze  at  lleal(lHl»,tr|*r.
Heultlshurg, Cal., Nov. 1.—The business
portion of tbis town wus swept yesterday
by u lire, the origin of which is unknown,
and which destroyed $50,000 Worth of
property. The buildings und slock of six
stores wero burned und the lire wus only
got under control in time to save the Soy-
tinie house, the outbuildings of which
were destroyed.
A pretty bonnet mny not affect n woman's bruin, but. it always J-oes to hcr
Things arc not niwnys what their
names would imply. A poker chip isn't
necessarily a chip off u poker.
Counterfeits at St. Lonls Have More
silver Tin,,, the Genuine.
St. Louis, Oct. 31. —Counterfeit silver
dollars of greater weight, ami fineness
than those turned out from Uncle Sam's
mint are lhe latest in Ilu' counterfeiter's
nil. For the lust week St. Louis bank
tellers hnve been accepting lhe counterfeits in question without hesitation. It
was only when they reached the St. Louis
sub-treasury thut. their spurious character wus determined. United stutcs Treasurer Small sent one lo the director of the
mint  for  assay.    A riding   to   Colonel
Small the coin weighs l'li grains more
thnn the genuine, which weighs 412,)
grains. Its fineness is 04 per cent, while
that of the genuine is but hi) per cent.
1830. He received n common school ed
ticatiou and then went, into a count ing
room. Ho wns also ti sailor nnd afterward learned the printer's trade, in 1858
he reached California, where be worked at
I lie printer's ease until 1860, when he became a reporter nnd afterward editor,
working nt different times on (he San I
Francisco Times and (he Post. He returned to New* York in 1880 and went, lo England and Ireland the following year,
where he wns twice arrested as a suspect, but afterward released when liis
Identity became established.
Sir. George is best known to the world
nt. lnrge through his writings upon economic questions, notably liis work entitled '"Progress nnd Proverty," published
in 1870. His other works ure: "Our Lund
Policy." in 1871; "Irish Lund Question,"
in 1887; "Sociul Problems," in 1888, nnd
"Property in Lund," n controversy with
the duke of Argyle, in 1884; "Tbe Condition of Labor," un open letter to Pope
Leo XIII, in 1880, and "Perplexed Philosopher" (Herbert Spencer), in 1802.
in 1880 Mr. (leorge wus nominated by
tlie united lubor pnrty for mayor of New
York, polling 08.000 votes, against OO.OOO
for -.brum S. Hewitt, the democratic nominee, nnd (10,000 for Theodore Roosevelt,
now assistant secretary of the navy (re-
Henry Georfve, Jr., for Mayor.
New York, Oct .'10.—The Thomas Jefferson democracy Immediately substitute
ed the name of Henry (leorge, Jr., for tlie
name of bis father, Henry George, ns candidate for mayor of Greator New York.
Henry George, Jr., is ubout .'15 years of
ngo. He is literary in lustes nmi wns at
one time managing editor of the Jacksonville (Flu.) Citizen. He lias accepted the
nomination of the Jeffersoniau democrats, which wus tendered him uniini-
The absence of soft wuter is no excuse
for hard drinking.
$7.1,ouo  Diamond   Robbery. Formers' Warehouse Burned.
London, Nov. 2.—The store occupied by j Genesee, blnlio. Nov. 2.--The Farmers'
the Diamond Merchants' Alliance in Pic- Alliance warehouse, ('. E. Wood, lessee,
cuddly, this .city, wns broken into by ! wus burned yesterday. The burned ware-
burglars between Sulurdny morning und i house contained 180,000 bushels of wheal
Monday morning nnd diamonds, etc.. to I nnd 11,000 bushels uf flax, of which
lhe value of $75,111111 were stolen. There is j amount flilly one-third is a total loss, nnd
no due to the identity of lhe thieves.       j the remainder is damaged by smoke nnd
The insurance on the grain amounts
II. ('. si. (lair is in,lee- Arrest Churn*.
ed  Will, the Crime.
Hois,., Idaho, Nov. I.   John Decker, a I
mining man of Spokune, wus murdered in
Long Valley October 21 by 11. C. St. Clair, j
whom lie hurl picked up ou the roud. t
The identify of the man murdered ill j
Long Valley bus been fully established,
He was John Decker, a  mining man of]
Spokane    The  story  of the  crime  was
IllUCll the same as was given  iu the tirst j
meager reports from the scene.
Decker picked the murderer up on lhe
road and was giving him a lilt iu his rig.
They drove through Van Wyck on Thursday, the 21st. Thai, nighl Ihey camped
iu a cabin (wo miles below, St. Clair
shot Decker while lie slept, his purpose
being robbery, and drugged the body out
inlu a gulch. He wcnl buck to Van Wyck
the next dny und got drunk. His actions
aroused suspicion nnd a search followed.
resulting iu the discovery of the body.
St. Clair is under arrest. A considerable
suid of money, which Decker is though!
to have had, has not been found.
MINE SOLD FOR $601,000.
The City's  Keeord ol Fatalities  for
Twenty-Four   Hours.
Butle. Mont.. Nov. 2. Three fatalities
is Hie record lor Butte iu 24 hours. XL
It. Murray, u former saloon keeper, while
drunk, walked out of his window on to
thc root of a shed af 'I a. in. yesterday. He
fell from the roof, one arm catching between tlte wiili nud u drain pipe. He died
of the shock il few minutes niter being released. William (loss, employed nt the
Original mine, while working ut cutting
timbers, wus almost cut. in two by the
circular saw slipping.   He died Instantly.
Dennis Cronin iployed nt the Diamond
shaft of the Anaconda company, wns
caught botween the cage and wall plates
am! instantly killed.
Ilusslj,   Illellilcs  tn  Corel,.
London, Nov. 2.—The Times publishes
a dispatch from Seoul, which snys Hint
the Russian minister hns forced Hie Cordon government io dismiss the English
'Iniincial adviser nnd chief of customs,
uml to put a Russian in Hie place.
Killed nt n Grossing.
Perth Amboy, Nf. J., Nov. 1.—Four men
were killed at Ehrenfehl yesterday ill n
crossing accident, nn engine striking n
Wagon in whicli they were riding. The
deed nre Joseph Tetyl, George Aziiren,
Joseph Bur!foil und Andrew Klein.
to iiliount. $51,0011, on the building to
$2500. and on (he machinery to $1000.
The most conservative estimate places lhe
unrecoverable loss at $31,000.
The   lairitest Camo of Wheal.
Tacomit, Nov. 2.—The largest cargo of
wheat ever loaded in a vessel ou Pttget
sound wns placed on the steamer Glcnfni'g
yesterday, whicli cleared for St. Vincent,
'l'he cargo consists of 170,4:10 bushels nf
whent, valued at. $140,000.
it is easier lo tench bnbies to t,ilk llinti
it is lo leucli some men not to.
ill.tuiiii* Started ol sun.mm aud Wns
Uulel.l-     III,,,    ||>.
Butte, Mont., Nov. 2.   An auction sale, '
which, considering the relative sizes of;
tlie property,   equaled tlmt   al Omaha,
took  place yesterday at  the courthouse !
door.   The .Michael Davit! mine, embracing only file acres, lias been owned  iu
common by Hie .Montana Ore Purchasing
Company, ami  tin*  Boston &   Montana
nnd  Butte &  Boston companies.    It was ;
ordered sold by Hie court  last   April and |
the proceeds divided.   The Montana Ore
Purchasing Company bought it for $361,*
noil, but failed to make Ihe purchase good,
nn.l today il wns resold.   The former pur
chaser, the Anaconda company nnd the
Boston A Montana company were the bidders.   Bidding stalled at $10,000, and the j
claim wns sold lo the Boston A Montana
Company for $001,000,
China Yields to ihe Demands of tbc
llooley-Jn meson Syndicate.
Shanghai, Nov. I.   The representative
of tile llooley .luinesnn syndicate, whicli
hits been negotiating n loan of 10,000,000
pounds i$8ll.lltill,illilll to the Chinese gov-j
eminent on the proposed security of the
Chinese customs, bus telegraphed from
Pekin Hint Hie government lind finally
accccdcd to the terms demanded by Hie
syndicate, 'the loan will be secured on
the balance of the unfettered customs,
whicli yield a revenue of (100.000 pounds
annually and upon all the salt and llkln
tuxes iii the provinces whicli ure entirely
unencumbered und amount lo about 3,-
OOO.oon pounds annually. The Chinese
board of revenue will stand ns security
for the bonds, whioh will be slumped witli
flic senls of Hie board of revenue ami the
Tsting Li Yrniien.
Prexlrieul McKlnley I»sr
Washington, Oct. 30. — President Mc*
Ivinley has issued ids lirsi Thanksgiving
ilny proclamation, us follows:
"In remembrance of Cod's goodness to
'i- in lhe past year, whicli has been so
abundant, let us oiler up to Him oui
thanksgiving and pay our tows unto the
Most High. Under His watchful Providence industry has prospered, the conditions of labor huve beeu Improved, the
rewards of ibe husbandmen huve been
increased and the comforts of our homes
multiplied. His mighty hand bus pre
served peace and protected the nation.
Respect of law und order bus strengthen
ed, h.ve of free institutions cherished, und
nil sections of our beloved countr*.
brought into closer bonds of fraternal re
gard and generous co-operation.
■For these great benefits il i- our duty
to praise the Lord in n spirit of humility
and gratitude, and to offer up to Him our
most earnest supplications. That wemay
acknowledge our obligations ns a people
to Him who hns so graciously granted us
lhe blessings of free government nnd material prosperity. 1, William McKlnley,
president of Hie United Slates, do hereby
designate and set apart Thursday, the
25th dny of November, for national
thanksgiving and prayer, which ull of the
people nre invited to observe with appropriate religious services in their respective places of worship.
"On this day of rejoicing and domestli
reunion let our prayers ascend to the
giver of every good nnd perfect gift, for
lhe continuance of His love nnd favor lo
us. that our hearts inuy lie tilled with
charity nnd good will nnd Hint, we may
be ever worthy of his beneficent concern,
in witness whereof I huve horeunto set
my hand and caused the great seal of the
United Stutcs to be affixed.
"Done at. the city of Washington this
2!)tli day of October, the year of our Lord
18117. and of the independence of thc
United Stales the 120th.
"Bv the president.
"Secretary of State."
Bnuiish   Byndlcnte   Hum   Char-re   or
Customs of  Santa   Domlnaro.
Washington, Oct 31. According to u
message just received nl lhe department
of slutc from Consul Powell, dated nt
Port  nu   Prince   October   11.  nil   Knglish
syndicate has secured charge of the ens
touts revenue of the republic of Snn Domingo for ii period of HHl years by muk-
ing n loan of $7,500,000 to the local government. According to the terms of the
loan the syndicate takes charge of the
customs houses of fhe republic, receives
und collects ull duties on imports nnd exports, uml pays over lo the government u
certain percentage of the revenue thus
derived for the current expenses of the
Th,-   Straw   Hour,I  Trust.
Anderson, im!.. Nov. 2. 'l'he formation
of a struwbourd trust, controlling every
plant in Hie country, bus been effected,
und will begin operations nt once, it in
eludes the 12 Independent plants und
those owned by the American Strawboard
Company. The offices of the American
company aro iu New York, nnd the managing secretary, D. W. Bell, formerly of
Cincinnati, will be sent, abroad ns the
traveling agent of the trust.
Al   Work on Hull  llin.-s Smeller.
Nelson. B. C. reports that the work ou
the new rcvci■hcrntory anil calcining fnr
nines nt the Hull mines smelter, is being
pushed, nnd il i- expected thul they will
he completed in about two months. Tlie.
large blast furnace made a run la.sf week
ivhich broke the record, turning out 2ii
Ions of matte in 24 hours. Everything i-
.vorking smoothly   uml the   ore treated
continues to I f n high quality.   The
management is getting in some lend ores
from the Slocan for thc purpose of muk
ing n trial on the old 130-ton furnace,
.i Inch bus been converted into u lead fur-
i ■    These ores are being prepared for
calcining prior lo the test   It is expected
thai in the neur future this furnace will
be running steadily on custom ores.
Sylrnnlte lump.
Ibe Climax claim in the Sylvanile
ramp iu .Montana is making a tine showing under development. Tbe property is
about two miles from town, un Burnt
.•reek, and was discovered ubout six weeks
ago. A 25-foot tunnel bus been run, und
late assay- arc so good that a permanent
camp will he established nnd work pushed
nil winter. The On. Grande is sinking ou
tin' bud uml is down nearly 511 feet. The
vein bus widened from four nnd a hull*
feet to over seven feet. Assay returns mil
from $11 to $20. The chl Flint company ba- nearly all tlie machinery in*
stalled iu I lie mill and the gravity cur line
is ready for lite rails. It is expected linn
the plnitt will be in operation within u
few days, and the event will be a greal
one for the camp.
pierce placer Claims,
Johnson Bros., who ure engaged in extensive placer mining on French creek.
Pierce City district, were in Nez Perce
the other dny to purchase supplies uml
market their dust. They are working u
tid-acrc placer and have only three feel
of earth to strip before reaching pay dirt.
Much of their ground goes $1 to the pan
and samples of their gold shows n course
grain, consequently easily saved. They
report a foot of snow in thc hills above
Greer's ferry, which menus thut the Pierce
district will soon be cut oil' from coin-
inunlcntion with the balance of the world.
si,li>i»e,i From Sandon.
shipments of silver-lend ores und con
cent rules from Sandon for the week ending October 28 nre us follows: Payne
(ore), to Pueblo, 500 tons; Ruth lore)', to
Everett nnd Pueblo. 1:15 tons; Reco (ore),
lo Omaha, 40 tons: Wonderful (ore) to
Kaslo. 15 ions; slocan Stnr icoueen-
trittos), to Omaha, 170 ions.
A medicine   glass might   properly  he
tunned ii sanilnrv measure.
The trouble with most, handsome wo-
men is they think that is all Hint's necessary.
Water docs not. Intoxicate, nnd yet if, is
northing unusual to sec u barrel watertight.
liar   Chiefly   i„   a   Decrease   la   ihe
Cash   mi   iiniMi.
Washington, Nov. 2. - The monthly
statement of the public debt shows that,
at tho close of business October 110 the
debt, less eusb io the treasury, amounted
to $1,020,563,001, nn increase for the
month of $8,441,188.
This increase is principally accounted
for by n decrease in tlie amount of cash
on hand.    The debt is recapitulated n.
j follows:  Interest bearing debt, $847,305.-
j 5(10: debt on which interest hns ooused
| since maturity, $1,331,540: debt bearing
j no interest, $376,663,060;  total, $1,228.-
, 320,600,    This amount, however, does not
I include  $580,456,953   in  ecrlilieates  and
treasury notes outstanding, which ure offset by nu equal amount of eusb in tbe
Tlie cash in the treasury is classified us
follows: Gold, $100,387,256; silver, $50!).-
451.04:1; paper, $11.1,441.0(H): bonds, disbursing officers' balances, etc., $18,484,-
750: total, $831,660,057; against which
there nre demand liabilities amounting to
$623,013,857, leaving the net cash balance
iu the treasury $207,766,009.
Marshal   Killed  a   Farmer,
Versailles. Ky.. Nov. 1. City Marshal
F.d Sterns shot anil Instantly killed Jason
Miller, a prominent Fanner und trader, at
Midway, this county. Miller resisted arrest. THE   MIX Kli.
Til E MlN'BH i- printed ..rr Saturdays, and
bu lnailcrl lo any u.I.ir.-- In Canada or
V: : .-I States tor one s ear un receipt <>'
.i..i:..: r.   Single coiHes Ave .---,.,—.
I 0NT1UI T .I.VKHTIsKMK.STSiiis.ii, lai
inn- oi I*! pel* column ir. Ii per month.
Til .\-:r ST   ADVERTISEMENTS   :   erter
tl... rut.- «.i 10 Genu per nonpareil Hue
iusertlon.    Advertise'iieut,  runulnti :■
shorter |ieriod than llirefi ■ lulltin
i ultRESPOKDENI I   In n I   I
Vale l»i.-trl,-: nn.I com    uiltr   I 'r.    [>oii
topics  always   a ptable.   - ■ I
news while il i> fresh, an.! **.'*  will .1"
JOB t'r.tvnxi, iiuiie.i oat iii lirst- i	
nt tho sliort, si notice,
A.lilrcs- 1*. II. Mil'AllTKI
taries above  Midway  for   use   at that
! point, or along the stream at points to be
i selected by the company's engineers.
There ii no doubt but that thcperlect-
ing of this company's plans means much,
not only for Grand  i'o ks, bu: for the
whole lioundary district, and every reasonable assistance should bc given the
company in their endeavors to establish
their business here.
I iir \:.'
BI rr. .
1 OIlKH   1'.
Carson Lodge I. O. 0. F. No. .17.
1. U. U. r. , ... up • nt • o'clock In ilu ,1
|,al| 1 1 ur,ou l*. ' \ eerillnl liivituiioit cx-
t- Udell '.oil! I bojnurnliur brcl   ■■11
.1.1 IN  V,. Mi I.N URN, N.H
A. C Cell -!.N   It. >.
Church Notice.
PRK.-HY IT.KIAN   CHURCH—Sen leas ever;.
Subbatll in Hie  cliiileli ill 11 11. 111. nn.l 7 .; '
p. III. in tin; School n. .11, at lioii-l lull;-,     sill,
Iiiiii si.. .,1 t'i:::.i it. 111. iu ilie Bcboc) room.
AI Cursou rr' , klj rr *'. in.
The first court of revision (or the city
£>i Grand Forks w.,s duly lield last -Monday according to announcement, with
tbe city clerk and all the council present except thc major and L. A. Manly.
After tbe council had been uworn in
by the clerk, Alderman Hepworth was
chosen chairman. Assessor Addison
read the ri'ffstent appeals which were as
C. Cusson, who owns two buildings on
Riverside avenue next to the river, objected to the valuation of S550 being
placed on then*..
W. E Hall of Rossland, who has ro-
vctal lots on th; li st bend*, rnd which
were assessed at $too each requested a
Miss 0'Rouku, of Roslinil. thought
lhat hcr lot m block 0, was valued too
high at SJ4O0.
Miss Lilie Smith, ol Rossland, a:so
objected to the estimate placed on her
property hy thc assessor.
R.T. Dibney, who owns several lots
in block 6, was ol lhe opinion that his
land was not worth near as much as lie
assessor thought it was.
Tbc Cooper Brothers complained that
their property in the east cud it town
was placed at too high a figure.
II. 1) McFarland though! thit ..lib *
property was altogether too highly valued.
('. :o. iy l-vards, per bis solicitor, contended that asjthe property, assessed to
Mr. E I wards did not all belong to him,
and as the nutter wai now belore thc
courts he thought it only lair that Mr.
Edwards should only be assessed lor
that portbn of land actually owned by
Alter a careful and tborovgh investigation in'o ei*.h of the co.*npUint3
the following reductions were mad-:
in the caia of Coirles Cusson thy
valuation ol tlie buildings were icduced
irom $550 to St-O.
In the matter cf I). D. McFarland
the valuation cf iris residence was reduced from itfo to S250 and h'.s livery
Stable from *?Sra*> to J60O,
In the case cf Uco. Edwatdsit was decided to assess him with only tie super-
licial area ot land owned by him owing
to a portion of ihis block b.tng  cut off
With regard to the other comply ints
thc court thought that they could not do
belter than sustain the assessor 111 his
valuation of the properties.
Mr. Justice Drake Dismissed With Cost the
Action Against Mr. Johnson.
The Victoria Colonist ol Oct. 28 b,
Contains the following which will bo cf
inrercst to many ol our reader::
Mr. Justice Drake yesterday gave his
decision on the application made. 011 behalf oi E. M. Johnson 10 dismiss the action brought by Ruckle Brothers against
E. M. Johnson and Miss Davey. Tje
decision is as follows:
'l'he plaintiff sues defendants, Davey
as principal and Johnson as agent, tor
fraudulently obtaining a crown grant ol
land on Keltle river, although lu lho
statement ol claim it is alleged that the
allegations ot the defendants, whether
fraudulent or otbe'rwise, were lu'ly exposed bv the plaintiff, to fhe chief commissioner of lands and works belore he
made a crown grant 0! tbe laud, the
subject of this action. No relief is uske
against Ibe defendant J ilinsonindcpciul
out of the Claim against the principal
tor damages (or a matter which it appears was the act ol the chief commissioner ct lands and works. It the
principal is liable at all she is liable for
the misrepresentation of hor agon*, us
was decided in Btrwtck v. English
joint Stock Bank. 3 Kx, 251;, ami I fail to
sec how in this statement oi claim any
case is made out again-t the defendant
Johnson, i might say tye same as ie
gard6 the oiher defendant, bat I do not
wish to decide a cage on a pre.I binary
objection. If the plaintiffs have any
case they are entitled to have a j-idg-
mont of the court on it, however feeble
the case made m*.y bo, Tbe statement
of claim proposed to raise a question under the land act of tbe powers of the
chief commissioner and ot lhe effect of
pre-emption and purchase clauses. 1
cannot say that the claim is, therefore,
vexatious and an abuse ol th * process ot
thecour:. Order will bi to dismiss ibe
action against Johnson, wilh oos'ii,
The Smeller Proposition.
During the past week nothing more
of i nportance has transpitod regarding
this matter. Tne company's agent here
has however during lhat time posted
notices, and made applications for grants
of water 10 be used by bis company for
power and other purposes, over the
North Foik of tbe Kettle river, and over
Ihe main stream between its jinction
with tho Nor'h Folk and tbe point ol
division fi/ed by the Casyudc Development company, at Cascade City. Application has also becn made for a water
its  tribu
The Necessary Changes Made in the Water Works Contract.
Thc regular weekly mee'ing of the
c;ty council occurred yesterday ai!er*
noon in tbe office of the city cleric, for
the first time in over a month Mayor
Manly presided, and whin Ire calkd the
meeting ro order every alderman answered to bis name at roll call.
After the minutes of the last meeting
bail becn tend and approved, a new
money by-law wa- introduced and under
a suspension cf the rules prised three
leadings. This was found necessary
owing to tlie (act that ex-City Solicitor
A kinan had drawn lhe old money bylaw up wrong.
The water works ar d electric light
contract was then taken up forconsi 1.1-
ation, Contractor D wey being present
consented to the changes in the contract
lequested by the council.
Alderman W. K.C. Manlymoved,sec-
onded by Alderman I.. A. Manly that
the clerk be instructed lo srga the contract and affix lh : corporate seal on thu
contract betweo.i Contractor Davey und
the council.
The council than a ij nirncd till this
afternoon at 1,30 p. m.
Mix Kuntz and Wiley Glover are at
presentbusilv engaged sicking :i shaft
on lhe iron King property on Brown's
creek They are down some 40 feet and
hare struck a high grade sulphide ore.
W. 11. Hickerson of the rt.rlor liny,
is pushing development on this property.
Robert Clark has three men at work on
the Seattle, ex.ending the ru.iiiel some
nine feet, (rum where tbey will S'.aft
s inking a shait.
Sixty hundred pounds ol provisions,
tools, etc., has just been taken up to the
Diamond Hitch cla r.r in Brown's camp.
It is reported Urn Mayor Wood ol
G.einwond, contemplates budding a
saw mill and sash ar.d d lortactoryin the
vicinity 0: the Seattle mine,
Work is b nog pushed ou the Bonanz 1
i.lvm owned by tlie 1*1 rglish and Fren :b
Got, Mining company. 11. P. Toronto
has the conttact.
Robert Clatk is prepating to commence operations on tiie Boys claim
ne ir the Volcanic 1111 untain, Tbe character oi the work will consist ot stripping tbe ledge.
The Brady on Pathfinder mountain is
looking well some hl<h giuJe ore bavin;; recently been stiuck.
Railway Survey.
Engineer Sallivan and pcrty of the
Columbia & Western railway have been
busily engaged lhe las*, lew days in surveying the pieliminary lino for ihe railway through (irand Forks. Tye line as
surveyed conns practically over the
samo route as the wagon road now bain.*: built into Sir.nmi" camp from this
city, excepting lhat (rum Mr. Wain's
place it hugs the too" of Observation
mountain clear into ihe city limits and
crosses the North Fork between the
Cumings and Manly residences, thence
along the foot ol the hill until the Jj'nn-
son feiry is reached. Now that the line
is finely heated through the heart of
Grand Forks it may possibly 'Ls'.op some
ol the chronic craokeisof the place.
Ladies Organise,
A mass meeting tf ihe ladies ol (irand
Forks was held lust Wednesday after-
noon in Cases' hall for the purpese of
organizing an undenominational Ladies'
Aid society. The meeting was well attended and passed off harmoniously.
As a losult of the gathciing the Gtand
Forks Ladies' Aid society was organized
by the election of lhe following officer :
Mrs. Johnson, president; Mrs. Averill,
li'St vice-president; Mrs. McFarland,
second vice-president; Mrs. Addison,
treasurer; Mrs. Sheads, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Fisher, recording secretary. The society will meet every
Wednesday altern oon in Cases' ha'l.and
all the ladies ot Grand Forks and vicinity are cordially invited to meet with
It nl of ihe 1,null,.11., certificates ol work
lriiii-fers.eic..ri.|.iiri|e.lni 1 In- MlnInrr Recorder's
olllco,Orand Forks, li C„ tor the week ending
November lirli, 1MI7;
October 80:
Provide)  M. II. Lawson, Kettle River,
1*.... 1 ..-:• -n 1, .1. ,\l. I'linijie, North fork.
Numbi r fire, G, tt. Mtulfli. 1'eutrnl Cninp.
November tr—
Irish Boy,  Thus.   MeKini/.j   et   ul,   Itruwu'S
November 2:-—
Yiielbn, -lnnl,*- tmrccy, christian hike.
November S:-
WhlloSwnn, Black Hawk nnd Red Hcr, 1;.
Gillian d nl, Brown's camp.
Athoe, W. c. Melioiieui. Wellington camp.
Golden C.ch, *■;. Bpraggett, White's camp.
Novein.icr -Ir—
Archie, 11. (i. Mills, Cat tors'camp,
November .'.:
Princess Mny And Surprise, R. .1. Wnsson ct
nl, Brown's '■„,,,t>.
II   A. Ross, H.A.Ross, Wellington cninp,
Alhuinlion, M. il. Mi Lend, Christina lake.
IKr.11111y.TKs ov WORK.
irrlul.er JS;
BlncU Hawk, T. Welsh el nl.
N ivcinl.cr ei —
1. \". I... l.-il.e-l ov, X-tn-I* Sinn! KnltW, ClBllo
Mountain Alining and Development company
November fl:-
Mtllview, 1*'. J. IliinMect ul.
Ace of Clubs, Tito.,, Brady.
TrihWe. E. P. Suytlnm ot al.
October St:—
Yours, r; interest from Logan Archibald to A.
li. Pettltt,
We l.uve more furniture :han all  the
other dealers in the tiistrict put together.
As tbis stock has to be turned into cash
by January 1st, liicre is no use  to quote
rices. G. W. AVEKU.I.
The Water Works Contract Signed at Last
By the City.
(Irand Forks is to have water works
and electric lights This is an assured
fact, ali ibe differences between Contractor W. I!. Divey and the city having been amicably adjusted at yesterday's meeting of the council and the
city clerk was order to sign the con-
ract and attach the corporate seal ol lhe
?Q~-- ' ■ ■■■■   'M§3
—n ssm
A lifting ot the County Court of Yale will be
hidden ni
Midway, on Friday, the 14th Day of
January, 1898,
nt 111 o'clock to tha forenoon.
Hy i*. linn.I W. G McMYNN,
Government Olliee, Midway, B. 0,1    11. R. 0. 0.
October, *J7. 1SU7. I
Bath  Rooms,
tl   A. SHEADS.
,,vru,   .xtt-s r-urulCTC    B GRAND    FORKS,    1!.    ('.
Resident Physician & Surgeon.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
And Civil Engineer.
Contractor Davey ar.ived from Ross-
land Wednesday evening and was in consultation with ibe mun'iers of the council, Thursday, ccncertiing *he changes
desired on beball of tbe city in the coii-
contract, and the passage of a new
money bylaw which was found nece.-.sary,
owing to tiecne previously pasred being l.iulty. A special meeting uf theeity council was held Thursday evening fo* lhe purpose ol hearing icail tbc
uioney byl rw prepared by the solicitor
oi ttic Tronolo Trust and Guaran ee Co.
to whom Mr. Davey has negotiated the
city's debentures, in 01 der that the m.m
bers of lhe council could act promptly
on its passage when it come up for consideration at the regular sesssion Friday.
Last evening ii answer to tne query
ho.v souri work would commence Mr.
Davey said:
"Now that everything ha 1 been satis-
factorialy arranged work would be com-
monced next Mon Jay miming aul be
pushed as  rauid'.y as possi   ble.All the
necespary m -chiiiery bas beeno.der and , ;,;^;* Y.*:*;^,*,^^^ Prrwm.*i**i I    T aril,    Rnvvevm'
wil   bu on tbe  road  inside  of a we*:k.   bo commenced beforo the Issuance pt suob Cor    i lUVltllilcU     JJdllU    DUiVCJUl.
Gold and Gold Ores Melted, Re- fl
fined and Bought. C
Ll». 0. Box 1795.      Spokane, Wash, jj
MINERAL   ACT   18961
Grey Engle Mineral claim, situate In ihe Grand
Forks  Mining Division of   Vote District.
Where Located:—Observation M.'iniluiu, ud"
"iiivnt toiir.uid Forks.
TAKK NOTICE thai I, Fred Wollaston, noting
ns uncut for Frances J. Wntkor, froo minors
ecniii.-iie No. sri.i"l. ir. O'Brien iteddln. ireo
j minor's certitieate No. 07,700; Norman 1.. Jack-
1 soir, tree miner's cerllllcuo No. &6I5A; it.a-.
Van Ness, free in loci's certitieate No. 711,888:   W
1 Wind ■ pinks, free miner's ceililiciite No.  108A;
Win. Ileiiiy Oee, froo miner's oortlDcato N... .si.-
716, and R. scoit. free minor's cerliticute No. r>,-
nuA, Intend, sixty dnys irom date hereof, 10 ap.
1 ply to tho Miuluir Recorder for a Certificate ol
[ linprovmoiits, ior the purposo of obtaining a
ud*r and ' Crown Grant for tlio above claim.   Ami further
Paints, Oils, Brushes, Sash & Doors,
Anthing You Want ir. tho Hardware Lino aud Can't Find it go to
W.K. C. Manly's Store, Grand Forks, B.C.
OKF1CK,  MlHWAV, li. C.
Booloty  1
Mombot Canadian
l Civil   Ku^lnc-jri-i,
TT   8. CAYI.EV, ■
Solicitor, Etc,
Olllco,Main Street,   -   GRAND forks, b. n.
liiieiiie of Improvement,!,    fiiki. \Voi,i.abton.
Dated tnis loin duy of September 181)7
MINERAL   ACT   1896.
In the meantime men will bs put to
woik building'the power house, con-
rtructinf* the resevoir, putting up the
eleitric light poles, and making o hcr
preparatory arrangements, in order to
be ready to Uy pipe and place the ma NOTICE,
chinery in position upon its anival. j M— JMfffiS \\%8l£iftJ& Si
"Ottsidu of a -.dumber,electrician and 1      tiht    Whero locatedi-Siimiiilt Cump on
.  . Eust of tlie Emma Mineral claim.
labor I -tak 1' NOTICE tlori I w. T, Smith, free minor'
Civil Engineer, Etc
poistb'y a civil enginier all of th
employe I will be obtained right here in
(1 and fork-.. I have secured lb: service of Mr. Oaorge Un.ippei, an experienced plambyr to ta te charge of 1 tying
tho p pjs and putting ia tbe water system. At present 11.*. C 1 inrvel a engaged In the plu nb ng b rsinos i at Trail,
but expects to m ive his shop here and
engage in a similar business,
"Tae more I sea ot your *.o*rn the bet
ter I like it, arid as my s ster is largely
interested ia tins sec ion, b:ing the
o.vner of the Johnson ranc,h below town,
I nave d^cid td to locate heie and mako
this city my future home.'
tiliciite No. r-tl-ie, inlenil, stxtv days from
tho (lute hereof, to apply to the Mining Rocor-
'lei'l'orti ccrlilieutc ot improvements, for the
purposo of obtaining n Oroivn iiniiitoi theubovc
olaim, And further luko notice thru lu-iion. nu.
iiir nciion ::7. nnisi be commenced before the
Nsiiiinee of sucn certificate of improvements.
Dated this ith duy of October, 18*17.
Barber Shop.
Centrally l.ooated.   All Work Gauranteed to be
First-Class lu every Respect.
Number Four mineral claim sitinitt* In tile
Grand Forks niinir.it Irivisouof Yuludistrict.
Wiicre located:—in central camp.
TAKK NOTICE I John A. Coryell ns ngont for
1 Henry while free minor's eortiiloute No.
KTrnt niel'M. W.l'nliiier-I.iii free miner'scortlfl-
ente Sir. II1A, iulcnil, bixtv  dnys  from   the iluto
.hereof,   to   apply    to   tho    Mtaiiig    Heeor-
M ■■■. Davey is   111 old time contractor dor for certificate of Improvornonls, for tbe our-
i] 0 01 obtaiiilug n Crown grant of tho above
I eln
Mnl fiirlher Ink'' notice Hint nction. under
section a", must be ootnmeuocd before ihe Issu-
toice of suoh ccrlilieutc of hnhrovomohts.
.1  11s A. CoiiVEl.l..
Dated this ltth dav of SoPtcmbor, 18%.
hiving followed tnat   line of busines
for the p tst ten o, 1 velve yy.n s over on
the Sr.irid in the state of Wishing on,
wnere he hai 1 irgi p-op :rtv interests.
What the Representative of Toronto Trust
and Cunruntcc Co. Thinks of our City.
Mr. Richard Ain.tiong,  representative of the Toronto Crust and Guarantee
1 nni pany for  British Colun,bia, was an
arrival in the city this week from  Ross-   *r
land.   The   o! j ret ot   Mr.   Arn s.ong's
visit at tbis time, is in connection with ; ™-;;.*..i;«a.#>£§«•!?„$»>JJ™,£? ,*"«
ibes.de  of  the city debentures  which   CortlfloatC of Iniprovumonts, for tho purpose of
1 obtaining a Crown drum of tho abovo claim.
Aud   furllier tnko nollce tli-t nction, under
section rii, must lie oommuueed beloru ihe issu-
uiice of such Ceriilienle of llnprovclnouts.
U.S. ly.Yl.EY.
Ilnteil ihlseist day of September, 18117.
lorioaii Eaglo Mineral Claim, situated in the
Grand Forks Mining Division oi Yule District.   Whero   locuied;—Wellington camp,
Eaglo tiioliritniil.
IKI! NOTICE thut 1, Hugh B. Cayley.as agent
lor John T. O'Brien, free miners uoriillouto
1 John Holm, free  nitiicr's eeititl
have been pu.chasyd bv his firm and he
is here for ih: purpose of arranging the
dciaiisof tbe sale: In speaking ol the
prospects of a railway construction be
ing commenced eaily next y< ar, Mr.
Armstrong said "lhat thsre was noqies-
tion about it. The dominion patliment
convened early in February, and as tbe
railway question would be among Ihe
tirst to come up fur consideration, thc
policy of the government wott;d be made
Monte Carlo Mineral claim situated in thc Grand
Forks Mining  Division of   Yule  District.
Where located:—Wellington  camp.  Eagle
public by the lirst if Match.   It it was I takk notice Hint I, Hugh B. Cayley, nsuKont
' . , ,,, , '  for John T. O'Brien, free minor's certilicate
favorable work would be started at once., No. r*:i7s:!. nnd rs M. Kirkham, free miner's cor
The feeling in favor of ihedominion gov-
Manufacturer <>f
Spring   Beds,   Mattresses,
GRAND   FORKS,   ii.   C.
ffJS-rriuv Filing nnd nil Kinds of Rewiring.
Thi Providence Fur Company
Providence, R. I.,
Wonts nil kinds of
Raw Furs, Skins,Ginseng,
■n, ite.   Prices quoted for next sixty days
ure ns
•*ox  $11*. OH lo "rt.'ill III
    S till 10    2.1 (11:
    -1 HI) to      tl un
    e Ot) lo      tr in!
(pur pound)    n ml 10     '.1 in
    1 nn to     :'. M
Red F
,\-       1 nn to     e in
      76 to     1 or
       2", to     111
Urny :
ox      :>n 10       76
       eu 10        e*.
Mstou nil other furs ami skins furnish-
od u pi
11 application.   Full prices guaranteed.
selection, coiiiieous treatment nnd itn-
e remittance on nil consignments.
A. HUNTLY. Ths Onlv P^ce in Town
Dealer in that Handles Fruit.
Tobacco and Cigais,
rrsli Supply Received Dully.
Groceries, Salt Meats and Miners Supplies*
H9~Prospectors nmi Miners will lind it to their interest to give me n cull before purchasing
1 eun save you inoncy.   Pull Una ol Fishing Tarklo lust Received.
Northern Pacii
Yellowstone Park Line
liiii'iile No. sues;, intend, sixiy days troiii tiie j
lute hereof, to upply lo tlio Miulng Rooorder lor
eminent subsidizing a railway to btild a Oertlllcato ol rmprovementa.for the purpose \rw\* s-* ,    t   *;^.„
_ ,        . ,   ' ; of olitniiillirtu Crimn (irnlitof tlieiibovc eliiiin.      I   ntc\    Unct    9    jnp
from the Columbia nver to I'ontictou is.   Aud further take notice lhat anion, undor    1 lit   1   CISI.   LwlllV--
,,.„,,,., j,,1.. n„,i 1 „,,,  .atisfied   (mm   section 87, must be^eoniroencod lieloro the issu
growing d.u!j, aud l ain satisnea  irom , „,„,,.„• SUohOertiflcatool Improvement
what information I can glean, that there
is no question but the subsidy asked for
will be granted,
"With water woik',   electric  ligltsi
and thc natural advantages offered  by
the location of your eity, I can see no notice
reason for anyone  feeling diicouraged  itataorMineral Claim, Bltuated in 1)10 arena
at the present outlook.    Let it ence be ■      Forks Mining Division of   Yule, District.
. u , Where located;—III Wellington (amp, near 1  .    .       .,.,,.,..,.
known lur ;■ certalnity lhat a railway lslo        the summit of Lookout Moiintatn. .sorintrn itnuuu>.
11. s. I'AVI.KY.
Dated this 21st dny ot September 1807.
MINERAL   ACT   1896.
5uperior Service,
Through Tioketn to nil polnta in the United
Btdtca uml «'iiiiH'in.
start to b illd aud ihcrj will be i\ big rush I TAKE NOTICE that l, John A (v
1   fur (,. \nn Ni'riH, l-roe Miner h Curtltlc
11. um itirc'ii-t
.     , iti No.
into this district, and I  expuct Ijv this   tosaSi Intend, sixty dnys from tho date hQrcof,
time next ytar to   see Grand Furks ^ j ^ f 5*j\V i J r. i ** -11J * ^ ■ t'*! * f *j r ^ l iV *V»J Tr iV** ^ *'*' 1, ? *< * i' t** i i \V i \ S ^
town of from two to three thousand   In-' « Qrown grant of tho nbovoefftlm. And iurther
! tiiliis notluti thnt Action, under Bection B7. must
habitants. bouoimnencod before the lafiuauco ofsucli ccr-
,,-«    . ..   .        i       . ;    •    ,u   i Ullcfltuof Improvement****.    Jonn a. *''hiyf.i.i„
"Toshowyoj that my heart is in the j   [)ftted this 10thday o! September, Ui97.
right place L will say ris'M here,  thi*   I ! ■
am so well pleased with the pro ipicts of !
your city tbat 1 have decided toapen an, Ilinii ■„„,,. „mii]il] ,„„,,., „„. ,-,,,„ „	
office here a) soon  as  I can  make the , Hamilton ,v Dufor.i. In the hotel business in I
llrand Forks, wiik tllssolvod by minimi
Direct Connections with tha Spokano F'allsit
No.lWest    8:26p. m,
No. 2 Eust 7:1)0 a. m.
Tickets to Japan und China via. Tueoinu and
Northern l'uiitieSteamship Company.
For liiforinntioli, time curds, maps nnd tickets
apply toagontsol thu Upokaue Fulls .t Korthorn
nun its connections,or
Notice is HEitEliV GIVES that the co-part* I •'"*"• oilihi-,
uorshi|i heretofore existliiR betWUCII  Jtiuies | Ocneiiil AKOiit BpOkuilC, NVasll,
necessary an* tngements,
"1 leave (or RoBsland Sunday inoiitin*;
where I go to ineetinR a mining expert
s-rnt out [.-um Toronto for the purpose
of examining anil repottinj; upon some
1 roperttcs in this district. I expect lo
return in a few days time, accomp lined
by this expert an*i wc will spend about
two week, looking over this Bection oi
lhe country."
.Inly 1st, l:.'.IV. nti'I I will not bo responsible for
any debts limurruii bv ibe htii.l Juiucs li,,milif,ii.
F.I,Mor.l,  III  I OUO.
A. D. OHAllI.TON', .*..(:. P, A„
No. 2.V> Morrison Bt., l'ortlund. Or.
Write for new map Of KootciiHy country.
We bave a large lot of broken sizes
which, in order toclose out you can have
at Ho cents on the dollar,     D jn't forget
the place the lii-^ Store.
Stockholders Meeting.
Hon.  T.  Mayne Daly of Rossland,
ex-minister  of the interior at  Ottawa;
Andrew Kelly of Ii.-andon, Manitoba;
and W. A. McDonald, :• elson, IJ. C„
were registered at the tirand Korks this
week. These gentlemen are large in-
t rested in thi Gab-en Crown property
Wellington camp, and were on iheir
way to Q.-eenwo id to be present at the
stockholders meeting ol the company
which waa held in that city last Wednesday. 	
We hive ibn largest stoik of hats in
the Boundary district. Call and see for
for yourself. O.ir prices ate such you
cannot help buying.     G W. Averill.
Remember 'hat Edwa-d's Ferry is the
only wavsrde house on the road where
good meals and clean beds canbefound
For Sam:—A four-ioomed furnished
cottage in Upper (irand Forks. For
Iurther information enquire at this office.
WHITE & KER, Proprietors.
Special   Sale of  Hats.
Two do/.cn Straw Hats at a Bargain.
Watch Repairing a Specialty   rf*   «j*   All Work Guaranteed
Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars,
This hotel is loca'el about 12 miles from Grand Forks up the North Fork.
Good Fishing and Hunting in the vicinity. Meals served at all hours, and
the best of sleeping accommodations. H. P. TORONTO, Proprietor.
The Miners Home.
(Formerly the White House)
Firstclass Meals 25cts. Board and Lodging
$1,25 a Day,   Give us a Call,
Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars*
Chicago   Meat Market,
BROWN & SEARS, Proprietors.
The Finest Fresh and Salted Meats
^Grand Forks Hotels
Is the Oldest and Leading Hotel in the city,
and Headquarters for Mining and Commercial Men. The house has just been refitted
and the rooms are unsurpassed for comfort in
the city, while in the Dining room can bo
found the best food in the market,
All Stages Stop at the House* S- S
Joseph L. Wiseman, Proprietor:
Nelson, Wash.
Ho Hiiro to buy lho best Stool
"tii insure thf best ivsuls.
Canton Steel
iBtlifibosinr.d ran be had tho
rlifiifcsi tit our Old Loj<8toro
Nelson, ur our Eu relinks tore
Special Prices on Large Lots
Thia Btcol IVGuartiiiteed m he
Kiiun! to JeKscp's ill Rock
0. B. & P. B. NELSON,
Dealers in General Merchandise,
First-Class  Accommodations,  Good Stab'ing, Tevmius  of
Stage Line From Marcus, Washington.
McAuley& Keightley,
>/v-Grand Forks, B.  C>/\^
Everything New and   Bsst Furnished
Houne, and is in everyway  prepared to
welcome Guests and provide Good Accommodation. , ......        ^   .
X0X0 Headquarters  for  Mnrmg Men.   Best
0X0X 0( Wines, '..'quors and Cigars.    Special
attcntio   paid to Transcienl ti;rde.'
...... •.,•».•»,».,.»»...•.•■»,•..'>.»««'■•'*»,•»*•,.'•,
Boundary CreBl^Mining Exchange
& Financial and Mining Brokers •£
Groups of cliims Bought for Stock Companies, Etc., Etc.
U ■jiiiiniiliiiiiiiMir ViTOilTrn™Mn
G. W. WlLLIAriS, Manager.
Daily from Marcus to Grand Forks
Greenwood City, Anaconda, Boundary Falls, Midway
and All Points on Colville Indian Resevation.
Stage Leaves Marcus on the Arrival of the Northbound Train, arriving at^Grand
ForliB at 8:45 P- m* Leaves the Forks at 4:00 a. m., arriving at Marcus in time to
connect with noithbound Train. Passengers fiom Kootenay 1'oints make co.-.noe-
tion at Bossburg going nnd coning. hon. mm
Speaks to the Voters of Grand
Forks and Vicinity.
Thinks East Yale Should  Have  r
Members and Will Try to (let
Them For Us.
The meeting of the electors of the city
and vicinity held last Saturday evening
in Victoria hall, for the purpose of hearing Mr. Donald Graham, member of the , t0 build a line into   th s distriut  as a
rout?, it gavetwoyears time rr rfriich ic- ,
tual construction should be commenced, :
He (Mr. Graham)then moved an amend- '
mint providing that in order to receive
the $4,000 per mile subsidy lhat con- j
struction work should be commenced
within six months from the passage of
the act. This amendment was voted
down by th; government. He then
moved an amendment to limit the time
to twelve months. After a lengthy debate, the premier fearing that there was
a possibility of Its passing, consented to
a compiotrrise en fifteen menths, so 1 ow
in order to entitle any railway to the
jH.ooo a mile they must begin actual
construction before July next. It the
government Had the assurance that any
railway would commence work at once,
why did it make such a hard fight to allow two years time in which to begin
construction. For two whole days the
opposition argued on the tioor of tbe
house that the government should retain control of the railway construction
in tho province and commence at once
provincial legislature for East Yale,, g0vernrIieni undertaking. Mr. Martin
who is making his annual visit to the1
various parts of the district for the purpose of becoming acquainted with the
wants and needs of his constituents, was
a success in every respect, excepting the
manner in which the hall was heated,
it being so cold lhat it was uncomfortable and disagreeable to both the
speaker aud his hearers.
On motion of Mr. Charles Hay, Mr.
James Addison, our worthy city treasurer, was voted to tbe chair and F. H.
McCarter was made secretary. After a
few preliminary remarks by the chairman in which he stated the object of
the gathering, and referred to the un-
justness of tho municipal act, which as
it stood now, disfranchised many of Ihe
residents of the cities incorporated this
seison under the speedy incorporation
act at the approaching municipal election, and urged upon Mr. Graham the
necessity ol repealing an act that dis-
franchlsed a voter in November who
was allowed to vote at the first election six months previons, Mr. Graham
was introduced.
The appearance of that gentleman
upon the platform was the occasion of
a hearty applause from the audience.
By way ot introduction Mr. G aham
stated that this was his annual tour
which he had found necessary—owing
to the largeness of the district—to make
in order to keep himself posted with the
wants and needs of his constituents.
As there were several mutters of vital
importance outside the usual routine in
the votes for Lridges, roads, etc., which
would necessarily come before the next
session for consideration, and in order
that he might act for the best interest
of the electors of the district to was desirous of obtaining an expression of
their wishes, ln order to get these matters properly before bis hearers he
would take tbe platform formulated by
the opposition—the part*/ he represented—as a basis to work from. The fist
plank of that platforn called for a redistribution of tie districts of the province.
This question, he said, was of general
interest to all,and the ieelingwas strong
throughout the entiro province that
there should be a radical change in the
plan of redistribution inoider that every
district should be given an equal representation. Prior lo the last general election the government had brought down
a rodistributiou measure based upon no
principle of a representation, and as a
result the government secured twenty-
two members and tbe opposition eleven,
while the difference in the popular vote
had been only one or two thousand.
In the last election Caiibco with only
400 votes was given two members, Lil-
looett with 450 votes two members, Esquimau with 400 votes two members,
Cowichan-Alberni with about 450 votes
two members, while East Yale with 1030
votes had been given only one. This he
considered was a most glaring piece of
injustice. Daring the last session Primer
Turner had promised that the government wonld bring down a redistribution
bill the comingsession, and as Eas*. Yale
would have by that time over 1600
or possible   1700 votes,  he   was   of the
had also stated that he (Mr. Graham)
had moved the amendment that no company shouli receive both a land grant
and the 84,000. He was not tbe mover
of the amendment, but had voted for it,
and he did so with the strongest en-
doibation from the people of the district. That Mr. Heinze was closely
identified wilh the government there
was no doubt. The lieutenant governor had interests in the He nze company
which is said, wero acquired in consideration ot his irfluence with the government on behalf of the company. It was
also believed that other members of the
government were interested in the
Heinze company. Their eagerness to
advunce Heinze's interest whenever an
occasion afforded itself he offered as
proof ot tbis fact. It has been admitted
on the floor of the house, by Mr. Eberts,
the attorney general, that the firm of
Eberts & Taylor had boen retained by
Mr. Heinze. There was a growing feeling throughout the province against
ministers of the government being interested in corporations seeking public
favors, and the government that permitted it would sooner or later pass
out of power. He was ef the opinion
lhat if thc bonus of $4,000 a mile from
the province and the $8,oco a mile offered by the dominion government was
not a sufficient amount to induce some
company to begin construction before
tho lime elapsed in July, tbe provincial
government should undertake thc conduction of the line.
Amendments to the Land Act.
The next plank in the platform he
called attention to was the one dealing
with lhe reservation of the land for actual settlement, the reservation ot coal
lands, and timber lands. He then referred to the mal-adminstration of the
lands and works department. There
was one case he desired to call particular
attention to because Mr. Martin had referred to him (Mr. (l.aham), "People
living in glasshouses should not throw
stones." The case ht bad rererence to
was that of the Ru.kle Brothers of this
city, who through the error and neglect
of Mr. Coryell, tbe surveyor, had been
beat out of a portion of their land. Notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Coryell
had acknowledged that thistractof land
had been left out of the field notes filed
with the department of lands and works
b/ mistake, and that it had been clearly
shown that the Ruckle Brothers had
fenced the land and cultivated if for ten
years, 11 crown giant had been issued
to Mr. Johnson of Victoria, for a client
of bis. Tbe greatest ii justice had been
done these gentlemen and such tieat-
ment should condemn any government.
Other Needed Legislation.
The reorganization of the civil service
1 and tbe liberal expenditure of public
money on useful public works was also
dealt with, and he showed where misappropriations of large amounts of public money had been made lor purely
political teason and by incempent officials. Attention was also called to tbe
fact that the government, against the
wishes of their most ardent supporters.
opinion it would be the noxt thing to an ■ had always opposed any attempt to re-
impossibility for the government to I strict Chinese immigration. The rea-
ignore its   claims  for at least another  son for this was that the government
member if not two. A fair redistribution could not be expected from the
goverment as it would be almost suicidal for them to cut off their suppor'ors
in the pocket boroughs controlled by the
Dunsmuirs. There was a question as to
whether another member should be
given for the district of East Yale or
whether it should be subdivided into
two districts. The Hon. Martin had
stated to him duiing his recent visit to
the distiict, that he bud found the people in favor of another member, and not
subdivision, Mr. Graham sad that dur-
i*g his visits to Osoyoos, Fairview,
Ksremoos, Camp McKinney, Midtfay,
Greenwood, and in fact every place he
huii been, he had found the people universally in favor of subdivision. And
in order to be in a position when he
went to Victoria to successfully dispute
the statement of Mr. Martin he desired
an expression from those present on
this point, resolutions of a similar purport having bcea passed at meetings
held at the abo*. e 11-1 me places.
His Railway Policy.
The next most important plank, Mr.
Giaham said, was the railway, which
means as far as the opposition was concerned that tho province should keep
control of the railways. He had noticed by
the press that Mr. Martin had, probably
from the same platform, taken occasion
to blame thc opposition (and more particularly himself) for a railway not being constructed into this district this
year. This he most emphatically denied. The actual fact was, at the lust I
session of the legir-la'ur; the  bill  intro
was entirely in the power of the Dunsmuirs and like corporations and consequently always was found fighting for
their interests. The repeal of the tax
commonly known as the mortgage tax
was advocated. While tbis tax did not
effect the people of this er.d of the district, owing to the prosperty almost invariably found in mining districts; in
other portions; particularly in the agricultural district?, the mortgage tax was
an important issue, and he considered it
nothing less than a plan of.dual taxation.
He accused the government oi being
the champion of monopolists and sighted several cases to prove his assertion,
chief among which was their attempt
to force the city of Nelson to purchase.the
plant of the Nelson Waterworks company at an enormous figure. The taxing, by the government, of miners working for wages In the interior, was denounced, and was considered by Mr.
Graham, a gross injustice, inasmuch as
the coal miners working in the Duns-
muir coal mines were not required to
pay for the same privilege. In reference
to the municipal act reterred to by Mr.
Addison, there was no remedy. It was
on the statue books of the province and
its provisions would bave to be complied with until it was repealed.
After apologizing for keeping thoBe
present so long in the cold be closed
bis remarks by requesting that a committee be appointed to prepare a slate*
ment of the various needs ot this locality, as it would aid him in making out
is   annual es'innte of the  amount of
I thc appropriation needed for the district
ducedb, jjovernment d.d not provide jforthe ensuinSVear-
for the beginning of railway construe-! In a well worded and timely speech,
tion from Periston to the Columbia : the redistribution and railway question,
river this year or next year. While the Iand lhe K^eriiment was touched up in
bill provided for a bonus of *J4,ooo a mile ',a manncr that showcd the sPeaker was
•'-1 the company that built a road over this IweU P0St9d °n what  be was ulkmB
a'rrout, Mr. Cbas Hay moved the follow*
ing resolutions which were unariinrou=ly
Whereas the construction of a railway aud transportation facilities are imperative and an immediate necessity to
the district lavrn;- between the Columbia river and Pentieton, and
Whereas any delay in building a line
of railwav ihrought said distiict will
tend 10 drpupu! Ue that secton of the
provinr.e, and also cause tbe present in
habitant!*, and others, great financial
loss.   And
Wt err:ii3 said district is undoubtedly
rich in metals and minerals, in Tiding
gold, silver, copper, lead, iron and coal
—the development and production of
which would make the people now there,
as well as the nvmy tlieusands who
would quickly follow railway construction, conttnted and prosperous.   And
Whereas, there wonld be an enormous
tonuage to handle, assuring the transportation company ample profits on
it eir investment.   And
Whereas   the rev.-nuc   to the   pro- |
piovince from ibis district would soon ,
be increased  one hundred fo d, while 1
merchants, farmers, miner?, mechanics. I
and     others     world      b'nefit      trom 1
ihe     development    if   th;     mine a1
wealth, meaning the s.le r.i more goods
of every   kind,  rein .nerattve   employ- j
ment for   :;!l   classes ol   work, etc., we
would therefore respectfully,  but firmly
urge, on the government and legislature
the importance of making such arrangements, and enayli ig such  legislation, al
the ensuing se-sion < f the assembly as
will insure tho early construction ol the
road.   And we would  also beg ar.d  request the u ember of lhe locr-1  legislature representing East Yalo to use eveiy
1-gitniato means tn insure tbo announcement of cons;ruelioii the ensuing spring,
and in del rult of a  honalide company
agreeing to build the line on  acc-nrnt ol
the subiidy  of $4,000 per   mile   being
deemed inadr quale, tbat in that ev.tit
ihe member lor this constituency  shall
press on the government the advisability of the line being constructed by the
government as a provincial work.
Whereas an set will be passed at the
ensuing session of the legislature assembly, redisbni-.tiiingtheetectoiial distiiit;
of'the province.   An I
Whereas Vast Ytle, according to
population and terri ory, is fully entitled
to two representatives.   Thyrelore be it
Resolved, That 1 • the best interests
of ibis part oi British Columbia the present constituency oi East 5fale stould
be divided into two separate electoral
divisions, one comprising, tbe Northern
pait whirh is large:'/ agricultural, and
the other the southern portion which i-
prlocipa'.ly a mineral dis iict; and we
tioreby ask Donald Graham, Esq., M.
P. P., to endeavor to have tho redistribution made as herein set lor'h.
The cbair, in accordance with Mr.
Graham's request appointed the following committee to prepare a statement of
the needs ot this district: Chas. Hay,
Peter T. McCallum and F. H. McCirter.
A vote of thank*, was voted to Mr.
Graham and the meeting cljsed with a
vjie of thanks to *he ch *.ir.
Travel is increasing every day.
Eureka travel bas been very heavy
for the past week.
J. G. Sullivan ot Tra'l was a visitor at
tbe Fo*k» thin w el*.
Where lhe railway will pass through
town is a burning queston just at prc-
The Chicago meat market changed
hands again this week. Mr, Sears is
now the sole proprietor.
Wm." i-Stache has had his business
house on the corner of Riverside avenue
and Main street plastered.
Geo Ingrahim has given his residence
on the bench a Iresb coat of paint wlikli
adds much to its appearance.
Mrs. F. M. Lougshoreand family will
leave Monday niorning for Spokane
where they vile remain for the winter.
Joseph Ward has sh pjed 100 pour.ds
of the Ruby oie to an American smelter
for the purpose of hiving it tested.
The O'Connor B others are giving
tleir residence on Riverside avenue a
general overhauling . nd building an
addition thereto.
Sheriff A. ti. Pemberton of Kamloops,
who has been in the cily for the last
three weeks on business, left for home
las*. Thursday morning.
A large delegation from this city attended the dauoe given at Nelson on
Friday of last week and report having
had a royal good time.
Harry Sheads, although an American,
was the first men in the city to have his
sidewalk completed in accordance with
the city sidewalk by-law.
Parties wishing Turkey for one or both
Thanksgiving Days must leave their
order at the Grand Porks market befoie
the 10th inst absolutely.
Mayor Manly was an arrival in tho
city last Thursday having come over
from Rossland on business connected
with the wator works contract.
The dance given last evr ning in Victoria hall under the auspice, of the
Athletic club was a very enjoyable affair, there being about forty couple
Mr. James Kewhy, of the firm of N'ew-
by Brothers, owners of one of the
finest ranches in the val'ey, about three
miles from the city, left last Monday
for Winnipeg whore he will spend the
winter visiting friends and relatives.
Snyder Roed, owner of the Terra del-
rico property up the Noith Fork, has
just returned from Eureka camp where
he has been employed at the Republic
mine for the last live months. Mr Reed
isenthuastic over the prospects of that
camp and predicts lhat there will be
more than one paying property in tbat
R. A. Brown return home this morning from the Similkameen country where
he has beeu for the past month doing
assessment woik on ihe Sunset, an exceptionally high grade copper proposition. Mr, Blown showed us a sample
of ore from this property which seems
to be almost pure peacock and native
Being greatly overstocked in this line
lor the next 30 days we will offer our en-
trie stock of undewe.ir for 7;cts on the
dollars. G. \V. Avukill.
Don't forget to drop in and set Graham, at Edwardjs ferry, a; you pass by,
Chicago Capital Looking at
Smilkameen Claims.
Some Splendid Ore Has Been I'ound
but Not Much Work Ha. Ueen
Done on the Claims.
Mr. and Mrs. Langley of Chicago, Mr.
George Edwards and Harry A. Sbeads,
the assayer of this city, have just returned f-oni a sixteen days trip to the Siniil-
kameen and surrounding country, In
an interview wirh a representative of
the MiNEB concerning the tiip Mr.
Sheads said:
'I was employed by Mr. Langley to;
accompany bin) 011 this tup to
make assays from any desir.ible looking
property and to give to him lhe benefit, f,
my experience of anything pertaining to
mining in reference to buying, bonding, I
etc, etc. While we rid not see as
much ol the country a* we would like
to have, owing to our time being limited,
and the claims we did see, we were told
were not of the best, I have every reason to believe, that there are some good
prospects lhal will show up well, as 1
bavo got some very fine results from
tests made fiom go d hearing quartz
and of copper ore f om that countty.
"it looks as if the country was very
spotty, you wi.l hear of groups of claims
in one place and probably many miles
will intervene before you will find an
other location, or hear of any; tbis 1
think is particularly the case up ai tl
down the Similkameen river. The general formation of the country is granite
and a grey prophyty with more or less
dolomite. 1 also noticed quite a **oud
deal of dioiile or what many miners
call green stone. ] saw some very fine-
samples ol orelrom R, A. Brown'sclaira
We cid not toe this properly, butarounti
Princeton i: is considered b - the m; j ir-
ity of those in a position to know, to
have every indicat on of a coming Bonanza, tbc ore Ibai I saw from this claim
was a good grade of e'ulcocite or ci p
per sulphide which when pure contains
about So per cent copper and 20 pot
tent sulphur, 1 don't know how much ol
.his ore Mr. Brown Ins, or j 1st haw pure
it is as I have nol made any tests from
ii, but ii he can develop one foot of ore,
■rr even less, like lhat shown to mc ami
havo it in place, he nee 1 no*, wony
ibout the iuiure, or feel lhat he must
rely on lhe "Volcanic" lor wcaUh.
' On Gianite creek there is consider-
rtb'c hydraulic wo k going on j 1st above
lie town of   Piinceton, and as in all
. ouirtnes where plater mining has heei
ranied on for many years, you can find
Mr. Chinaman ace p'.ing the abandoned
diggings, and he   seeinrs to ll-euiish.    1
made inquiries about free milling quart*,:
ledges. nl from the information I go , I
judge ibat none s.cu s to have been discovered that has mu,:h ine 1 i', besides it
is so far from transpoitation lhat pios-
peclors are lolh to do  n.ucb  development woik on their claims.    Pi ine ton
is fifty miles hy tia 1 from the Pentieton
wagon load and like all lov.ns in the vicinity of a mining country  its inhabitants think it has a future. Coming Lack,
i we stopped thiee diysat DickCawston's
] ranch and  let me tell yuu  right here,
that, without any  exception  he is the
! most hospitable gentleman  it has ever
been my good fortune to meet, lat and
j .Uy, he seems al.vays 11 anticipate yuur
j every  desire and need, after many a
j hard tramp or ride,  I.i*  cheery "boys
you would feel better if you ha., a nip"
! and thc way lir would fly into the cellar
i to re-appear v-ith iomeof biB line tivelve
year old private stock, would put now
I life into all of us.   He has nn  apple or-
1 chard tb*H makes a traveler's e)es and
1 mouth water. Trees that look as if they
' must break down with  their burden  of
I iruit.   \\ e put in ene  nay examining
Mr. Cawston s cla'111 located almott up
! in theclouas; he told us  it was only  a
! 'ew miles, at the same time giving me a
'very significant wink lhat assured  me
j it would be an all days j .b getting up
there, and 1 was not mistaken el.her.
The ledge  is decidedly in  place, about
twenty    leet   wide     and    it   is   identical     with    some      ol     our    ledges
up the Noith Foik, as it is in   lion  and
ol thecoruse grained ursenopyri'.eorder,
containing Home little coppe*, su you
will i.e- that big iron ledges aienotcon-
1 lined to Rossland and this district alone.
! Thei e ,*ii e two claims in that vieininty
'owned   by   the   Richier   Bio-.,   called
Number One, The Something tiuod and
I Number Tno, Something   Better," as
j says from the surfaco  went as  high us
I$3,000 to the ton in gold, the vein lies
j between two good walls but has nanow-
ed down from our feet to thirteen in.lies
; In driving a iunnel of perhaps forty feet,
' The parties wr.o were taking oul oie to
' hive ittestedby lhe cyiuiue process were
not quite pleased with letmns lrnm  Iht
asaavs made 1 o abandoned iheir con-
} templatod    bond.   As    I    said   belore
I some      line      ore     has    come     from
the Similkameen and there maybe some
> great mines developed tture, but from
jail 1 have seen nnd heaid 1 will take nn
! chances righ. here.   Wi bin a nidiusol
twelve m.les from Grand Forks we have
al1 kinds of ere.   Summit camp forcop-
j per with more or less  gold and silver,
Pathfinder   Mountain   principally   gold
wilh some coj por and most of it of the
right composition 10 make it a desirable
I smelling ore, Hardy Mountain with sup
: face showings as good as tire best, and
niiny other places 1 could mention, but
[as you know the resources erf this sec-
! tion us well as my,elt, and I will simply
U.iy that our country wil n.rt suffer, in
tbe least degiee, by comparison wuhtbe
The Big Store Changes Hands and G. 'W,
Averill is Now tOtr Sole Proprietor.
Tbe firm e.1 Manlv, Averill & Co is a
thing of the past, it having passed out of
existence on .Monday ot to.s week. For
tlie past two months it has been an open
secret lhat there would bo a change i.i
this linn, but who would bc able to
swing tne deal was a moled question 1b.1t
has becn the sul*j;ctof much discussion.
Dr. G. W. Averill needs no intro uction
to the citizens cl this vicini y, having
been indent'fied w th the giowt'* ot the
city Irom its infancy. While others
stood aro ind ar.d told what they
intended to do, the Djrtor turned hrs
money loose and has uone more to im-
pio/e tbe town lhan any five persons in
it, notwithstanding statements irom certain quarters to the countary.
In speaking of ihe policy of the ne.v
fiim Dr. Averlli said; "vVe propose to
business o 1 dr bisiness principtts and
a ill sell goods on as close a margin illegitimate buiiness methods wiil per-
rnitof. Ltst spring in anticipation of a
large trade the old tirm pureh sed vciy
heavily, aid as a conseqience 1 und we
are greatly overstocked In a number of
lines. Inordyrto convert these goil
into in may we propose to inaa ;u a e a
great slaughter sale, This sale wil
include underwear, a bioken Ine ol
bouts and shoes, hats and caps and a lot
ol mens' and boys' clothing ofedd sizes,
anil if we can suit you we cm save
you big money. We have a'so an ex-
tenstive line of furniture whrch has
never becnodered for sale. In ord.r to
realize on it readily we will put it 011 the
market al prices that will defy competition, We wiil have the coming week
our stock in ev ry department
cemplete and ttrun we propose 10 reach
out tor the t adc ol tbe surround,
ing country by meeting lhe prices oi
any coin;.error.'
Mr, George Ingraham has beet installed as n anager for Ur. Averill iv .ici
besptakes for the new tirm a successful
Progressing Nicely.
Mr. Joseph  Wis min  is down  from
the workings  on tbe  road to Summit
cairp and reports the work progressing
finely, the road being  uow complettd
within two miles ol its  destination.    At
present  Mr.  Wiseman   has   seventeen
men at work and t'r.inks that he  wil! be '.
able to have the road completed in thue
or four days time.   The money subscribed has been exhausted and unless some
provisions is  made for the  payment of
the men  by   Saturday   night,   we will
hie   to stop work    It will take  ubout j
Si2.-> to complete the rot'1.
MRS.  PRIBILSKY, $300 Takes It!
Dealer   in
Tine pinery, —
Tne furniture, fixtures and everything
with a busmen tbat can be wade to pay
i>r*o1 money. Best location in town.
For Further particulars, Address B. U.
Grand Porks. B, C.
Riverside Ave.   Grand Forks.
Spokane Falls &
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
Law and Collecting AgOOCy.  The OnlyAU-rail Route,without cbanijfl
of cars, between Spokane, Ross-
—1— land and Kelson.
tiolngVortli,                              Going South
l'jrre u. m MARl.CS    2-38 p. m,
'■    Clone i'oriupctirnlH rrt Nelson   wilh Bteumbo&tfl
'_ for icaslo and all Kootenay Lako Points.
PaMOiigora fr.r Ketilr- niver and  Boundary
BRITISH   COLUMBIA   Creek eounectst Marcus wltb stsgu iluily.
A Beautiful Situated Townsite, at the Natural
Gateway one of the Greatest Mining Sections
of the Workf, and in the center of one of the
Finest Agricultural and Fruit Giowin sections
British Columbia.
ELoJL*/ lLo 11\ I lL
In Grand Forks now Presents one of the best opportunities for investment.
The Following Desirable
Property at a
Ton aercf- (inoroor l-"'.-;) lyiinalong ihe imrtli*
i-rn Imini.i-irvof lot Hh2.   A. No. 1 OHnltti) Und. I
mi which thereifitirectuda wood dwelling liouw.\ I
a ?f\ AUHKS, more cr h'*-*. lti>lnp itloim tlie i
1 xV -outhern boundarv .if snid Inl '&$•!, und
bonndod on tha oust by the mam Keuie river,
i.n tin- mirth by tliu Vuii Noas addition to lirmid '
lurks.   A ono-thlnl Interest iu mi tbe unsold I
hits in Btifd ViiuN.-s Addition.   The ubove pr.i- |
port* Ib nil situated   within tho incorporated
limits of ih" city Of flr&ntl Porks,    Will nlso sell '
/ r\ ACHKS. luureorless lying along thc Eust-
OU em boundarv of Bnid Lol RU, ami bounded
on tho Wesl nmi North by tho mum Kettle river, ;
not Included lu the Incorporate limits,
Will sell tho above property lu ono group or
any portlou to suit purchaser.
For further particulars upply to
Peter T. McCallum, J. P.,
A -.itliimin' the County Coun ..t Yule- will be ,
holillrn nl
Orand Porks on Tuesday,the nth Day
oi Juiiii.-.i v, 18118,
ntlOo'clock lu the forenoon.
BvCoininniiil s. H. ALMOMI,
Government Offlw, drum! Forks, i l> tt. C. C.    :
November rnh, ISI'?. r
T5 sure to be the Leading Railway and
Mining Center of the Kettle River
and Boui dary Creek Districts, its 1 .-cation makes it the Natural Gateway to
one of the Largest and Most Promising
Mining Districts
In the WoilJ. It has Christina Lake
on the East, ihe Noith Fork of thc Kettle Riv *r on thj North, Boundary Creek
on the West, and the Coivirle Indian
Reservation on the South As every
character of ore necessary for smelting
purposes are found in these districts,
and the central location of the town,
makes it beyond a doubt tiie future
smelting and distributing point of this
Unpaid Taxes Within the* Municipal
Limits of the Cities of (irand Forks
anil Greenwood.
AS riiiiviin.liiiv ihe "Spnxlt In •••oration
rt DflllWIM Act, 1*7,   '. rate'blo n..ril I I lir*
Ileal KMitte liixug wlililn tho iniiiiluliial limith
] <<l lhe' < ill.s.il i.riiinl Porknailrl Qrculiwootl lor
1 tlm your IW, In paynblo to tlio rwiwetlni iiiiiiiI-
clpdlUles. Iiuinlcr Unit tlio I'mvlnoliil nmem
I maul roll may bo I'lonoil, In - • (ar na rolalon Ir.
property aMo-rne-*! within -.iM ciii.>. notice lit
horeby given iir.it mil.'.-- all arroarn nfiaxcailin
uu.! payablO I'll Btlirl proporl> nl'» piir.l in the nil-
lll-rr-lKlil-.l lit III.*   AnwHOr'l  .''li.v. "*   "I
orboforo tho HOtli u.i> nl N'ov bcrr, t.-nT. the
lands ami property agaluil *vl...y losi re thou I
impairl will l.fiiilve'i'iise'il:..;-. le In nooordanoo I
\\ lib tho provisions of Tax -wli-- undor tlio "As-,
icssnieiit Act."
iy A. It. I.Aiiiu.v.
Assessor mnl Collector.
Qovormenl Olllco, Ow>} on**, October 5th, 1*".
c. HEPWORTH, M. D.,0. M.
Physician and Surgeon.
Meirli.l.,  MONTREAL.
Office In DrugSto
Boot and Shoe Shop.
Boots and shoos made to order of tho vory best
material.   Repairing promptly done.
Contractor and Builder,
tlllANH   FORKS,   II.   ir.
plans rrn.l specifications iirnwn. oMlutatoa inr-
nlslieiloiiiill ktn.lsof b'llldlUg. Work sirlOtly
Invest befote a Railways Starts to BuiM this
way. Work once star*ed on the road the price
of lots will double,   The PI-n for ihe
North Addition to  Grand  Forks,
S> Now on Sale &
Don't Miss the opportunity to get in on this deal. Its the
most desirable Residerce portion of Grand Forks. Easy
Terms.   For Further Particulars Call or Add re s
Agent Grand Forks Townsite Co.,
'I'l.im  Yenr'H Output  Titer*  Hun  Been
\| i       fStSO.OOO—A     Majority     of
Th..-.*-   ( .iniliiu   Oul   Intent]   lu   i'o
lu   lilt*   \ III...ll   llt'Kiull  iu   lilt- Earl}
Seattle, Nov. 2.   Several returning miners from Conk's Inlet, Alaska, who arrived ni   Port  TownsenC yesterday on  the
schooner Koriiian Suntte. reuclietl ilii- eitj .
Their story does nol agree « iili the one
senl ..nt from Port Townsend in reaped
In lho l. in. mi nt i.i gold brought down .or
the Srrn.li'. instead ..I' the amount being
$40,000, they suj thai ii will nol exceed
.-rr 11 i.i sin. They discredit tin' statement
heretofore made tlml ihi- year's output
of tin* i *...,!.', lulii  region would reach
$1,000,000.    I' |Uaiter   of   llinl figure
would ho nearer the truth, they say. l'he
country i- not yet developed. Whilo there
i- u.i big bonanza on Cook's Inlet, there
ruo plenty of paying claims,    Mill- creek
i- Hi,* busi ..I .ill.   Tlio Pull j Mining U	
pany, located there, averaged .luring the
season,  wilh  1 u  working, $1000  .i
day, or ?*.">ii t■ < Mr.' man.
Claims run all tin- way from lu cents
lo .s'iii n day. li i- n signilicanl fuel thai
iu Cook's lnli-i the Kl liko fever i- raging with virulence, ninl a majority oi
III,.-,- ,...111111.!; .nil inl,ni,I lo uo In l In* Yu- '
(in her downward trip the Sonde en-
countered a severe storm oil Dixon's entrance,   r-ho was becali I lin1 days when
off Cupe buttery.
More Gold.
Port Townsend, Wash., Knv. 2. -The
schooner N'oriniin Sunde, operated !>.\ the
Copper Kiver Trading 4 Transportation
Company, arrived yesterday morning
Irom Cook's Inlet.
She brought down 10 passengers, who
have rr trorrl of $40,000 ill gold dust, taken
froni the placer mines of Cook's Inlet. The
iiiinios nfi In- reluming miners bringing
the largest iiiikiiiiiIs are: John Rivers
nn,! wife, Helena, Mont., $0000; James M.
Oreenleaf, Por! Townsend, $3000] Robert
Duncan, Seattle, $4000; John Woods,
Cray's Harbor, $4500; c. Creedcn, Fresno,
Cal., $-111011: .1. Prazier, Seattle, /film);
Grant and Crazier, Port Angeles, $8000.
All exeepl i limit nn.l Crazier have 1 n
nl Cook's Inlet for two seasons. The latter went in seven months ago, located
their claims and washed oul *4iiiii> each.
Tin. (topper River Mining -.t Transportation Company 1ms completed arrangements for ml,lino n fleet of steam schooners to ils line, which will be running by
February I. II will dispatch a schooner
every 15 dnys tn Copper river nnd Cook's
Inlcl points.
Wild   Ilm-.,,-, Are   Nu   Lonnur   of Anj
Tlie wild horse of T'oxns lias become
one of the greatest nuisances within
Hie border of the Lone Star State. N'ol
Kiilsik'il wlib Its own freedom the wild
horse bus adopted tho taetlcn nf tin.
Apache ami ul' the Slmix and sirrni-
pedes lis brethren. Novelists have
Inughl us io believe Hint Hi,* wild mustang is emblematic of freedom pure
nmi noble. T'lie Texas ranchman regards him us au emissary ul' tlie evil
one, I'm* be brings to his ranch despair
nmi loss.
I'm* ibe lasi decade the droves of
horses thai run iu Texas havo been
steaillly Increasing iu number nnd
strength. Venrs ago ii wus worth
while in catch these animals in sell.
Nowadays ii is lint'd work In sell a
mustang for use even as a cow pony,
Formerly It wns the ease that there
wus no horse ior ilm stockman, ilm
cattle-grower, like tli-.* Texas pony
which lnnl um wild fur the lirsl four
or Ave years of lis life. Lean ninl
sinewy as mi Arab wiili the endurance
of an Indlirn and n capacity I'm* steady
Bpeed Hurl .-mi only be likened lo a
locomotive ho wns a treasure. Well
Benaoned, a cow pony could be ridden
100 miles In a single dny and eome out
Df ilm encounter with fatigue with Hying colors.
The wild horse, however-that same
animal which ihe 10-cent novelist describes us I lie "fiery untamed Bteed"—
believes thu sweets ul freed,nn are so
vory .sweet that all liis brethern lu
bondage should slime them. Willi this
In mlud therefore be swoops down up-
uu tho lucloBiire of the ranchman, Induces the rrow ponies to lirnvo lhe ter-
rnrs of Jumping a barbwlre fence uml
takes chances mi clearing the sides of
the corral. The resull is Unit tbc stockman, unless mil' nf ihe riders stops on
guard, Is likely lu wake up In the inorii-
Ing ami Uml his herd stampeded.
If ii Is Hie round-up tho lirst thing
the wranglers know a thunder of hoofs
comes from the prairie, a shrill neighing, which the heni answers In equally
shrill notes. Tlie hoof bents sound
nearer and nearer, the herd grows
in,ire iiiiiI moro excited and uneasy,
null! Dually the wild mustangs dash
In and mingle with Hie cow ponies and
lu a moment more all nre oiX for some
plnce, no ono knows where. The
wranglers, or herders, will be fortunate, Indeed, if they enn control their
own animals und avoid being forced
to Join lu Hie stampede.
Embarr&ellns   Iriscr.very   Made   1-J a
New Urleanfl Society Beauty.
Mrs. Edward Bright, "in* nt' the most
beautiful of ihe society lenders uf New
Orleans, lias just suce led iu buying
ii|. :< large stock of her own photographs, whirli were offered I'm* public
sale lu many retail shops in ibis eity.
Mrs. Bright, who as Miss Kiln Mehle
was the bell,* ul* New Orleans, was a
queen of the Mardl eras and was photographed  lu  her costume.
Mils. I.Irw A I.Ir   111:1.1 III*.
OiipoMltion  lu  the Movement   for mt
I... [..-.-I II I   */.ullvt'i*|.|li.
Manchester, England, Nov. 2. -- bud
Rosobery addressed a large meeting here
Ihis evening iu , nectlon with (he eon
tonnry anniversary uf the chamber uf
commerce. He reviewed lhe history nf
free trade elaborately, eulogizing il as an
advantage In England. Lord llosebory
contended that tlio condition uf agriculture abroad, despite bounties and protective larilfs. was little better, ninl in some
eases was worse, than in England. He
fully agreed with Sir Wilfred Lattrier,
who declared that, any deviation from
commercial freedom would only weaken
the bonds holding tho empire together,
nnd thai anything in tlie direction nf an
Imperial zollvercin would weaken tin' empire internally ami excito Hie permanent
hostility of Hie whole world, already ox-
oiled by liritish prosperity under free
trade. He Baid he would trend softly in
lhe presence nf an idea of a zollvercin, for
he believed it already dead. It behooved
them to walk Btrongly und warily in the
path of empire, hut such a zollverein
would form a permanent menace of war.
fbree Thousand Picked Up iu New
Vurk Cily Annually.
About 3,000 babies are each year cast
adrift In New Vurk City lo be eared
I'm* by tiie various charities. According in lhe records an average of 120
.if them are found each year by the police where they have been abandoned.
They are picked up ou doorsteps, In
hallways, In ash cans, on stairways, lu
parks, in ears nnd lu all sorts of places
where ihey can be deposited without
Immediate observation. These are
mostly Infants from a few hours to a
few days old, actually abandoned to
their fate, and who must be found soon
ufter their abandonment, if life Is to
jo kept In their little bodies.
Besides these, there are about 2,n(Ki
Infants of very tender age abandoned
every year by their parents to the
mercy ut' the city and the various charitable societies organized to care for
Ihem. wlio are often taken hy the
mother and frequently by other per-
sniis Interested to the various foun-
11111-,' Institutions, and there left In their
helplessness to be provided for by
•hai'lly. This little army of foundlings
■appears lo be on the Increase from
year lo year, aud the number of In-
Itnnces of the crime of Infanticide Is at
ihe sa  time apparently decreasing.
Charitable provision for the care of the
baby often saves Hie life of the little
When a policeman on his rounds finds
s liii of humanity, with a lingering
[ spurk of life lu Its body, hidden In
some out of lhe way corner, lie at once
sends it to Bellevue Hospital and notifies Hie department of charities, That
department, If no one claims the babe,
gives ii n name, which ls written on a
card, together wilh ils sex, presumed
wny Hie negative escaped from the
hands nf the photographer nnd found
Irs way I.. New Vmli. Prints were
mnde of ii fur iho purpose ui Illustrating n now process of photography, in'
course nobody knew* who lhe beautiful
original was, um! ihe prints wore scattered  In* least.    So luny ns  the pic-
Inre weiii in rlio photograph trade ouly,: age anil facts In relation to Its finding,
Mrs. Brighl did no!  horn* ui' ii.    Hut   Willi ihis card about its neck or fast-
on iHiiighi nl i
r detective nl'fe
ii fur
■ Hike
when some enterprising photographer
reproduced ii in large sizes, labeled it
"A Southern Beauty," mi sub] li m
fancy simps, whicli offered ilm pi.'lutes
fur sale al Iii cents a copy, Mrs.
Blight's friends in New Vurk soon
wrote to her aboul lhe mutter, and lhe
Irnly was utiturully liullgiiniil. Her
husband engaged a dclectlve and ordered him in Iniy up all lho copies ho
could. Disguised :i- a pi ddler ui* photographs  lu' purchased all  thai   were
offered forsnle.   Whon I Iiiiiieed Into
tire shop uf a doiiler nn I Itosenbniim,
lu Park row. ho found 1100 of lire piiuls.
These lnnl be
*■::.    When lis.
lhe   Inl     Ibis,.
wulch was promptly paid. Then the
denier told Hie delecllve Hull In' lind n
1 >u 11< I It- nf pictures nl' Iwn mure "Soutli-
ern benutles," Inn when Ihey crime in
be exnmined they were found in bo not
sneieiy w ii. Inn .nil,on hnll performers ill  New I Ifl.'lllis. il!  whom  till'
detective was nol Interested. Now that
the story is nut. ii is probable the supply ..I' Mis. Brlghl's pictures will lumens,, ami lhe offerings bc bo large as
p. 'in beyond ilm enpnclly uf Mi*.
Blight's hunk nccouul in pay for.
Invention tn Prevent   Theft and   >1 iH-
tukCH III  Public I'luCCB.
Sneak thieves who linve been bar*
vesting lirii.-. coals nnd umbrellas from
hooks in reslnuruuls. burlier simps, mnl
other pluces will lind something to
thwitrl them iu an Invention Jusl patented by a Clilcngo burlier,   The device
oiled to Its uriii, the little charge is scut
tn Randall's Island nnd becomes nil In- '
unite of Hie Infants' Hospital, where It
Is expected to stay until 2 years old.
They  do nut usually stay  there this
long, for Hie records sliow that 70 out I
nf every hundred die before the two
years are completed—a large mortality,
bill easily accounted for when we consider Hie abuse, neglect and exposure
the Infants are subjected lo before they |
come Into the fare of a skilled physl- ,
einn.    Many of them are adopted aud
some are taken by other Institutions.
Somo V nlual.lt!   1'cnrls.
The most curious among famous
pearls is that which three centuries
nun, the French traveler, T'nvernier,
subI in lhe Shah of Persia fur $075,000,
It is silll in the possession of the sovereign of Persia. Allot her Eastern po-
tentate owns a pearl of 12',i karats,
which is quite transparent. It is to be
lnnl fnr the sum of $200,000. Princess
Youssoupoff has an Oriental pearl
which Is unique for the beauty of Its I
color, in 1(12(1 this pearl wns sold by
Georglbus, of Calais, to Philip IV. of \
Spain at the price of 80,01)0 ducats. Today ll Is valued at $226,000. Pope I.eo
XIII., ngalu, owns u pearl left to lilm
by liis predecessor on the throne of St.
Peter, which is worth $100,000, nud
Ihe eliiiin of thirty-two pearls owned
by the Empress Frederick is estimated
nt $175,000.
Une million dollars Is lhe price of live
chains of pearls forming a collar owned by lhe Baroness Gustavc de Rothschild, ami Hint of the Baroness
Adolphe ile Rothschild Is almost as valuable. Bul these ladles are enthusiastic collectors of pearls, nud their jewelers have Instructions to buy for tlieni
any pearl of unusual size or beauty
which they may happen to come
across. The sister of Mme. Thiers,
Mile. Ilosne, is also the owner of a very
valuable string of pearls, which she
has collected during lhe last thirty
years.—Pittsburg Dispatch.
luella hanger, which locks securely apparel placed ln It and foils any attempt
uf u sneak thief to purloin tho hat. coat,
ur umbrella of another without break*
lug the hook and attracting attention.
Allot* a lint and coal have been hum,'
on Hie lower arm of the device nmi the
umbrella pi 1 lu Its plnce ihe upper
anu is brought down on the hat and
coat, ibis movement also fastening Hie
umbrella, and then ihe key is withdrawn. Each lock bus a key of its
own anil no mistake enn in* mnde in
Inking another's clothing. This latter
mistake Is ot* frequent occurrence in
public places, au,I il is though! by the
Inventor he hns snivel the problem of
preventing such mistakes.
In :i restaurant where lhe new device
Is mi ninl nne [ileks mil one nf the new
hooks on Ihe wall, places hat, coat and
umbrella In It. brings down the upper
arm. withdraws the key, which then
goes into the vast pocket, and proceeds
in enl. After the men! the key is used
lo release the apparel. The mistake of
keeping the key cannot be made, fur
after withdrawing the apparel the lock
retains tlm key.
Carlyle on Webster.
Thomas Carlyle, who once met Daniel Webster at a friend's house at
breakfast, said: "Tills American Webster I take lo be one of the stlffest logic
buffers and parliamentary athletes anywhere to be met wllh lu our world at.
present—a grim, tall, broad-buttoned,
yellow-skinned man, with brows like
precipitous cliffs, nnd huge, black, dull,
wearied yet unweariable-looking eyes
under Ihem; amorous projecting nose,
and the angriest shut mouth I huve
anywhere seen. A droop on the sides
of the upper lip ls quite mastiff-llke-
magnlficent to look upon; It Is so quiet
withal. I guess I should like 111 lo be
Hint uinn's nigger. However, he Is a
right clever man In his way, and has n
husky sort of fun In him, too; drawls
In u hanilfast, didactic manner about
'our republican Institutions,' etc., aud
so plays his part."
Authorship of the llrltlsll  Hymn.
The authorship of the words and thc
music of "(lod Save the Queen," to the
ulr of which "America" is sung, Is un-
known, though the most probnble conjecture ls Hint which attributes the
words to John Bull, made Doctor of
Music In 1501, nt Oxford, The music
Itself Is much older, but whether founded on n French original, Is still more
uncertain thnn the authorship of the
words. Some affirm that the words
were written In the reign of .lames II.,
when William of Orange was hoveling
on the coast, and that when the littler
became king, li wns n treasonable
song, like "Charlie Over the' Water," nt
a later period. Henry Carey's son lnld
claim to It ns n production of his father, who died in 174rs.
Proffremi of   Husiiie**  at   Home   nmi <
Abroad—Fire i.umhch ami Accident****
ml     Den tha — Political    Appoint-
men Im.
A dispatch to tlie New York Herald
from liuenos Ayres says Dr. .Sanarelli has
discovered a curative unti-toxine for yellow fever.
Senator Morgan is suffering from a
high fever in San Diego, the result of ex- j
posure during his recent visit to the bat- I
tleship Oregon.
Judge Allen of Denver has declared
the eity statute whereby tlie police could
-seize and destroy gambling implements
While crazy drunk Thomas Monahan
at Gorham, N. .7., shot and killed Joseph
Qautfler, probably fatally wounded Selectman d'ates and is believed to have,
killed a tli iid victim, whose body was
afterward found. The murderer is under
A dispatch from Leon, Nicaragua, states
that more than 100 prominent citizens of1
lhat country are in the penitentiary for'
Opopstng President Zelaya's government.
Many of the natives' stores have been
closed and huge sums of forced loans arc
unaccounted fnr.
Over $1)0,000 of thc alleged fraudulent
warrants on lho United States treasury,
on account of the Creek Nation, I. T.,
have been discovered by the Washington
officials. A Creek chief and an official
of the tribe issued new warrants to take
tlie place of old ones that had already)
been paid.
Chief of Tolice Kipley of Chicago lias
issued an order discharging from the
force 434 policemen and appointing in
their stead a like number of members of,
the Star League democratic ex-policemen,
who had been discharged under the pre-
vious republican administration.
The world's W. C, T. IT. convention has'
elected tlio following officers: Honorary
president, Mrs. M. C. Leavitt of Boston;
president, Miss Frances 10. Wilhird of Ev-
anston, 111.; vice piesident-at-large, Lady
Henry Somerset of England; flecret-ary*.
Miss Agnes K. Slack of England] assist-
ant secretary, Miss Anna Gordon of Kv-
anston, 111.; treasurer, Miss Mary San-'
derson of Danville, Que.
From four to 12 feet of snow fell over
western Kansas during the blizzard Wed
A special from Springfield. Ohio, says
Henry Calloway, a farmer living nine
miles south of town was baited by masked men and, because he did not deliver
bis money speedily enough, was probably
fatally shot.
Thomas Vlannelly of Redwood, Cal.,
shot and killed his aged father because
the old gentleman had ordered him from
the ranch for disobeying his wishes. A
posse was organized to apprehend the
murderer and when located he tired upon
thc sheriff) shooting the latter through
the arm. The tiro was returned and the
assassin was wounded. The man is in '
the hospital.
There were 52 new eases aud 8 deaths
from yellow fever ut New Orleans Wednesday.
Flags are half-masted all over England
because of tlio death of the duchess of
Teek, a daughter of the duke of Cumberland, seventh son of Ceorge HI.
Judge Thayer of the United States eir- i
cult court of appeals  has decided   that
the Kansas legislature has the right to
lix the charges at the Kansas City (Ivan.)
stock yards.
A dispatch to a Minneapolis paper from
New York says iir. Mellen will leave the
presidency of the Northern Pacific within three months and will be succeeded by
Dan Lamont.
William Carv, the inhuman father who
drowned liis child because there was one
too many iu the family, begs the Kansas
City ollieiuls to let him be tried and
hung, thus paying the natural result, be
An attempt was made Wednesday
night to hold up the Hock Island passenger train near Boyd, Tex., by piling
crossties on the track, but beyond the
presence of two men witli Winchesters no
hn ther attempt occurred.
Twenty-eight hundred men arc reported to bo at work on the construction of
the Crow's Nest Puss railway. Camps
dot the Belly river bottoms as if an army
had possession of the country. The work
is being pushed wilh all speed in anticipation of a heavy fall of snow. To the
end of an early completion contracts have
been sublet and grade work is well under
wav along the entire .'(50 miles.
John H. Hall has been appointed
United States attorney for Oregon.
An official dispatch from Havana un-
nounces that Blanco, the new captain
general, bas arrived there and has taken
command of the island from General
Searchlight is king of pacing three-!
year-olds. His lime, made on the track '
Saturday at Santa Ana. in an exhibition
mile and an eighth, eclipses all previous
records and puts him at the head of pac- I
ers for his age. With a running mate he
Was driven by Tom Keating and establish- j
ed as his record 2:05}.
The German postoffice is experimenting
with an invention of an electric typewrit- j
er apparatus, which, at a cost of $1*25, can
be connected with a telegraph wire which j
types a message off on a keyboard and
whicli is reproduced at the other end.        |
Prof. W. W. Campbell of the Lick oh-
servatory, accompanied by his wife and '
Miss Rowena Beans, a young society lady |
of San Jose, has sailed  from San Francisco for Hong Kong en route to India for
the purpose of observing the total eclipse
of the sun which takes place early next
year.    His expedition has been made pos- I
Bible through the generosity of the late
Colonel C.  F.  Crocker.    Prof. Campbell,
takes with  liini  two  tons of scientificl
President and Mrs. McKlnley arrived
at  Canton.  Ohio,  Monday   night,  being*
welcomed by large crowds.
The British ship Moreton, which left
Tacoma about three months ago for Dela-
goa Bay, South Africa, went ashore at
the entrance of Lorenzo Marques.
Nathan Stark, a prominent farmer of I
Mercer, Mo., was held up on the highway
by Ira Sexton, a neighbor, who attempted
to rob him.    Stark resisted and Sexton j
shot and killed him.   Sexton was taken
to Princeton and  placed in jail.
says "Look
L "Try me."
at me."    Money-back  says
Schillings Best baking powder and tea are
 because they are money-back.
What is the missing word?—not SAFE, although Schilling's Best baking
powder and tea are safe. 	
Get Schilling's Best baking powder or tea at your grocers'; take out tho
ticket (brown ticket in every package of bilking powder; yellow ticket in the
tea); send a ticket witli each word to address below before December 31st.
Until October 151I1 two words allowed for every ticket; after that only one
word for every ticket.
If only one person finds the word, that person gets (2000.00; if several find
it, I2000.00 will be equally divided among them.
Every one sending a brown or yellow ticket will receive a set of cardboard
creeping babies at the end of the contest. Those sending three or more in ono
envelope will receive an 1S98 pocket calendar—no advertising on it. These
creeping babies and pocket calendars will be different from the ones offered in
the last contest.
Better cut these rules out. ^
Nothing   Daunted.
There nre. brave men everywhere,
among all classes of humanity, but the
innn who has the courage to light despair, who sets himself resolutely to
work out a future from what would
seem to be the ruins of a shattered life,
Is not the least of vho world's heroes,
ir'uriy years ngo such a man met fate,
lind conquered, and In tho conquering
laid the foundation of nn Industry that
lind before existed only as an adjunct
to another culling.
Tho making of models of newly patented machines, models thnt embody an
Inventor's Idea, and yet are so small
that they can conveniently lie carried ill
the pocket or ln a hand-bag, ls an Industry very useful, and Indeed essential, in this age of Invention. Without
It the Inventor could uot well sell his
goods, for a customer cannot be Induced to wade through a pamphlet of
description, though he will look at a
miniature working model, and at once
see its advantages.
The making of such models used to lie
left solely to watchmakers, Those men
had no knowledge of practical engineering, lind sometimes could not follow the idea of the Inventor. Yet to
them he was bound to apply until about
forty years ago.
At that time n misfortune befell 11
skillful London mechanic, Intrusted
wllh the most delicate work In a large
engineering establishment, ile was attacked by partial paralysis, which deprived liini of the use of Ills legs, but
left his arms uninjured. He could never again hope to leave Ills chair, ami his
former work was now an Impossibility
SAYS     GOLD     IS     HIS     STANDARD.
I ult'sH Hit- (,'oimeill of Other \lltioiirt
Im tlhui Itieil the l*reiteiit Policy
Musi t'oiiHjiue—Declare*! l*rosi>er-
II,   Will 11 t-t 11	
Washington, Oct. 29. — For the first
lime since the hcgimiig of the present
Three Were Shot.
Spokane, Wash., Oct. 31.—A shooting
affray look place on Howard street in
front of the Coeur d'Alene theater early
yesterday morning, 11s a result of whicli
"Johnnie" Hull received wounds that may
prove fatal, Fiskey (If. S.) Harnett's linger wns shot off and he htully powder-
burned, anil Mrs, Harnett, better known
by her singe name, Ida Clayton, received
ri bullet, wound in thc left shoulder.
Telt'itlioiip.   to   NelMtiii.
Northport, Wash.,  Oct. 30.—The Spokane & British Columbia and Vernon &
campaign in Ohio Secretary Sherman has j xdsoii telephone lines are open for bus-
published his views, in the shape of the
following letter, addressed to the editor
of the Cincinnati Volksblatt:
"1 look upon the pending canvass in
Ohio ns a retrial of the issues of tlie election of IH'Jij. State issues, if any, do not
seem to he. the subject of debate. Naturally, (he lirst issue now is whether tlie
iness to Nelson and intermediate stations
between Rossland, Trail and Nelson.
This is the lirst telephone line from Spokane to Nelson, II. O.
The Worry of   It.
The world has come to know that ma
muscles have much to tlo witth the hertllh
of the system, unit the era of athletics
,   .    ,       ,      1 has  so  much  developed  them   that  the
administration oi William McKlnley thus   wholc m.u) ,„ ft strongM belng. than ■„
fur  is approved  hy  the people of  Ohio,   former years.   Hut the worry of It ull is
Upon this question there ought not to he . that the muscles ure ot the Hesh. Ileshy.
,-,,. .... ii- , : A little twist, 01* slip, or jerk—these hai--
uny  difference ol opinion.    His prompt   |)(„,   „,   ™.   w0,.k_:l'„'„    ?lvtn    a    spra,l„.
calling together of the congress of the   gpralns disable and are oostly ln time and
United Suites to provide the requisite rev- ] money, but not If St. Jacob's Oil Is used,
enue for the support, of tlie government ' for '* ''..res surely ami promptly ami the
11 b worry ot it is over.
and his recommendation of the prompt re-;	
peal of the feeble ami indefensible tariff   Try Schilling's BeBt tea and baking powder,
known as the Wilson-Gorman law.
has met with general approval. The revival oi' alt industries and the commencement of prosperity in all portions of the
United Stales was the natural and neces-
I sary result of the action of the president
! and a republican congress.
"It   is  said   that  free  coinage   would
. bring up the price of silver bullion to the
. ratio of ](i to 1. There is not the slightest ground for this opinion. Silver has
gone down in price precisely as iron, tin,
copper, or indeed, the price of all metals
i except gold. The development in the
process of mineralogy has kept pace with
the cheapening of nearly all tbe produe-
Too many benders will sometimes place
a man in straitened circumstances.
I believe Plso'3 Cure Is the only medicine that will cure consumption.—Anna
M. Ross, Wllllamsport, Pa.. Nov. 12. '85.
If is hard to convince doctors and druggists that health is wealth.
He wns, however, too brave a man to   tion8 0|  skin known  a8 manufactures.
despair. Ills arms wero free, nnd he
determined to devote himself to such
engineering work ns wns still possible
lo him. He turned his attention to miniature models—microscopic models,
they might be called, since It was Impossible to make out. the parts without
a ningnltler. To bis efforts It is due that
the making of working models Is now n
distinct branch of Industry.
Two of his models, described ln
Chambers' Journal, were masterpieces
of workmanship. One wns n model of
the engines of the ironclad Warrior,
and the other a tiny copy of the steamship Great Britain, engines nnd nil. The
tirst was the most minute pair of engines the world bad ever seen. They
stood on a three-penny piece, and the
same coin balanced them In the scales.
Even gold may decline as the result of
recent development of mines in several
parts of the earth, hut from its superior
value in the smallest space and being less
affected by corrosion than any other
money metal, it is now and will continue
tl.i ful appliance and aclentlflc rem-
edlca itent on trial to any reliable
man, A world-wide reputation hack of
this offer. Every obstacle to hnppy married
life removed. Full strength, development
aud tone given to overy portion of tho body.
Kvery detail wns there iu Its exact proportion, uud tin; engines worked with   the vole of Ohio next week."
nnin/.lng speed when simply blown with
the breath.
The other model wns equally wonderful. It wns the smallest steamship ever
fashioned. It wns eight Inches long,
and ils screw propeller wns hardly larger than n pen. Its whole weight, when
ready for sea, was an ounce and a quarter. The engines weighed less than half
an ounce. It was n sight to see lhe tiny
ship plowing Its way across n bath-tub.
lo he the standard of value in the chief Failure impossible; age no barrier,
nations of the world. Silver will be ! - N" -a-°'- l,*s*»K*
largely used in all countries for minor
coins, and if limited in amount and redeemed at its coinage value or made a
legal tender for limited sums, it will be
largely absorbed for minor transactions,
hut its free coinage for all who demand
it. would at onee make it the sole coin in
circulation, prevent the coinage of gold
and place our great and powerful country in financial operations among the
minor and poorer nations of the world.
This is the issue that will largely control
Coin Paul's New Coach.
President Kruger, of the Transvaal,
has so far departed from his usual
simplicity In mutters of this kind as to
order from Loudon a stnte carriage
which. It is said, will cost hiin no less
1 hail $3,r>00. The iirnis of the South
African republic will he painted upou
lhe panels of the doors; silver eagles,
the national emblem, will pose with
spread wings upon I lie silver lamps
am! upon the four corners of the upper
part of lho carriage, anil lhe Interior
will bo lined with light blue satin.
Keeping Ills Word.
"You will remember," said the vnu
devllle performer on salary day, "that
you said you'd take me on trial."
"Yes," said the manager.
"And If I suited, you snid you'd pay
me big money."
"Oh, yes; so I did. Here you are,
Fifteen silver dollars. I always keep
my word. If you lind nny bigger money lu Circulation than the silver dollar,
let tne know, and I'll have this changed for you."—Washington Star.
Very Likely.
The Sugar—You're always taking
water; why don't you brace up and
•how some grit?
The -Milk—I would If I only had your
Big Death Kale ol'Cities.
The I'lly having the greatest death
rate In the world Is Itheiins, (iermany,
the proportion being 'IXM'l per 1,000 ln
each year. Dublin follows with 2T.05,
and New York with 21147.
"You men nre a covotus set," said 8
young lady.
Dogs Taxed According to Size.
In Hamburg the authorities tax
dog according to Its size.
In the country towns, a man shows
his symptoms of love by buying every-
thing offered him for sale when his best
girl ls with him.
A good time ls never as good as the
recollection i>jE lu I
To Cure Female Ills—Some True
Reasons Why Mrs. Pinkham
Is More Suooessftil Than
tho Family Doctors.
A woman is sick; some disease peculiar to her sex is fast developing in her
system. Kite goes to her family physician and tells him a story, but not the
whole Btory.
She holds something back, loses her
head, becomes agitated, forgets ivhot
idle wants to say, and finally conceals
what she ought to have told, and thus
completely mystifies the doctor.
Is it any wonder, therefore, that the
doctor fails to cure tbe disease? Still,
we cannot blame the woman, for It is
very embarrassing to detail some of
the symptoms of hcr suffering, even to
hcr family physician.
It was for this reason that years
ago Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass.,
determined to step in and help hcr
sex*. Having bad considerable experience in treating female ills with
her Vegetable Compound, sho encouraged the women of America to write
to hor for advice in regard to their
complaints, and, being a woman, it
was easy for her ailing sisters to pour
into her ears every detail of their suffering. Over one hundred thousand
: women were successfully treated by
I Mrs. Pinkham Inst year. Such are the
graud resull s of hcr experience.
II. No. 415, '07
iJUHts Y.HtHt AU Hat. rAILoi   .
llOflt CuilKti By nip.   Taitufl UwkI.   Um
In limo.   Knlil b;
Till., of Admiral.
it should here be explained that the
title of "Admiral" was uot used In
England lu the earlier days, says the
London Nautical Magazine. In fact,
the better opinion, ls that it was not so
used before the beginning of the fourteenth century. He wns called Capl-
laneus Marls (Captain of the Sen),
"Keeper of the seacoiists," "Captain of
the King's mariners." The title "Admiral" or "Amlral," probably derived
from the Arable nnilr or emir (prefect), was used In foreign countries
much earlier than In Hnghiiid, and
, came to us from Prance. I'rynuc
("Animadversions," page loin, states
that there were admirals and an admiralty court in England ns early as
the time of Henry I., derived from our
ancient Snxon kings—Alfred, Edgar,
Ethelred and others who had the do
minion of the I'.rlllsli ocean. None ol
ihse kings probably was more potent
than King Edgar, who, possessing an
absolute dominion of the neighboring
sen, sailed around about It every year
and secured It with a constant guard.
These ships, being very stout ones,
were lu number 1,200; some writers
even affirm that there were 4,8011 sailing ships.
I.ninl.er littles  Are   lliiiseil.
'     Spokane. Wash., Nov. 1.—At a meeting
of the Spokane Lumber Association held
last Thursday evening the fact developed
thai, for the first time iu seven years the
supply of dry lumber In the territory
bounded by Montana nn the eusl, Oregon
, on the south, the ( nsmile mountains on
I the west, and the Canadian Pacific rail-
r wny on the north, is exhausted.   For sev
oral weeks the local mills anil yards have
, been importing dry lumber from beyond
Northport, from Monliina and from the
, coast.   The increased expense haB amounted to about 10 per cent, nmi this was the
rating agreed upon by the nssoeiution aa
un advance on former rules.
Hollies  for Veterans.
Galveston, Tex*., Nov. 1.—General A. S.
Weissart of Milwaukee, AVis., and Oen-
erul Paul Vandervoort of Omaha, Neb.,
each an ex-grand commander of the O,
A. It., and General It. N. Adams of Minneapolis, have just secured 2*2,000 acres of
hunl in the coast, region of Texas. This
purchase is made for locating thereupon
veterans of the late war, 800 families of
whom are said lo be en route for settle.
ment on the hunl. The location is an
ideal oue iu Malngnrtla county.
It is the early edition Unit culches lhe
honk worm.
—Free—Send for it
Bnell Lamborson,
Portlandj Oregon.
I Yr.25c. 2 Yr. 50c.
For Constipation, lliliousuess, Torpid Liver,
Kidneys, it in the heat pill marie. 0".ly
Oiiuortwo required to act; ami regulatuB tlio
bowels.   Bond Stto. und we will mail yon saw.-,
....FRANK NAU....
Portland Hotel Pharmacy. Sixth and Monlson Els..
Patent Medicines
at Cut Rates...
Wholesale ami Retail Dnurfftflts- Portland.
/, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, of Syannis, Massachusetts,
was tlie originator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," tlie same
that has borne and does now snj? //f> fT" on every
bear tlie facsimile signature of 0£&t/ffl6Mc&lX wrapper.
This is tint original "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," which has been
used in the homes of tlie mothers of America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFUL! Y at the wrapper and see that it is
tlie kind you liave always bought srrf //«•/> . 7" on the
and has the signature of'*"*&**?%foitcJu/U wrapper. JVo one has authority from me to use my name except
The Centaur Company of which Chas. H. Fletcher is
President. *
March 8, 1897. <2&~^&>^e*~-*«,p.
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your ch'ild by accepting a cheap substitute
which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies
on it), the ingredients of which even lie does not know.
"The Kind You Have Always Bought"
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You.
"" •""«*'» COMMI1Y. TI ..».«, •TIK'-T. HIW ,... «|T».
...rKe co.-.noc-


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