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The Grand Forks Miner Sep 3, 1898

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Array u
'   AW, ,    A *       '   '
AND
THIRD YEAR.   NO. 121
GRAND FOKKS, B. C, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1898.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
UNITED MEETING IN SPOKANE.
i
Hun-lre-lM «»' l-:,ll I ,,,.„ rrom AVumIi-
luaf.kii nmi (Iri-min Ann--»,1,I«- for
a I'l-i.tllitlil,. and Bnjo,-able Oul-
li.K—1'* II I,-r til III lit,-,,-,,, It,-.... |,(i„IIM,
l'-.\eii,si,n,M, iih Well ns Merlon,,
DlN-iiiHitlonH of lntere-it to the 1'ro-
fCNuloll—ftleetlon of Oflleer-t.
i • * I
The Washington and Orego;i Slate I'r.-ss
Associations united in holding their annual conventions in Spokane last week.
There were in the city more than 200
visiting editors and publishers, and as
many of them were accompanied by members of their families, the total attendance was nearly 400. In the absence of
President Scobey of the Washington Association, First Vice President Brant of
Vancouver presided. President George ll.
Small of Baker City presided at the meeting of the Oregon Association The Oregon association selected Astoria as the
next place of meeting, und the Washington association will meet at Scuttle next
yenr.
The associations were entertained by a
musicale for the ladies, trolley ride and
reception for all. At the reception in the
Auditorium Thursday evening, Mayor
Olmsted of Spokane welcomed the visitors, which wus responded to by J. A. C.
Brant of Vancouver, Wash., and 1). M, C.
Gault of Hillshoro, Or. A. P. Tugwoll of
Tacoma delivered thc oration and a poem,
written for the occasion by Mrs. Ella Hig-
ginson, was read. Historian Charles Prosch
reported that in Washington nine new
newspapers had been started during the
year, and four had died. There are about
250 papers now published in Washington.
Tlie E-ccuralon.
Friday was occupied by an excursion
on Coeur d'Alene lake and a sumptuous
luncheon in a grove on Coeur d'Alene
river. During the trip N. W. Durham, editor of the Spokesman-Review, made a
telling address on "Popular Misconceptions -\hout the Press," pointedly treating
of questions which confronted every
owner and publisher of a newspaper. Ho
Baid:
The public has a notion that the editor
should know everything, but docs not
know Anything. Kvery newspaper man
knows much he is never given credit for
knowing. Of chief importance in his art
is the knack of knowing what not to
print. If the newspapers of Spokane should
publish some summer morning all the
shocking facts and secrets they had gathered in a single day, there would he trouble the next morning on the raging Spokane. There would be heard what Bnpi
Hart has styled the "petulant pop of the
pistol."
Another mistaken notion is that Horace
Greeley was the only great American
journalist; that since his forceful hand
and great bruin ceased to direct the New
York Tribune, the newspaper field has suffered irreparable loss, If you will take the
pains to find and examine a copy of the
New York Tribune of 30 years ago, you
will bc impressed with the vast advance
made in the American daily newspapev
since Greeley died. The New York Tribune of 30 years ago would not stand up
with daily papers printed now in cities of
50,0110 population or less. The Tribune
was loosely edited, poky in its news service, annoyingly opinionated, and lacked
snap and enterprise. Horace was an able
man, and he wus smart. He knew when
to die.
Another popular delusion is that the
newspaper worker has an easy and pleasing task; that, like the gilded youth of
Athens, his only concern is to learn and
tell the truth. This popular conception is a long cry from the
truth. Tho work of writing for
and editing thc modern daily paper has
become a task of enormous detail. The
daily paper is put out under whip and
spur, and from one year's end to another
the whip is ever singing through the air
and the spur is always in motion. In peace
and ill war, in summer and winter, on
Sundays and holidays, the daily paper
must and does make its appearance with
all but unflagging regularity of the sun.
Trains may run slow and jump their
schedule entirely, the pastor may close
his church, the lawyer lock his olliee and
(*o fishing, thc judges tttke their long summer vacations, and the merchant may
close his store on Sundays and holidays,
but the vast machine which prints our
daily papers—half of blood and half of
steel, and all of driving impulse—must
yncver cease its grinding motion. When thc
morning paper is brought in before breakfast on tliese cool and fragrant summer
mornings, small heed the reader takes of
the little army that toiled through the
nighttime, working in close rooms and
Btraining nerve and eyesight beneath tho
electric light that the world's news might
lie gathered and weighed and Bitted, written out in correct form for the printer
and condensed so closely in clear-cut headlines that the hurried business man may
even read aB he runs to catch his car.
But the chief of all delusions is thc
almost settled conviction that the newspaper owes something to the town which
is not owed by other business enterprises.
You are struggling, all, against the crying injustice of that belief.
A Fourth of July celebration, let us
say, has been settled upon by the enterprising business men of the town. A band
•will bc wanted to provide the music. Its
members will expect to be paid. Lumber
will be needed for the platform and the
seats. The committee will figure on that
expense. Bunting will be required to
make a gay and patriotic scene. The
merchant will Bend in his bill for that.
The carpenters must be paid for putting
up the platform, and tlie teamster for
hauling water to the grounds. ■
"Now," will say the committee with
an air of satisfaction with itB labors, "it's
all arranged but the crowd. The local
paper must boom our glorious celebration, and that will bring the crowd."
Then this enterprising committee.which
in usually made up of business men who
will profit from the crowd gathered to
•hare  in  the  celebration,  calls  on   the
struggling editor and publisher to use his
types and presses, his paper and ink,, und
pay liis printer and pressman to boom
the celebration for the good of tlie town.
It seems not to occur to it that he is
subject to nil the multifarious items of
expense which enter into other lines of
business; that he has his capital invested,
'is giving his labor to his chosen calling,
and therefore ought to he paid for every
service performed for others uml the town.
Ho is expected to provide bis income iu
some mysterious way, put in a large part
of his time, and devote a great deal of his
resources to booming the town aud "d. uiu-
nting*' up business for the other business
houses in the place, Aud if he is not
cheerful about it, there are hints of a boycott, and a nitiriiiur for an opposition paper, and unless he yields to this pressure,
perhaps some inexperienced person will be
tempted to come in and start a second
paper in a town which could not give
decent support to one.
For tliese unsatisfactory conditions the
fraternity has itself to blame. You ean
not change human nature. It is pretty
much the same in every town. Free service from newspapers the public has had
so long that it has come to a belief thut
the town or the county has a proprietary
interest in them. It plays one paper
against another, and too often rival editors or publishers lend themselves with
eager spirit to the game, giving away
much of their valuable space, cutting
their subscription rates to a price whieh
hardly meets the bare cost of white paper,
and bidding down the public printing to
rates which arc preposterously low and
ruinous.
It is a part of our system of government tliat the people shall be advised of
the acts of tlieir officials. To that end
the ' various states have made wise provision for the publication of certain matters of pubiie interest. The compensation
is fixed by law. Usually it is fair and
reasonable, and when the newspaper performs the service contemplated by law,
it ought to receive the compensation
named by law; and would receive it if
editors and publishers would drop their
rivalries and regard each otlier as brothers
In a noble guild rather than as unyielding
foes.
If these gatherings of newspaper men
of the northwest shall serve no other purpose than the ultimate abolishment of
the ruinous practice of doing county' and
city printing for a tithe of thc just rates
fixed hy law, they will be worth many
times over all they have cost in time and
elTort. If the various papers represented
here today could have, during the coming
years, that which the law allows them for
honest service, the financial condition of
those here today would be tremendously
improved, and their noble calling take on
new dignity and power.
Frank Carleton Teek read pleasing
Verses of his own composition; Lovett M.
Wood spoke in a humorous vein; C. W.
Gorham recited a dialect selection and
T. G. Nicklin kept his hearers wideawake,
discussing thc Philippine question; the liberality of the Spokane Fruit Fair people
under the direction of Manager Holster,
who enlivened the excursionists by his
presence, was appreciated by the visitors,
and the Washington State Band of Spokane added much to the enjoyment of the
trip.
Election  of Ollicers.
The Washington Association elected N.
W. Durham of the Spokesman Review,
president; O. M. Moore, Seattle Times,
first vice-president; J. llamiiim Jones,
Nooksack Reporter, second vice-president;
F. R, Baker, Tacoma Sun, third vice-
president; Will A. Steele, Post-Intelligencer, secretary-treasurer; Charles
Prosch, Seattle, historian; T. G. Nicklin,
Whatcom, orator; Frank C. Tcck, Whatcom Blade, poet, and thc following executive committee; L. M.Wood, chairman,
Seattle Trade Register; Mrs. Minnie Sargent, Pullman Tribune; C. M. Shiiltz, Tacoma Ledger; T. J. Bell, Tacoma Herald;
E. M. Day, People's Party News, New
Whatcom.
Delegates and alternates to the nntional
convention were also elected.
The following are the ollicers elected
by the Oregon Association: President, D.
M. Gault of the Hillsboro Independent;
first vice-president, J. F. Stewart of the
Fossil Journal; second vice-president, A.
N*. Fisher of the Pacific Christian Advocate of Portland; secretary, A. N. Tozier
of the Pacific Farmer, Portland; treasurer,
Fred T. Baker, Trouldale Champion; historian, A. Nollncr, Weekly Dispatch,
Portland; sergcant-at-arms, (j. B. Small,
Baker City Democrat. The following executive committee was elected: J. S. Del-
linger, Astoria News; Isaac Stern, Hebrew News, Tortland; J. H. Douthit, Tho
Dalles Mountaineer.
Both press associations were more than
pleased with the hospitality of Spokane,
and the courtesies extended by the railroads, especially those of the Northern
Pacific in giving the use of a special train
to Coeur d'Alene and thc steamer ride ou
the lake.
Below is a complete list of the visitors
from this state, as shown by thc register
at press headquarters:
"Washington Men.
J. A. C. Brant, The Columbian, Van
couver; DeWilt C. Brltt, The Leader, Chelan; J. L. Holland, Olympia; T. G. Nicklin, Seattle; F. X. Alexander, Free Press,
Cheney; F. F. Hopkins, Tacoma; George
P. Jacobs, News, Tacoma; B. M. Price,Cap-
ital, Olympia; JameB E. Risedorph, White
River Journal, Kent; J. M. Taylor, Pacilic Mason, Seattle; T. J. Bell, News-Herald, Tacoma; A. H. Stulfauth, Capital,
Ellensburg; C. II. Goddard and George
11. Baker, Courier*Press, Dayton; J. Han*
num Jones, Reporter, Nooksack; Mrs.
Ella Higginson, Reveille, New Whatcom;
C. 0. Void, American Forester, Seattle;
George Pinner, Journal, Blaine; W. L.
Wheeler, Port Orchard; D. K. Proud,
Olympia; C. L. Marsh, Times, Arlington;
Al. Ricardo, Statesman, Walla Walla; E.
L. Wheeler, Times, Waitsburg; R. N.
Kcrnigham, Banner, Buckley; S. L. Alexander, F'ree Press, Cheney; A. J. Morrow,
Mail, La Conner; James Vernon, Times,
Everett; A. E. Partridge, Seattle; Edgar
B. Piper and Will A. Steele, Post-Intelligencer, Seattle; O. B. Fuller, Advance,
Wenalchce; A. T. Ambrose, Argus, Seattle; E. H. Thomas, Republican, Blaine;
(G. E. Hartson, News-Herald, Mt. Vernon;
'A. W. Bower, Journal, Sultan; E. M.
Day and E. S. Day, News, New Whatcom;
| A. B. Ernst and A. T. Winsor, Review,
Seattle; A. S. Van Olinda, Press, Stan-
wood; Frank G. Tcck, Blade, New What-
|com; E. G. Earle, Times. Coupeville; J.
E. Wliinncry, Chronicle, Genitalia; Lloyd
Du Bois, Independent, Vancouver; J. B.
Leeds, Palladium, Olympia; A. P. Tug-
well and Frank Baker, Sun, Tacoma; J.
Hopp, Standard, Bridgeport; I'. W. Tou-
neson, Tacoma; A. M. Nicholson, Eagle,
Ealonville; G. K. Coryell, Workman, Seattle; G. W. Blankeiiship, Olympia; W.
E. Dickenson, Ranch and Range,; 0. M.
Moore, Times, Seattle; Mrs. L. 0. P. Haskins, Kettle Falls; Rufus R. Wood, Ledger, Medical Lake; 0. II. Loe, Standard,
Fairfield* P. McClung, Pomeroy; J. H.
Ginder, Pioneer, Stevenson; S. D. Irish,
New Whatcom; M. M. Bannister, News,
Centralis; C. W. Graham, Tribune, Snohomish; Charles F. Bailey, Herald, North
Yakima; M. Freeman, Seattle; C. W. Herman, Union town; Minnie Sargent and
Hazel Sargent, Tribune, Pullman; A. H.
Harris and J. S. Harris, Republic, Palouse; W. H. IL Kcan, Tacoma; L. M.
Wood, Seattle; James Odgers, News, Coulee City; C. M. Holton. North Yakima.
Tho.e Fro,,, Ore-ton.
The Oregon visitors who registered include the following: E. N. Blythe, Glacier,
Hood River; A. Noltncr, Portland; Miss
Nellie Tozier, Portland; A. N. Fisher, Advocate, Portland; A. E. Kern and Bert
Bigelow, Nachriehten, Portland; Miss R.
Michel! and Geo. C. Blakeley, Chronicle,
The Dalles; Laura Jones, Watchman,
Drain; J. S. Stewart, Journal, Fossil; G.
Sanford, News, St. Helens; D. M. Gault,
Independent, Hillsboro; E. Hofcr, Capital
Journal, Salem; J. B. Fithian, The Spigot,
Portland; H. S. Turner, Dispatch, Dufur;
D. M. C. Gault, Independent, Hillsboro;
Isaac Stern, American Hebrew News,
Portland; William Davis, Commercial Review, Portland; P. J. Smiley, Democrat,
Albany; Carl Roc, Wallowa Chieftain,
Enterprise; G. B. Small, Democrat, Baker
City; L. Verhaag, Baker City; Max M.
Shillock, Portland; Dr. R. Chipman,
Chronicle, La Grande; J. F. Stewart,
Lpader, Toledo; J. S. Dellingcr, News, Astoria; Miss C. Mason, Tribune, Watren-
ton; P. Pferdner, Staatszeitung, Portland;
S. C. Beach, Rural Spirit, Portland;
George L. Peaslee, Pacific Drug Review,
Portland; Arthur Conklin, Oregon Mining
Journal, Grant's Pass; Fred C. Baker,
Champion, Troutdnle;, J. C. Oliver, The
Bustler, Lebanon; J. A. Douthit, Times-
Mountaineer, The Dalles.
Those registered from British Columbia
include W. II. Fraser of Moyic City and
C. O'Brien Reddin of Rosslaud. There
were a large number of visitors who did
not register. The above list shows that
of the 75 Washington editors present 25
brought tlieir wives. Thirty-five Oregon
editors registered and 15 of them brought
tlieir wives.
MOaTANA.
Thc school census of Anaconda gives a
total of 3030, an increase of 21 over lust
year.
David Penwcll made a trip to Great
Falls last week and sold a wool clip for
J. 0. Husscy for 16 1-4 cents per pound.
Dr. Piuberry of Wliite Sulphur Springs
hud on average of a clip of wool he holds
here sent east and scoured and it shrunk
only 47 3*4 pounds, less than half.
The farmers near Townsend report a
large crop of hay everywhere. From the
first of the month up to the present time
the weather for harvesting has been exceptionally fine.
The Lewistown board of school trustees
has decided to ask for a levy of two mills
for sinking fund and interest purposes.
The Anaconda Standard reports complaints from all parts of Moulana regarding the violation of the llsh and game
laws.
By a vote of 180 to 31 the people of
Great Falls, Mont., have decided to control the wnter supply of the city, buying
the plant ut $375,000.
The state board of equalization made
but one change in the assessment of Boulder county, that on work horses, which
were assessed at an average value of $30,
which has been reduced to $20.
J. B. Long, the Chicago mutton buyer,
has upwards of 150,000 sheep strewn along
the trail between Malta and Culbertson,
at which point they will go to market
this fall. Something like 12,000 head will
go to winter quarters on the Porcupine
for the winter.
An.order has been received at Hamilton
from North Dakota for five carloads of
crab apples. The price to be paid for the
apples is 70 cents per box. The apples,
if secured in the Bitter Root, will amount
in money to $2100 that will be brought
to thc valley from outside just for crab
apples alone.
R. M. Can Flidden of Libby has received a draft on the treasurer of the
United States for the sum of $009, being
the amount of back pension allowed him
by Uncle Sam for disabilities incurred
while serving in the army during the civil
war. He will also receive a service pension
of ifS a month from now on.
J. N. Holmon of Dilworth creek near
Red Lodge, has Sold all of his range cows
at $3 per head.
Found   Long   I.ohI   Girl.
Hot Springs, Ark., Aug. 20.—Mr. A.
Hughes, a wealthy retired broker of New
York, while passing through the Arlington hotel dining hall discovered his own
daughter, who had been lost to him for
20 years. Hughes' wife deserted hlm years
ago, taking with her their only child, a
little girl. The wife deserted the baby
In Chicago and It was reared by strangers. She was employed as a waitress In
the Arlington when accidentally discovered by her wealthy father.
Caiitnln Clark ln Ml<<1il-rtn,.
Benton Harbor, Mich., Aug. 20.—Captain
Clark of the battleship Oregon has arrived here, having left the United States
hospital to join his wife and daughter,
who have been spending the summer
here anxiously awaiting his arrival.
The report of the New York Aqueduct
Commission shows tht the cost of the
new aqueduct Up to date is $37,198,122.
Not that very much depends on the answer, but ls the hammock a summer contrivance or an accomplishment of the
fall?—Philadelphia Tlmos.
LABOR DAY 11 HI
A   HOLIDAY    IS  PROCLAIMED.
Tlie Governor IkxiM'i. Hi**. Prtfelumn-
tlon   ItfijiieHlliiK Work to He  Sun-
■■ended    oil    the    .'mil    I lol 1-In j —
Commerce to Elevate Labor.
Olympia, Aug. 89.—Oovernor Kogers
has issued his Labor dny proclamation.
Hi; culls upon employers uf labor in the
state to permit their men to enjoy September 3 as a day ol' observance as La*
bor day.
The I'roelnniutloti.
"Whereas, The legislature of the slate
of Washington has by ad approved February 24, 1891, designated the First
Monday of September of each year us a
legal holiday, to be known as Labor day.
"Now, therefore, 1, John It. Kogers,
governor of the state of Washington, do
hereby declare and proclaim5 Alonday,
Scj ieinltr 0, 18D8, a legiti ho! .lay and (»j
her-1 y recommend ami request .unl up*
oa that duy all places wlm-e labor is eu-
plojtd shall be closed anl tliat ovory possible opportunity bo given ,n -e vho labor to celebrate the day in u fit and pi over manner.
"The recent victories uf our national
nuns u\uo set and lai J have reinspired
our countrymen with freslij zeal and
courage and made moro plain the manifest destiny of Amerirn. The man behind the gun' is now l.y all the world
recognized, as never before, a factor in
the progress of tlie future. 'The working
man' in the United States has always
been a power. Henceforth .he is to be.
still more necessary and important.
"'Iwo mighty agencies-have in the past
contributed to the advancement of man:
education and commerce. Nowhere upon
lhe face of the globe lias general public
eJucution proceeded further or scored
gi eater triumphs than in our favored
land.
"lu years agone the sails of American
ships whitened every Sea. (Jf late a partial paralysis had fallen upon one of the
great agencies of civilization among us.
Our commerce was neglected and the carrying trudo of tbe wbrld hud fallen into
other hands, itecent (ftirring events seem
fated to arouse our citizens from what
had otherwise been a fatal sleep.
"Foreign trade must now receive a vast
and needed impetus and the wonderful
and unsurpassed energies of our people
be given greater opportunity und advantage. The final result is not for a moment in dotibt.
"American manhood can no longer be
denied its rightful position of priority
achieved through the prevalence of free
institutions. wot oniy tho man behind
tho gun, but the man behind the machine will in future receive the meed of
praise and the share of profit which is
his right and due.
"Let us then all loyally join in celebrating this American holiday to the end
that not only may the worth and dignity
of labor be recognized, but that we may
take sueh meet and proper steps as shall
result iu further elevating and improving the condition of the laborer and his
family.
"In witness whereof I have    hereunto
Bet my  hand and caused the great seal
of the state of Washington to be atlixed
this 27th day of August, A. J). 1898.
"JOHN It. K0GKKS, Governor.
"Attest, WILL D. JENKINS,
"Seeretary of State."
WASHINGTON.
It is estimated by those in a position to
know that 10,000 bales of hops will be
cured in Yakima county this year. There
is but little possibility of a shortage.
Adjutant A. J. Canton organized a militia company at Uoldendule the other
night. 11. C. Phillips was elected captain,
N. B. Ilrooks first lieutenant aud D. O.
LedY second lieutenant.
The prune crop in ai number ol orchards
near Vancouver will'be light tbis year.
What they luck in quantity will be made
up iu size, says the Register.
J. M. Snow, land appraiser for the
Northern Pacific rnijroad, is employed
near Wcnatchee, at tie present time placing new values on the holdings of the
company.
The 11. C. Fruit Exchange of Vancouver has shipped another carload of
plums to the northwest markets, the boxes
from New Westminster being augmented
by 500 from Port Haney and 500 from
Mission City.
Wilbur rejoices in the dignity of a telephone exchange, only a week after the
line reached the town. An even dozen
instruments have been placed and there
will be that many more in a short time.
With the payment of the balance of
the land company taxes the city of Tacoma will have in round numbers $150,000
over and above all indebtedness, aside
from the warrants now in litigation, says
the Ledger.
Tho hop crop in the Puyullup valley
is unusually fine. Lice have not been
troublesome on account of the hot, dry
weather and the great care given the
crop. A big crop of fine hops is now almost a certainty.
The board of equalization of Pierce
county will grant a material reduction in
taxes to the farmers who suffered from
tho overflow of the Stuck river about
Dieringer. Crops on about 2000 acres of
land were practically ruined by thc over
flow this summer.
J. H. Smithson of Ellensburg has returned frein the upper Teanaway, where
he went to see about the loss of a portion
of a band of sheep there. A new herder
allowed the animals to go down a steep
bank and they piled up until 495 were
smothered. At least that number is missing. The herder has not been seen since.
and it is possible that he is under the
putrid mass of dead animals, which were
packed into a spnee about eight by forty
feet. Mr. Smithson, however, thinks tlie
man skipped rather than face his employer after the accident.
In Greenland potatoes never grow larger
than marbles.
IO A HO.
Harvesting near .Mount Idaho, in Idaho county, is well under way aud the
bulk of the crop will be better than last
year.
Many forest fires are raging in the
mountains, on tlm headwaters of the
Clearwater.
Wood promises to be a scarce article
at Nortjiern Pacific shipping points this
winter, owing to the opening up of a
more extensive market by the railroad
being extended to Lewiston, whieh has
hitherto becn supplied by rafting down
the river. There is seuroely any cord
wood cut in and about Kendrick, while
at Yollmer llie supply is not as huge as
usual. |
John Bennett of Mountain Home in
Elmore county has sold his entire bund
of sheep to llein &. Chat tin, and will soon
depart with Ins family for England.
The assessment roll for Idaho county
this year foots up a tolal of $975,874.
There are a few farmers near Genesee
who took advantage of the offer made
by C.E. Wood last spring to contract
this season's wheat crop at 75 cents per
bushel. Thc contracts are now being carried out lo tlie letter, and some 15,000 ur
20,000 bushels will be delivered at this
price.
Frank Eberle is raising grapes successfully, at Juliaetta without resorting to
irrigation. His vineyard covers five acres,
in which are grown a very choice variety
of grapes. The Sweetwater variety, of
whieh he makes a specialty, run 00 pounds
to the vine, and he claims they arc the
best variety for wine-making.
Pot la teh ridge is in the midst of a
hustling harvest, but owing to the extent
of this ridge, whicli reaches buck to the
foothills, where the grain has not fully
matured, it will be 15 days before all the
gruin has been threshed. On this baBis
the Potlatch farmers will be through with
harvest in three weeks, barring wet
weather.
Thc yield in tho Potlatch holds up to
from 28 to 40 bushels per acre on the
average, with the grain weighing well,
somo being shown that weighed 14'^
pounds to tlie sack, of llie Canadian hy
brid variety.
Samples of grain brought in to Kendrick from Uie reservation indicate that
that section will harvest u good crop und
of an exceptionally line quality. The grain
is full and plump und weighs well. Grain
men say that there appears to be no disposition ou tlie part of the farmers to
sell at this time, although the price offered yesterday und today was 52 cents.
A Culmn'M Tribute.
Fremont, O.. Aug. 29.—John Meek, lho
father of George B. Meek, who was killed on the torpedo boat Winslow at Cardenas May 11, has received a'letter and
a cheek for $100. The letter goes t<-
show that young Meek was the first
American born sudor killed in the Cuban war.     The letter follows:
"Washington, Aug. 24.—Dear Sir:
Some months ago a Cuban gentleman
who signs himself Cambrisis, from the
eity of Mexico, sent General Tomas Estrada Palma of New York an order for
$100 lo be given to the wife, children or
parents of the lirst American born sailor
who should die in the war to free Cuba.
1 have just been informed that your son,
George H. Meek, fireman on the torpedo boat Winslow, was the first hero to
shed his blood for the independence of
our unfortunate and down-trodden people. 1 beg to enclose to you the cheek
entrusted to my care, being proof of the
gratitude of Cubans to their friends and
allies, the Americans.
"GONZALO DE QUESADA,
"Charge d'Atl'aires, Republic of Cuba."'
ltiota  in   Hainan   ImIiiikI.
New York, Aug. 20.—A special dispatch
from Hong Kong says:
A serious insurrection has broken out
at Nadao in the interior of Hainan island. The American missionaries and native converts have sought refuge in safe
territory. On August 14 the rebels foughl
the soldiers, who used the American Presbyterian property as defenses and repelled
the attack.
Nadao is 90 miles from Hoisow, one of
the richest valleys in the island. Unless
the revolt is speedily suppressed the insurgents will be probably reinforced by
refugees from Kwang Si, where the officials are coping with the recent rebellion. Should it not be suppressed there
is an opportunity for French interference.
The French are using vigorous measures
to protect the native Christians near
Kwang Chow Wan, and are extending
their intluenee in southern China, which
at present is very disturbed.
Ituslii'-N*   Im   Ilrlnk  nt   Moulin.
Manila, Aug. 29.—Steamers are entering the river as usual. The Americans
are temporarily maintaining the former
Spanish tariff. Business is brisk. The
l'nited Slates warships Raleigh aud
Olympia have gone to Hong Kong to go
into dock. Admiral Dewey has transferred his flag to the Baltimore.
General Merritt will sail on the steamship China Tuesday on his way to Paris
to attend the session of thc peace conference.
No agreement yet has been reached
with Aguinaldo on any of the dominant
questions, although circumstantial rumors aro current that everything is settled to the satisfaction of those concerned.
Puerto   Rico   CommlMnlon.
"Washington, Aug. 29.—The Puerto Rlcan
mllttary commission, of which Admiral
Schley is a member, will sail next Wednesday on the transport Seneca. On arrival at Puerto Rtco Admiral Schley will
transfer his flag to the New Orleans,
which will remain in port during the
progress of tho work of the commission.
An Oregon sheriff made service of papers on the defendant in a foreclosure
suit by forwarding the document to the
defendant's address at Cavite, Philippine
islands. Thc defendant is first lieutenant
of a company of Oregon volunteers.
A canoe propelled by steam is now to
1h> seen on the river ut Kingston on-
Thames.
IS
WASHINGTON AT OMAHA.
TO STAKT BEFORE YEAR ENDS.
T)t«* iii I n * Me Minister t» st. Peterti-
luirK llelle*. en UumhIii uml lintel and \\ 111 I lulu Thin Vear—
I'.huIiiihI  AMkft TOO >Iuell.
London, Aug. 29. -A special dispatch
from Shanghai says:
It is slated tliat the Chinese minister
nt St. Petersburg has reported to his gov*
eminent that in his opinion the Chuie-e
question will precipitate u conflict between Great  Britain and Kusslu.
This state of affairs, he says, is brought
about by the British ambassador presenting a note lo St. Petersburg of sueh a
peremptory nature, demanding free access
of enterprise in regions where Hussian iniiuence is supposed to predominate, that
Count Muruviell ean not accept it.
'ihe Chinese minister expects that a
conflict will certainly break out before
tbe end of the yeur.
HuKKiiiii Note UlNcnMie.il■
Wa siting Ion, Aug. 29.—The circular
note directed by the Russian foreign minister to members of the diplomatic body
at St. Petersburg has attracted the earnest attention of ollieials here. It te supposed from the terms of the note published that a copy was directed to Air.
Hitchcock, the United Slates ambassador
at the Russian capital, but so far nothing
has been heard by cable from him to thut
effect.
It is believed the victory achieved by
thc L'nited States in thc lute war was ti
contributing factor in the preparation ot
the note. lt is surmised the victory
made it clear to the European statesmen
thut to maintain the balance of power
they would be obliged to redouble expenditures on account of the army und navy,
else they might be outstripped by the
United States.
Tbe official mind here looks upon tbc
Hussian project for general disarmament
as Utopian at this time. And while any
statement as to lhe attitude of the L'nited States toward such a conference as
proposed te purely conjectural in advance
ot reception of the invitation, the impression prevails that our government
would not care to take any active part
in its deliberations.
DAY, DAVIS AND FRYE CHOSEN
Three   af   the   Five   Memtiern   ot   the
Pence   Co in in IhhIou.
Wushington, Aug. 25.—Senators Davis
ami Frye spent. *w° and a half hours in
conference with the president this morning. The two senators then called on Sec*
letary Day, who is to be chairman of the
pca<v commission.
Reticence is observed respecting the
conference, which went fully into the details of tlie American position at thc coming meeting in Paris. The senators remained closeted with Day for an hour and
u quarter.
As a result of lhe meeting, il ean be
stated with posiliveness that Day, Davis
and Frye are members of the peace commission. It is understood the remaining
two members wilt be announced by Bat*
Ul'day. At the meeting the general plans
of the commission us to proceeding to
Paris were talked over and un understanding reached thut the start will be
mude between September 15 and 20. The
sessions will be held in the Salon des
Ambassadeurs,
AGUINALDO WANTS REPUBLIC.
Will .Shortly AHweinhle n CmiBreHt** of
I.eiiilliiK Filipino* nt Munol«iM.
London, Aug. 29.—The Manila correspondent of tlie Times says:
The situation, although undoubtedly unsatisfactory, remains unchanged pending
a final settlement. Aguinaldo proposes
to remove his headquarters immediately
to the town of Munolos, province of Bal-
acan, 20 miles north of Manila, There he
will shortly assemble a confess chosen
from the leading Filipinos who favor the
insurgent cause, lie further Intends to
send a representative Lo Paris to argue
his claims for the establishment of un Insurgent republic. Manolos Is an excellent
sirategic point, covering a rice and tobacco district, beside the route to Filacna-
bato, where the Spaniards were formerly
obliged to mnke a treaty by which they
purchased a suspension of hostilities.
The movement was probably necessary,
partly because Apulnaldo was fast losing
his influence in the province of Cavite,
where the fnsurgt-uts evidently expected
to bo permitted to occupy Manila conjointly with the Americans. Considerable dissatisfaction Is apparent among the
insurgent troops and a frank expression
of opinion ts frequently heard thut Aguin-
aldo Is again selling the cause.
I'rouiMl ion    of    H<»ll*40n,
Washington, Aug. 29.—Assistant Naval
Constructor Hobson was to have been
examined for promotion last week, but
cwing to his duties he could not go before thc board, it wns ordered that his
record be examined to seo If that would
entitle him lo the higher rank. The board
says:
"The board joins with all the world in
admiring tlie skill, courage and gallant
conduct of Assistant Naval Constructor
Richmond P. Hobson in connection with
the Merrlmuc, as set forth in tho letter
of the commanding ollicer of the North
Atlantic station."
The report then refers to the various
puperB submitted in connection with Hobson's record and closes with a ieeom-
mendution that he be promoted lo be a
naval constructor.
Famine In Hunnln.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 29.—Owing to thc
failure of harvests in seven districts of
the government of Kazan and in the provinces of Samaria, Sara toll", Sibirk, Yi-
atke and Perma, where the crops are almost worthless, great distress prevails.
Live stock in great numbers are dying.
I'nless the promised government supplies
are speedily sent the suffering will be
terrible.
Turkey forbids the use of cocaine.
View*   o(   the   Seenery   of   the   Stale
Wanted   for   Kshfltitloti.
Seattle, Aug, 20,—Has anybody a few
fine views of Washington that would look
well in the background of this stale's
exhibit at Omaha; If so, either L. K.
Armstrong or X. Rudebeck would be glad
to receive them. Mr. Rudebeck writes
from Omaha to Secretary L. Al. Wood
nf Seuttle thus:
"Now, as I have secured space for our
Wushington exhibit please make it your
nro-igesl ell'nrt to secure me a largo exhibit through our commissioners in the
different counties over the state. Ask
them to aid in making a grand display of
Washington's resources. I feel good over
my success in securing that elegant space,
for our exhibit, i am now looking up
cases to put our samples in.
"The space I have secured is 16x32
feet, with wall space, which we can use
as a background for thc different views
1 um now trying to secure from ull parts
of the stute. 1 would request you to make
a cull, as secretary of the Washington
state commission, to urge people lo forward me these views of lhe different
plants und scenery from all purls of the
stute, for background for the different
views 1 um sjieaking of, and when you
arrive I think you will say that Washington is us well represented as she should
be."
The space secured for Wushington is
highly desired by other exhibitors, but
Commissioner Rudebeck hus paid for it in
scrip und holds it against all comers. According to his letter this state has one of
thc best representations on the ground.
ANARCHY IN PUERTO RICO.
The    IrreKulnm   Are   Sneklngr     nmi
II ti min tf,   Property.
New York, Aug. 27.—A dispatch from
Pome to the Herald says:
General Stone, who hus just returned
front the, vicinity of Arecibo, reports thut
a state of anarchy exists in the country
districts. The withdrawal of the Spanish
troops gives the guerrillas free play. A
force oi irregulars sacked and burned a
plantation near Adjuntas.
General Stone says that the peaple are
terrorized und are praying for Americun
protection. The Spanish formerly covered
the country wilh mounted police. Our
police have not. yet been put in charge.
The natives and Spaniards are busy cutting each other's throats. General Stone
made a full report to General Miles last
night.
Captain Waters and Lieutenant Miner
of battery C. of i'hoenixvillc, Pa., have
resigned from the United States service.
Lieu.Vnunt Pul nier and Lieutenant Uean,
who is in the same battery, were tried
before an efficiency board whose verdict
lias not yet been mude known.
An incendiary fire occurred a few nights
ago at Kl Coto del Laurel, a hamlet near
Ponce.The people.most of whom are Spanish, objected to the attempts of the men
of the Nineteenth infantry to extinguish
it and in a fight Lieutenant Colonel Law-
son, who was in command, stunned one
of the attacking party with a blow of his
revolver. Order wus restored only when
20 prisoners had been taken.
CAMP THOMAS EVACUATED.
Thi«   Week   Mill   See   the   Departure
of   Kvery   Heiclnient.
Chtckamaugn, Ga., Aug.29—The last of
this week will see almost every regiment
of volunteers gone from Camp Thomas.
This morning, when the First Pennsylvania left for Lexington, completed tho
removal of the First army corps. By
Monday, at the latest, the Third army
corps will begin lo move to Anniston,
Ala. If the railroads can handle the
troops by Saturday noon not a single regiment will be left in the park with tho
exception of the T'nited States volunteers,
which will be kept here to guard hospitals
end government property. As fast as tiio
trains can be gotten the convalescents
ure being sent to their homes. Already
over 4000 sick leaves have been granted,
and there are yet in the hospital over 1600
sick soldiers. These will be sent home
as fast as they uro convalescent. There
were today reported in all 520 cases of
typhoid fever to all hospitals and six
deaths.
ENGLAND AND CHINA NEXT.
itelationM   Between   Them   Strained
to tlie l.amt Point.
London, Aug. 28.—Authoritative confirmation was received from Pekin to thc
Daily Mail yesterday morning, asserting
that lhe relations between thc Tsung Li
Yemen and Sir Claude Macdonald, the
British minister, arc strained to the point
of rupture and Sir Claude has intimated
lhat Great Britain will regard as casus
belli a failure on the part of China to
observe her wishes.
If necessary the liritish squadron now
assembled at Wei llat Wei will support
the liritish minister's demands.
KunIkii  PowelUon  Injured.
Philadelphia, Aug. 29.—Ensign Pawell-
son, who served on Hie battleship Maine
when she was blown Up, and whose testimony relative to the explosion of the
battleship was of great importance, Saturday received a compound fracture of
the right leg and a fracture of the foot
by falling down nn elevator shaft on
board the cruiser St. Paul at Cramp's.
Ernest llnrjot In Dead.
San Francisco, Aug. 2d.—Krnst Mar jot,
the oldest artist in California, is dead,
aged 71 years. He was born in France
and came to Ihis state 48 years ngo. His
paintings adorn many public and private
houses here and in Mexico.
Ports Oiien to the World.
Washington, Aug. 29.--United States
consular officers ln every part of the
world have been informed by the stnte
department that they may Issue hills ot
health and certificates of Invoice for Santiago, Ponce, Manila or other ports In
the actual possession of the United
States.
Boston still leads the lengue. THE   MINER.
THE MINEIt in prime*! on Saturdays, and will
be mailed many address in Canada or the
United States for one yenr on receipt ol two
dollars.   Single copies live cents.
PONTB ACT ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted at the
rate ol Iti per column inch per month.
TRANS1EST ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted nt
the rate ol la cent, per nonpareil line first
Insertion. Advertisements running lur a
shorter period than three months nreelassed
transient.
CORRESPONDENCE from every part of the
Yale District and communication, upon live
topic always acceptable. Send in your
news while it is fresh, and we will do the
rest.
JOB 1'IUNTINii turned out In first-class style
at the shortest notice.
Address f. ii. Mi-carter.i sons,
  (iil.-NI.  FOP.AS. B. (I.
F. H. McCARTBB. SB Business Mannper.
G. Eaiii. MoI'autkb—     Editor.
Fit an k II   McCarter. .In Secretary.
is in a position to sbow that things have
been recorded as having passed the
council which, although discussed and
very favorably considered were never
brought to a vote and in aome cases not
even brought before the council, while
in other cases matters wbich were legally I
passed have been entirely omitted fiom j
tbe records.    This is the council's fault I
Carson Lodge 1. O. 0. F. No. 37-
MEETS EVERY SATURDAY EVE-
-y>?i     nl'"- I*8 o'clock In Iheir hall nt
Carson,   P.     C    A  cordial  Invitation cxt .titled toallsojourning brethren.
WM. M.CLARK, N,0,
H. M. CrsiN. Secretary.   	
SATURDAY,   SEPTEMBER 3,  i8q8.
The N-iIson Economist and the Nation, of Victori-i, have consolidated.
When a man will swear to an illegitimate bill is he fit to sit in the council as
an A'derman?
DISTRICT NEWS.
Tbe Idaho, in Greenwood camp, has
been bonded to Montreal parties,
A $38 nugget was found on a Rock
Creek placer claim a few days ago.
Evan Evans well-known throughout
tbis section, is reported sick at Greenwood.
Dr. J. Christie is again back in llreen-
just as  much  as the clerk's for it is an j wooc* a*ler a vjslt t0 his borne in   the
actual Inct  that less than one-half the   Old Country.
business  transacted  by the   council is |    Capt. Adams of the Midway townsite
legal.    Many  motions are passed with-' company is expected to arrive   in  the
out   being   seconded,   more are   made, • district shortly.
seconded and declared  passed without I    The Greenwood Mercantile Company
being  voted upon;   the favorite method ' are expecting to enlarge Iheir place of
rn-.,. .     .. .. business shortly.
of all is to discuss a matter about three : '
times as long as necessary, and then the ! \Vork, has b«n resumed on the prop-
~ -ii ,.\r 1 ,j ,. * i erties of the Boundary Creek Mining
mayor will say, "Yes, I guess  we'd  bet       - * ''
ter   do   that,"   and   down it go-?s in the
minutes   as   having passed tbe council.
and Milling Co., near Greenwood,
The   telephone   line   has   now been
, completed to Greenwood and communi-
There   is no excuse lor such slip-shod I calion    established   with   the   outside
Alderman MnOallum'says he thinks
-his reputation is above reproach. Truly
Ignorance is bliss.
It is suggested here that the case of
glanders   reported  at   Greenwood
cently was only grecn-cye which had
struck it.
•The attempt to smuggle an illegitimate bill through the city council de
serves the severest condemnation of
every bonest citizen.
Judge McColl, of the supreme
court, has been made chief justice to fill
the position formerly occupied by Justice Davies. His appointment seems to
be universally approved.
The superior court at Spokane bas
granted an injunction ordering tbe B.
A. C. aot to purchase a majority of the
sb,.i/ej of Ihe LeRoi, at Rossland. It
now remains to be seen whetbei, the B.
A. C, being incorporated outside the
jurisdiction of the restraining court, will
pay any attention to its injunction.
If L. A. Manly wants the people to
lyelieve that the First Street bridge cost
tbe amount that be claims it did tbe
best thing that he can do is to "show
up." Facts and figures don't lie. And
besides there are people in Grand Forks
who are are mean enough to think that
Mr. Manly has never paid the amount
{bat hfi subscribed himself.
The New Denver Ledge roasts the
Province for clipping its mining notes
without credit. It might be well for thc
Ledge to be a little more careful about
givijig credit itself before calling others
down. We have noticed plenty of our
items reproduced in the Ledge, but we
have very seldom noticed any credit
given. Practice what you preach, Bre'r
Lowery.
An Investigation into the facts concerning the dismissal of the Turner
government is being urged by the Victoria Colonist. At present there seems
to be a great difference of opinions as to
the facts and grave and serious charges
have been made on both sides and it
begins to look as if nothing beyond a
royal commission will be able tc get at
the facts.
methods. The municipal act sets forth
rules for thc legal transaction of council
business. Until these rules are followed
and every motion reduced to writing before being brought before the council
the city will never be able to have a reliable record of its proceedings. The
$4,000 assignment matter which made so
much trouble for the city recently
should have been a severe enough lesson to make the council more careful in
the future.
*1N*»®
I LOCAL NOTES J
It is reported Irom Victoria that the
Semlin government will call for a new
election without meeting the house.
Should they do so there is not the possibility oi a doubt that it will be refused
as Lieutenant-Governor Mclnnes' recent actions in the political arena bave
brought a regular hornets' nest about
his ears, and he would now be glad of
any way out of the muddle which he has
stirred up.
How can Alderman McCallum conscientiously swear to the bill that he
presented tothe city last week, when he
knows that it was in payment for timber cut Irom his land without his permission, by unknown parties, and used in tbe
construction of the bridge across Kettle
river the building of which the city
was in no way interested. Tbe friends of
Alderman McCallum expected better
things of him, but then it may be possible that he does not fully realize the
consequence of what he bas done,
The request of Alderman O'Connor
to be appointed "walking boss'' for the
city, to see that Contractor Cumings
puts the dirt in tbe sloughs according to
plans and specifications, at a salary of
£3.50 per day. has brought up tbe question of the right of tbe council to employ one of its members to oversee any
contract. Alderman O'Connor says
that he has legal advice to the effect
that it can be done, while there are
others who are equally as positive
that it can not be done. In tho meantime the question comes up what use
bas theeity for a "walking boss?" In
the opinion of the Miner there is no
occasion for the employment of any one
to stand on the sidewalk and watcb the
dirt dumped into the slough.
It is about time the city council began doing business on business principles. At present the city clerk seems
to ,-e the whole show and is apparently
running things to suit himself. He
writes up the minutes of the meetings
and the council approves them without
question, while as a matter of fact it is
no uncommon thing to see, either
through thc clerk's carelessness or some
other reason, these records of the proceedings so twisted tbat an outsider
Vrmlr] pnt recognize tbeip,   The Miner
f»tf sfsl    ui - ...
<•
(*)*«'»•»■»».•'»*»*« «*i>»'S'A'i'*»ft**S®
Fine shoes at P. B. Nelson's, Nelson,
Wash.
A good drug store would do well in
this cily.
Buy your shoes at Nelson's, at Nelson
and save money.
Ptler Nelson, of Cascade City, was in
the city last Monday.
J. B. Moody, of Greenwood was in
town a day or so Ihis week.
Sec Nelson, at Nelson, when in need
of anything in the shoe line.
S. Brooke, from Vancouver, was in
the city this week on business.
A. E. Kennedy of Toronto was an arrival on Monday evening's stage.
Dr. Jakes of Greenwood was in the
city last Saturday evening on business.
When in Nelson stop and look at Nelson's shoes. He has the finest in this
section.
J. Jaskulek, the leading Nelson, Wash.,
merchant, was in the city Wednesday
on business
W. J. Snodgrass, head of the Pentieton stage line, was in the city Wednesday on business.
Denny Clark, of Republic fame, passed through the city thc first of the week
bound for the big mine.
E. E. Barchard, one of the owners of
the great B. C. mine, was in the city a
couple of days during the week,
L. Mc Carran, of Boundary Falls, was
in the city during the week en route for
Spokane and other outside points.
Dr, Westwood's wile and family arrived in the cily this week and the doe-
tor now looks well satisfied with life.
Mrs. Averill returned Wednesday
from a visit to her husband wbo is practicing dentistry in Midway at present.
H. Marymount, a Rossland mining
man, was in the city this week looking
after his mining interests in this vicinity.
Jas. T, Stafford and Edith E. Knight
were united in the bonds of matrimony,
by Father Palmer last WeaneBday evening.
G. W. Rumberger, the well-known
prospector and one of tbe pioneers of
Greenwood camp, was in the cily a day
or so tbis week,
Ira Black and wife of Republic were
in the city Monday making arrangements for the opening of their hotel at
Cascade City.
Chas. T. Litchfield, the prominent
Spokane mining broker, was in the city
on Wednesday looking after mining interests in this vicinity.
Ed. Bushnell, a lumber man from Bridal Veil Oregon, was in tbe city several
days this week and may decile to locate and go into business here.
C. K. Milbourne, a Nelson, B. C, mining man, is in the district inspecting a
number of the best properties with a
view to interesting English capital.
J. E. Boss, of the Stemwinder and
Brooklyn mines, came down with
Messrs. Mann and Sutherland from an
inspection of the properties last Tuesday.
Charlie Hagleberg, one of the locators
of the big Christina claim up the North
Fork, was in the city a day or so this
week saying "Hello" to his many
friends.
Van B. DeLashmutt, one of Spokane's
leading mining men, was in thc city
Sunday evening on his way borne from
a tour of inspection of his Eureka camp
properties,
J, A. McClellan, representing the
Post-Intelligencer, of Seattle, was in the
city on business during the week and
lelt yesterday for Bossburg, lyjarcus and
points below.
S. T. Smith, one of the pioneers of
this district and the locator of the Boundary Falls townsite was in the city during the week on bis way to Spokane and
other outside points on business.
Geo. B. Kittinger, of Seattle, w]io
owns some of the best mining property
in Eureka camp on tbe reservation, was
in the city last Saturday on his way
to look after his interests in that vicinity.
Ed Anderson, who has a contract for
some of the C P. R. grading in this vicinity, was in the city during the week
looking over the field of his labors.
His outfit is now at Brooklyn and he expects to have it in here and begin work
shortly.
Hugh McGuiar bas returned Irom the
Klondike and says tbat if a man's family
kicked out and his friends wouldn't
speak to him and he couldn't get enpugh
to eat or any place to sleep; be would
advise him to go to Klondike—otherwise, nit not!
D. D. Mann, bead ot tbe big contracting firm of Mann, Foley Bros, and Larsen, wbo bave the contract for building
the C. P. R. through this section, accompanied by I: ugh Sutherland, of
Winnipeg, passed through the city
Tuesday on his way back to Montreal.
W. H. Brown and wife, of Republic,
were in the city the other evening on
tbeir way to Spokane. Mr. Brown is
tbe manager for the Johnathah Bourne
syndicate, of Portland, Oregon, and bas
been in Republic nil this season superintending thc development ofthe Little
Oove, Mountain Lion and other big
properties owned by the (syndicate,
world.
A strike of silver ore running as high
as T.oco ounces in silver is reported to
have been madeon tbe west foik of Kettle river.
In the single hand drilling contest at
Greenwood tast week Clune won fiom
McLeod by three inches. Mac had considerable trouble with his drills.
Greenwood's debentures have been
sold to W. L. Hogg, of Montreal, for the
sum of $23,000 for tbe $25,000 issue, and
wo.-k is to begin at once on tbc streets
of that place.
Lcquime & Power's sawmill on Boun-
bary creek about five miles below
Greenwood, has been destroyed by fire.
There was no insurance. They will
probably rebuild.
Rice's survey party is busy running
surveys for spurs from the main line of
the C. P. R. lo Summit, Greenwood,
Wellington, and other big mining
camps in this vicinity.
Representatives of the company owning the Alice claim in Long Lake camp,
were in Greenwood recently and inspected the property with a view to
starting development shortly.
Gold Commissioner Lambly paid a
visit, in his official capacity, to the O'd
Ironsides last week * to investigate the
cause of the recent accidents there and
make a report to the government,
It is expected to cut the lead on the
Bruce claim, near Midway with a few
feet more tunnelling, as the formation is
becoming sotter wilh every toot and it is
in the soft formation tbat the ore shows
in the surface workings.
WORKING AT LAST.
Actual Const'uction   on the C. P. R. Between Here and Cascade City,
Actual work on the C. P. R. in the
Boundary district has been commenced
at last and the dirt will soon be flying
thick and fast between Cascade City and
Grand Forks. Last Saturday Sang $
Co., who havo the contract for three and
one half miles this way, commencing at
a point across the river from Cascade
City, arrived wilh tbeir grading outfit
and established camp about a mile this
side of Graham's ferry, and the woik of
clearing the right of way was commenced the fore part of the week and
ground was actually broken yesterday
morning. Substantial quarters are being put up by the contractors who expect to get another five miles adjoining
and this side of tho one they have now.
It is definitely stated that the grading
of the line between Cascade and this
city will be completed by the first of December and that a large winter camp is
to be established in the vicinity of Robt.
Clark's place, up the North Fork, where
there is a large amount ol rock work to
be done.
Notes.
Surveyor England and party have surveyed a branch line from this city to
Carson,
Messrs. Tye, Hamilton and partie, C.
P. R. representatives, who were expected to have arrived in the city Thursday
to confer with the citizens of Grand
Forks relative to the right of way
through the city, arrived last evening
and are in consultation with the citizens
today.
Jas. Degin, one of the Crow's Nest
Pass contractors, was in the city the first
of the week looking over the country between here and Cascade with a view to
taking a railway sub-contract. He had
the choice of fen miles, and decided to
take tbe two miles just below town. He
left Tuesday evening for Brooklyn and
expects to be back with his outfit, which
is now at that point, and get down to
business by the 20th ot tbe month; coming in by way of Bossburg
How About This?
There still remains unpaid between
$500 and $600 in bills for material and
labor in building the bridge across Kettle river at First street this spring.
One thousand dollars was contributed
by residents of this place and vicinity
and an additional Si,000 by the government. L. A. Manly, who had charge of
the collecting of subscriptions and pay-
ment of bills, for a long time staved tbe
bills off by claiming that the money contributed by the government had never
bee* paid.
It has been definitely ascertained that
all of this money, excepting about
)ti;o, which was held back to insure the
filling in of the piers witb rock,
was turned over to him at the
time the bridge was completed and
Mr. Manly now claims that it bas a|l been
spent and several hundred dollars out of
his own pocket besides, but produces
nothing better than his own word to
substantiate his claim. Meanwhile tbe
unlucky creditors are out their money
and attempts are being made to saddle
the unpaid bills onto tbe city.
Charges of crooked work in connection wjtb the manner that gentleman
handled the building of the bridge have
been freely made and in justice to both
the government and Mr. Manly, Leonard
Norris, the government agent, should
make an investigation at once and get
the matter straightened out.
Pass Her Along.
Mrs. Richard Fisher and her band of alx
children ranging In size from a baby In arms to
a girl of ten years old, thc professional beggar
and all round bill-, arrived In the city Thursday
afternoon with her hard luck story about trying to find her husband. Unfortunately for
Mra. Fisher the people of Grand Forka wero onto her graft ahd she did not dud It a very profitable field. She left yesterday morning for
Cascade city iioin which point she expects to
go to Brooklyn via the tote road. For the last
(our years Mrs. Fislicr has been chasing that
husband of her's from or,e mining cainp to an
other throughout Montana, Idaho, Washington
and British Columbia, and notwithstanding the
fact she never seems to have beeu able to over
take him, her family is Increasing with evory
■wing around the circle.
Stockholder's Meeting.
Notice is hereby given that the
yearly meeting of the GRAND FORKS
TOWNSITE COMPANY, Limited  Liability will be held at the olliee of the Secretary
of the Company, at
Grand Forts, B. C, Monday, the 12th
=day of September, 1898.
at the hour of two o'clock p. m., for thc following purpose:
(a) To ratify uu option recently given for the
sale of thc unsold city lots belonging to the
company. ,
(b) To elect oflloerB for the coming year.
(cj To act on such other business as may come
before the meeting.
CHAS. CUMINGS, SEC'Y.
NOTICE.
N
OTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT AN Application will be made to the Parliament
of Canada at the next session thereof, for
an act to incorporate a Company to construct
and maintain^ railway from u point ou the International Boundary Line at or near Cascade
City British Columbia, thence in a westerly direction foHowiiH' the valley of thc Kettle river
to a point on thc said Boundary Line, at or
near Carson, also from another point on thc
said Bouudary Lino at or near Midway, thence
northerly, following the valley of Boundary
creek to a point about twenty (20) miles north of
Midway, with power to (-onHtruet, and maintain
branch lines and at the said Boundary Line to
connect wilh and to operate the whole in conjunction with the Kailwav Line of the tinokaue
Falls aud Northern itallway Company, with
power to the company to count met, operate nlid
maintain telegraph and telephone lines, as well
for commereinl purposes as the business of the
railway, and for alt other necessary and usual
powerB.
Bated the 18th day of July, A. D., 1808.
BOUWKLL it BUFP.
Solicitors for the Applicants.
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEMENT.
ATUELSTAN FRACTION AL MINERALCLAIM.
yltuate in the Graud Forks Mining Bivision of
Yale Bistrict.   Where located:—Wellington
camo.
TAKE NOTICE that I Forbes M".Kerby,P. L. S„
1   acting as agent for John Mack, free miner's
certllleate No. 11170 'A" intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.   And further take notice that action, under section :*!7, must he commenced before Ihe
Issuance of such certificate of improvements.
Bated this 2nd day of July. 1897.
IJJP-BIO] FOKBE8 M. KERBY, P. L. 8.
OPHIR   MINERAL   CLAIM.
Situate in tho Grand Forks Mining Bivision of
Yale District, Where Located—In Wellington
Camp.
TAKE NQTJCEthatl. Sydney M. Johnson,
acting for self, Free Miner's Cerlillcate No.
409-1A, mnl us agent for Marcus Onpenhei-
mcr, Free Miners' certificate, No, 80917; Thos.
Kirk, Free Miners' certificate No. 351A; R. Feld-
man, Free Miners' certificate No. 7087A, and
Jane Russell,Free Miners'certlficate No,14,020A,
intend, sixty days Irom tne date hereof, to apply
to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for tl)e purpose of obtaining a
Crown Graut of the above claim.
And further take notice tlmt action, under
section 37, musthe commenced beforo thc Issuance of such certificate of improvements.
Bated this 8th day ol August, 1898.      [al3-ol5
LITTLE   BABE   MINERAL   CLAIM.
Situate ih the Grand Forks Mining Bivisou of
Yale District. Where locatetl-In Wellington
camp, west of and adjoining the American
Eagle.
TAKE NOTICE that I. Fred Wollaston as
agent for John T. O'Brien, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 8051 A, intend, feixty dnys
from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder far a certilicate of improvements, -for tho purpose of obtaining a Crowu
Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under seer
tion 87, must be commenced before theimm
ance of such certificate of improvements.
Bated this 21th day of August, 1807.
Bate of first publication, September 3rd, 1808.
Bate of lust publication, October'^0,1808.
KEYSTONE  MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in thc Grand Forks Mining Division of
YalcDJHtriot.f Whcie lottted--Iu Wellington camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, George W. Rumber-*
ger Free ^liner's Certificate No. H383A,
acting fonself aud Agent for Joseph il.
Taylor Free Miner's Certificate No 89918
aud Philliph Feldman Free Miner's Certificate No. 7987A, intend, Blxty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the
purpose of obtaiuiug a Crown grant of thc above
claim.
And further take notice-that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the issu
ance of such ceritlcato of improvement^.
Bated this 13th day of August, 1898.
Bated of tlt-r-i vubllcation, August 18th. 1808.
Date of last publication, October 15th, 18t>8.
J. % JONES,
Manufacturer of
Spring   Beds,   Mattresses,
LOUNGES.   ETC.
DEALER IK HOUSEHOLD GOODS OF ALL KINDS.
GKA'.'D   FORKS,   JI.   C.
CT*S«w Filing and all Kinds of Repairing.
Stole Amalgam.
Deputy Shertiri'arlluiciit, ol Republic, arrested a mnn at Nelson, Wash., laBt Wednesday on
suspicion of having rolil.etl the pfates of the
stamp mill at the Republic mino of nbout $800
worth of amalgam. Beyond tho fact thnt the
party arreBted and his brother hnd been employed at tlie mill and had tnken about 1300
worth of amalgam to au assnjer. to he reported
nothing Is khpwp. *    "
QRAND FORKS BLACKSMITH
 AND—
Carriage Factory
BRIDGE STREET.
D. M. FEENRY,  proprietor,
The care of horses feet and up-to-date
shoeing made'a special study. There is
nothing in my line of business that J
don't do and will mako you anything
from a wheelbarrow to six-horse coach.
.^*&pim
COURT NOTICE.
A sitting of the County Court of Yale will be
holdeu at
Orand Forks on Friday, 7th Day of
October, 1898.
ntll o'clock In the forenoon,
By command S. R. ALMOND,
Government Otllce, Grand Fbrks, I   D. R. C. C.
U. U-i August 30,18'JH. )
Administrator Notice.
WASHINGTON U.   HlCKEESON, DECEASED.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT BY AN
order made in the Supreme Court of liritish Columbia dated the 26th day of Julv,
1898, the undersigned wan appointed administrator of the goods, chattels, and credits of the
above named Washington H. Hickcrson, deceased. All persons having claiuiw against thc
estate of said deceased are requested to send in
same duly verified, to the undersigned, on or be
fore the 1st duy of September, 1898: and all per-
soub indebted to the said estate are requested
to remit the amount of such indebtedness to the
underslged forthwith.
„„ . Frederick J. Fulton.
Official  AdinlniHtrator for the  County  Court
Bistriet of Yale.
Dated this 28th day of July, 1898, Kamloops
B   *J* [uUg-ti-28
R.B. STANLEY SMITH, M.D.C.ltL
(McGill Univ.)
PHYSICIAN, SUROEON AND ACCOUCHEUR.
Coronor Ior Grand ForkB Mining Division
of Yalo District.
OFFICE l—Jubilee Hospital, Grand Forks, B. C.
r\R. E. H. THACHER,
DENTIST.
Special Attention to Gold  Crown and
Bridge Work.
Omen: Granite Block,   -   SPOKANE, WASH
TT   S. CAYLEY,
BARRISTER AT LAW;
Solicitor, Etc.,
Oillce, Maiu Street,    -   GRAND FORKS, B. B,
Tl WOLLA&TON,
Provincial Land Surveyor.
Civil Engineer, Etc
QRAND FORKS, B. C.
PORBES M. KERBY,
Provincial Land Surveyor
And Civil Engineer.
OrricB, Midway, b. c.
Associate Member Canadian
Society   of Civil  Engineers,
The British Columbia
Mercantile and
Mining Syndicate, Ltd.
Pascadk CrtY, Boundary, B. C.
We beg to announce that we have
opened our new general store in the
above town. We shall carry a complete stock of miner's supplies, tools,
powder, etc, hardware, groceries, dry
goods and clothing. - Miners and general public will be able to outfit here and
find all tbey require.
Quality Good and
Prices Low,
Cascade City is the headquarters for
Christina Lake, McRae Creek, Burnt
Basin, Castle Mountain and other mining districts.
n RAND FORKS HOTEL*
Barber Shop.
Centrally Looated.   All Work Gauranteed to be
First-Class In every Respect.
PETER A. Z- PARE,     -      -      PROPRIETOR.
H. A. SHEADS,
- ASSAYER
GRANP FORKS, B. C.
SAMPIESCIVEN PROMPT ANOCAREHJLTTENTION
UT E. STACHE,
Bath  Rooms,
AND TONSORlAL PARLORS.
RIVERBJDB.      -      -      -       GRAND FORKS
A.
l. Mcdonald,
Contractor and Builder.
GRAND   FORKS,   B.   C,
Plan and specifications drawn, estimates furnished in all kinds ol building. Work; strictly
flrst-claBa.
QUEENS' HOTEL,
UPPER GRAND FORKS, B. C.
DUFORD & CUSSGN,   -   -   PROPS.
First-daBs in every respect. The bar will always be found supplied with the choicest wines
ana llquori.
PETER HANNAN,
Carpenter and Builder.
MAIN STREET, GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Estimates furnished on Application,  Store
Fronts ana Flxurcs a Specialty.
FRANCIS' NEWS STAND
CASCADE CITY, B. C.
Stationery, Tobacco, Cigars,
Fruits and Confectionery.
Agent for the Spokesman-Review and all
the leading papers of the Province. Call
and see tne, next to the Montana hotel.
Arrived «# <#
We beg also to inform all those interested in mining tbat our assay ofiice in
the above town is now open under tbe
superintendence of an exerienced as-
sayer and we shall be able to undertake
all kinds of assav work. Personal,
prompt and careful attention will be
given to all work entrusted to us.
British Columbia Mercantile & Mining
Syndicate, Ud.
CASCADE     CITV,    BRITISH      COLUMBIA
Branch at McRae Landing, Christina Lake,
A nice fresh stock of Confectionery, also fresh fruits
Peaches, Pears, Oranges,
Lemons,   etc.    The   heat   and
cheapest place to buy
Choice Cigars,
Blovole livery again in running
order-
Remember the place	
JOHN DONALDSON,
Riverside Ave., south of iselmonioo.
MEGAW'S   STORE,
The   Center  of   Attraction
FOR   BARGAINS.
This week we announce the arrival  of first shipments  of early I
I) fall  stock  including  many  new designs in dress goods, silk mixtures i
J natty checks, etc.    A line of   staple  dry goods, blankets, quilts table
napkins, linens and   oilcloths.    Also several lines of miner's and pros-
pectojs heavy shoes and leggings.    We are already  crowded for space
I so will clear out all lines of summer goods at recuced prices.    Will be I
I pleased  to have you  call  and inspect our  stock as we  can offer you
jl special inducements to buy.
Respectfully yours.
H. SWEENEY, Manager.
First-class lo Every Respect.
Everything; New aud Homelike.
Finest Wines, Liquors and
Cigars at the Bar.
Montana Hotel,
NELSON & CO., Proprietors.
Headquarters for Mining-and Railroad Men.
Cascade City, B. G
^THE MIDWAY HOTELS
MIDWAY, KETTLE RIVER.
First-Class  Accommodations, Good Stabling, Termius of
Stage Line From Marcus,  Washington.
McAuley & Keightley, ~   -    Proprietors.
MINE SUPPLIES
We carry one of the most complete stocks of Dtllt Steel.
Powder, Caps, Fuse, and all other Miner's Supplies to be
found In the district. Everything is of the best Quality
and our prices give our competitors a shock:
GRANITEWARE
We have a splendid line of this elegant, oleanly and durable kitchen wore; Including a novelty In this seotlon-
■rranlteware fry pans. You should try these, as they will
be sure to please you.
BINDER TWINE
Tin and Repair Shop ia
Connection—
Is again in demand and we nre, as usual, prepared to
supply the demands of the trade with the best to be had.
W.K.C. Manly,
Bridge Street, Qrand Forks, B. C.
KETTLE   RIVER
Stage j
Q. W. WILLIAHS, 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
Forkf at 8115 p. m.   Leaves the Forks at 4:00 a. m., arriving at Marcus in time to
connect with northbound Train.   Passengers from Kootenay Po,
tion at Bossburg going nnd coming.
make eonnec.
Use
R. THERIEN,
Blacksmith and
Wagonmaker::
BRIDGE ST.,     -    GRAND FROKS.
All kinds of Blacksmith nnd Repairing Done
on short notice. Drill sharpening and Horse
shoeing a specialty:
Typewriting <£
ALL KINDS OF TYPEWRITING EXECUTED IN
THE BEST POSSIBLE
MANNER BT
F. H. McCARTER, JR,
PRIVATE OFFICE ALWAYS OPEN, AND ALL
WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED, TO.
ONLY THE BEST OF SUPPLIES USED.
MINER 0|FI(3E, GR4N» P9R£p,
RexBrand
HAMS, BACON, LARD, COOKED
CORNED BEBF, COOKED
ROAST BEEF, CHIPPED DRIED
BEEF, LUNCH TONGUE, DEVILED,
HAM AND VIENNA SAUSAGE,
They are the Best.
We have just received a
Fine Lot
Fresh Beef.
SILVER SALMON EVERY FRIDAY AT THE
Bhicago Market.
J. HAMMAIt, PBOFBIETOB.
%
ROUGH
DRESSED
LUMBER,
ALEX MASON,
JVlerchant Tailor
CASCADE GITY.
Full L,i*-*e of Piece goods, Suiting*-,
Trouserings and Fancy Vesting.
Suits    Made   to
Order.
.Fit guaranteed or no sale,.
AU Kinds of,
: | House Finish.
11
I Sash  Factory.
Store Fronts a Specialty,
:: Furniture Made to Order, i:
Saloon and Store Fixtures.
All orders will receive Prompt
j£ attention,
fL Spraggett,
Grand Forks, B. C.
ALEX MASON
CASCADE CITY, B. C.
Spokane Falls «&
Northern,
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The Only All-rail Route,without change
of cars, between Spokane, Ross-
latyl and Nelson,
D*>ILy  9MVICC.
Going North.                                Going Soutl)
1'2:27 a. in,.. MARCU8  11:18a. m,
Train leaving Marcus nt 11.18 a. iu. mako*
close connections at Spokane for all     '■  '••■'■
PACIFIC COAST POINTS.
Close Connections at Nelson with steamboats
lor Kaslo and all Kootenay Lake Points.
Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary
cropjt conuet-.t jji Mareu; with stage dally.  *'*'' fi LOM OP
Council Meeting Took More
Than Usual Time.
TALKED    AND     TALKED
Aod Railroaded Through Some Pet
Schemes, Then Coppered Them
and  Adjourned.
The city council met in regular session last Friday evening with all the
aldermen present, and in tbe absence of
Mayor Davis Alderman O'Connor assisted by Alderman Jones moved Alderman
Manly to tCe cbair.
The minutes of the meeting of the
19th of August were read and on motion
of Alderman O'Connor, seconded by
Alderman Jones were adopted.
The minutes of the special meeting
were then read and on motion of Alderman O'Connor seconded by Alderman
Knight were ordered approved.
On motion of Alderman McCallum
seconded by Alderman O'Connor tbe
chairman of the water and light committee was authorized to sign the application blank for registering the electric
light plant and the clerk to issue a
warrant for the government fee of $10.
A number of small bills was presented
and referred to the finance commute e
for Investigation.
Alderman O'Connor reported that the
electric light plant had been compelled
to close down a part of one nigbt on account ot the breaking of a belt and moved that the water And light committee
be instructed to purchase a new one at
once.   This motion was carried.
City Clerk Johnson was instructed, on
motion of Alderman McCallum to confer with the city treasurer in reference
toW.K. C. Manly's taxes and have the
matter adjusted, there having been a
double assessment.
The proposition of adding four feet to
the width ot tbe sidewalk on tbe west
side of Riverside avenue from the White
House to Main street, the city to pay
half tbe cost, was the next matter under
•consideration and after considerable
-discussion was referred to the board of
public works to investigate and report
at thc next regular meeting of the council.
On motion of Alderman Knight seconded by Alderman Jones, the city
clerk was instructed to notify the city
treasurer, in writing, toiold all money
paid by the Grand Forks Townsite
company and Chas. Cumings on account of taxes and apply the same on
,the warrants issued by the oity, in payment for labor performed in filling in
the sloughs.
Contractor Cumings rewwated a copy
of the contract existing between himself
and tbe city for filling in the Bridge
Street and Riverside avenue sloughs.
On motion of Alderman Jones, the clerk
was instructed to procure a copy of the
rame from City Solicitor Sutton for Mr.
tCumings. .
Tbe question of raising the sidewalk
-on the east side of Riverside to the
grade established by Mr. Thomas for
the filling in of the sloughs, was then
taken up for consideration and after a
lengthy discussion the matter was settled by Alderman Jones moving that the
city employ some one to do the work
under tbe direction of Alderman O'Connor.   Carried.
The suspension of City Treasurer Hay-
ward, by tbe mayor, was next taken up.
Alderman McCallum stated that at the
last m eeting he had made a motion to
the effect tbat tbe treasurer stand suspended until he apologized to His Worship, the mayor, but on investigation be
had found that It was unconstitutional
and therefore ineffective. The statement was made that tbe mayor and
treasurer, while they had not got together yet were in a fair way to settle
up their differences and as tbere were a
great many people who wanted to pay
their taxes before the first of September, the time set for allowing a rebate,
some steps should be taken to have the
treasurer reinstated at once.
Alderman Jones moved that the treasurer be reinstated and that the clerk be
instructed to inform him of tbe action of
the council in writing. This motion was
seconded by Alderman' O'Connor and
was carried.
The question of fuel for the water »nd
light plant was brought up by Clerk
Johnson, wbo stated that there was only
about 75 cords of wood left, and that in
.order to have a supply of good seasoned wood on hand it would be necessary
to take some steps to procure some at
once.
Moved by Alderman Jones seconded
by Alderman O'Connor, tbat the clerk
be instructed to advertise for tenders,
for delivery at the power house, of 100
cords ot 4-foot wood, fir and tamarack,
bids to be received until tbe iotb day of
September next.   Carried,
The pet scheme of Alderman McCallum, of forcing the city to construct a
sidewalk between Upper and bower
Grand Forks was sprung by that gentleman, be seeing a possible chance to
railway it through the council, the
mayor being absent, Alderman Manly
being in the cbair, Alderman White having been excused and leaving Jones
tbe only one opposed to the scheme
present.
Alderman McCallum argued tbat according to tbe assessment roll, the Van
Ness addition was entitled to 81,500 of
the $15,000 borrowed and that they were
entitled U sidewalk connections. Aldermen O'Connor and Knight, were of tbe
opinion that Peter had the thing
sized up about. right, while Alderman
Manly, who was presiding during the
absence of the mayor and was therefor
in a position that he did not have to go
record, looked wise and'said nothing,
but shewed that he vas strictly against
the proposition.
Alderman Knight moved that tenders
be called for the building of a four foot
sidewalk on Bridge street to the top of
the grade in Van Ness addition, tbe
same to be done out of the {15,000 to be
borrowed by the city. Alderman O'Connor seconded tbe motion, which was
modified en the suggestion of Alderman Jones, to read that instead of calling lor tenders, thc matter of letting the contract be referred to the
board of public works for investigation
as to cost, with instructions to report the
same back to the council before tendete
were called for,
The question of employing Alderman
(3'Connoi* to suoerlntend the fijling in pf
the slougbs at a salary of $3 50 a day
wus brought before the council by Alderman McCallum.
This question caused quite e discussion
during which a point of law was raised
as to whether or not the council had authority to employ one of its own number to superintend a contract.
Alderman O'Connor stated tbat he
bad had tbe matter looked up by an attorney a*-d that it was perfectly legal
and could be done. After canvassing
the situation pretty thoroughly it was
decided that Alderman O'Connor look
after the work, and the matter of compensation be left to the future action of
the council, it being agreed that the
council bad a right to compensate him
for his services by voting him a salary
as an alderman.
On motion of Alderman Knight the
clerk was instructed to write the
city clerk of Kosslan-1 relative to procuring a copy of the last city bond issued by the city of Rossland.
Alderman McCallum moved tbat tbe
board of public works bave a petition
drawn up, addressed to the commissioner of lands and works, praying that the
bridge across the main Kettle river, on
First street, be raised three feet and that
a number of other improvements be
made in it for protection against high
water, Tb's motion was seconded by
Alderman Jones and was carried.
On motion of Alderman Knight the
council adjourned,
In conversation with Alderman Jones
after the council meeting was over tbat
gentleman slated that be was opposed
to the building of the sidewalk because
it was an injustice to tbe residents of
tbe lower town to be compelled to pay
taxes for tbe building of a sidewalk between the two places, a distance of
nearly a mile, in tbe face of the fact that
every foot of sidewalk so far built in
Grand Forks bad been done by tbe
property owners, without cost to the
city. If those who owned property
along the proposed line of tbe walk
wanted a sidewalk they had a perfect
right to build it. That was their privilege. But for the city to contribute
$1,200 or $1,500 for the construction of a
side walk, a distance of a mile, for the
sole accommodation of Alderman McCallum and a half dozen people who
had the misfortune to reside outside of
Ihe city limits, he considered a rank injustice and would fight it to the bitter
end.
That gentleman also said that he was
opposed to the proposition of employing Alderman O'Conner on the ground
that the work was not sufficient to keep
a person employed an hour or two a day,
besides it would look as if all the aldermen were trying to get a finger in the "city
pie." Both McCallum and Knight had
teams working on the grade and to pul
O'Connor in as superintendent of the
works on a salary would be the means
of placing the council in a position
where it would  be open   to   censure.
MOODYVEXE.
Be
The Name   of  the New  Town  to
Laid Out at Christina  Lake.
Mr. H. L. Moody of Spokane was in
tbe city last Saturday and mado arrangements with Provincial Land Surveyor
Wollaslon for the surveying of a town-
site for bim on his land situated at the
foot of Christina lake of which he bas
640 acres. At first only forty acres will
be platted, which will make about 250
lots. Tbe first tier of lots fronting on
tbe lake will be 30x120 feet and tbe balance are to be 50x120 feet. The sale of
the lots will be commenced as soon as
the work of surveying and platting is
completed which will be as soon as Mr.
Wollaston can do the work.
As an incentative tq parties to erect
bouses there Mr. Moody will give a lot
free to apy person who will construct a
house that will cost over $300 within
thirty days from tbe time of signing the
contract.
Mr. Moody left in the afternoon for
Loon Lake wbere,he went for the put-
pose of buying the naptha launch owned by li. C. Corbin una at present used
as a pleasure boat at lhat popular resort. Besides tbe launch be also expects to buy a number of small row
boats wbich be will put on tbe lake at
once. On his return, wbich will be in
about ten days it is bis intention to immediately commence the erection of a
large hotel and livery barn for the accommodation of those who may desire
to spend a few days at the lake, and enjoy the hunting and fishing to be found
there at nearly all seasons of the year.
Heretofore there bas been no accommodation for either man or beast at the
lake and for tbat reason but few go
there for a day's sport.
Tbe argument jn favor of this point as
a place fpr a good town is, that besides
being a desirable summer resort, it iB
situated at the foot ot the lake which is
surrounded by a large and rich mineral
belt, tbe output of which is bound to
come to transportation through force of
circumstances by a system of barges
and steamboats, and being the only
available site at the foot of the lake tor
the building of docks and wharves the
railway naturally must come to it in order to get the mineral to haul to market.
Mr. Moody is an old time real estate
man from Spokane and while he has
very little to say relative to the prospects of bis proposed town it is a safe
proposition to predict from the manner
which he is taking hold of it tbat he is
fully satisfied there is something in it
for himself aod those wbo pin their faith
on bis judgment. Already a number ot
lots have been spoken for and when the
opening sale day comes, notice of wbich
will be given later, you may look for a
general rush for property in the new
town of Moodyville.
z
IH THEMINI8
Inspector of Mines Vists the
District.
MINING     DEVELOPMENT
Many  New  Finds and Much Work
Reported During the Week
Just Past.
SHOCK KILLED HIM.
Falling Tree Brings Death to Gust Erlcsoo
Near Graham's Ferry.
A fatal accident occurred about 6
o'clock last Tuesday evening at the rail,
way camp about a mile this side of Graham's ferry, by which Gust Ericson lost
his life, As near as can be learned
Ericson and a companion were sawing
down a large tree on tbe side of tbe
mountain, he being on the lower end of
the saw. When the tree began to fall
instead of stepping to one side as an ex-
Eerienced woodsman would naturally
ave done, he started to run down the
bank to get away from the falling tree
and before be could get clear was struck
and pinned to the ground.
Those wbo witnessed the accident
naturally supposed that he was instantly
killed, but an investigation showed that
be was alive and conscious. He was
removed and a messenger sent to this
city for Dr. Smith, wbo responded with
all possible haste but on bis arrival
found the unfortunate man dead, he
having lived only about an hour.
Dr. Smith states that there were no
bones broken or any outward appearance of fracture, and be is of the opinion
that death was caused by a shock to the
nervous systerm or an internal hemor-
hage.
Ericson came to the camp the night
before in search of work and comparatively nothing is known of him, except*
ing tnat he claimed to have just come
over ftom Sweden and could not speak
English. He was buried at Cascade
Oity Wednesday afternoon by his countrymen, of whom there are quite a number in tbat vicinity at tbe present tinjc,
Mr. James McGregor of Nanamio,
government inspector of mines for the
province, was an arrival on last Saturday evening's stage from Bossburg, on
his way to Greenwood camp, to inspect
the Ironsides mine in wbich two fatal
accidents have occured within the past
month; be having been telegraphed for
by Gold Commissioner Lambly, of Osoyoos, who happened to be in Greenwood
at tbe time tbe last accident occurred
and was present at tbe coroner's inquest
held over the body of Mr. McCormick.
Mr. McGregor visited the mine on
Sunday and returned to the Forks Monday evening. Owing to the amount of
water in the mine he was unable to
make as careful an investigation of the
property as he would have liked to, but
stated tbat as far as he was able lo judge
everything was in a very satisfaciory
condition and that in bis opinion tbe recent accidents were due mote to tbe
carelessness of the victims themselves
tban to any defects in Ihe machinery of
the mine.
This was Mr, McGregoi'a first visit to
the mines of this section and he expressed great surprise at the vast amount of
mineral to be tound in the Kootenay's
and Boundary country and said he could
now readily realize that the people of
tbe coast had no idea of the vast wealth
to be found in tbis part of the province,
and tbe manner in which tbis country
had been developed during the past few
years. He says that he found the mines
in the Slocan and Rossland districts in
a very creditable condition and with but
a few exceptions had found no cause for
complaint.
Mr. McGregor bad intended to bave
returned home by the way of Pentieton,
but was compelled to turn back on account of sickness, having been taken ill
on bis way in from Bossburg. For the
last four years he has represented Nanamio in the provincial legislature, but
was defeated by the cyclone that swept
the country on tbe ninth of July. He is
thoroughly posted on mines and is a
gentleman in every way fitted to fill the
position be occupies. During bis stay
here be enjoyed the excitement of a rattle snake hunt and succeedeJ in capturing fourteen rattles whicb he will keep
as a trophy of bis first visit to the Boundary country.
Looking Over tbe Field.
D. D. Mann, of the firm of Mann, Foley Bros, and Larsen, who have the contract for building the C. P. R. extension
through this district from Robson to
Midway, was in tbe city tbis week on a
tour of inspection over the proposed
line of the road. He was accompanied
by Hugh Sutherland, of Winnipeg, and
tbey will visit tbe Brooklyn and Stem-
winder mines in Greenwood camp, of
which Mr. Mann is one of tbe principal
owners.
Mr. Sutherland was in the district
some time since lo visit the property
and his report was so favorable that Mr.
Mann has now come himself to take a
look at It.
Work is being rapidly pushed ahead
at both mines and by the advent of
railway transportation they will be in a
position to ship ore in vast quantities.
Mr. Mann seemed well pleased witb
what he had seen of this section and tbe
fact that be has invested bis money in
mining property here is ample proof of
his faith in the future of the district,
mil Woik the Home Run.
John Ashfield and A. £1. Rogers left
the city Thursday afternoon with a pack
outfit, bound for Hardy mountain wbere
they will put in the next few weeks in
doing development woik on their group
ot four claims, about four or five miles
from town.
This group consisting of the Home Run
Crescent, North Star and Welcome was
purchased about two years ago by the
present owners, who have so far done
nothing but surface work.
So well pleased are they, however,
with tbe showing made that it is their
intention to at once begin the sinking of
a shaft wbich they will continue until
the value and extent of tbe ore body .is
fully proven.
The ore is a copper pyrite in quartz
gangue with considerable peacock copper aud carrying excellent gold values.
A big lead is shown up in the surface
workings, which, should it continue
equally good with depth will insure tbe
Home Run group's being among tbe big
mines of the district.
Strike on the Riverside.
Messrs. Hunltey and Bentley have
made a strike of considerable magnitude on their property, tbe Rive rside,
about five miles up the east side of the
North Fork from this city.
Two men have been at work on the
claim for some time past, and recently
uncovered a lead of fine looking ore
near the surface which gives every indication of being a very high grade.
A shaft is now being sunk, the whole
bottom of which is in first-class ore and
there is now on tbe dump a considerable
amount of the same rock. The ore is a
bluish grey quartz with good looking
copper pyrites and will no doubt run
well in gold, although no assays have
yet been made.
Tbe owners intend doing considerable
work wjtb a view of showing tbe prop
erty up more thoroughly, as they feel
confident lhat they have the making of
a mine.
Its Last Dividend.
On August 26 the Cariboo M. M. & S.
Company declared its twentieth dividend of two cents per share or $16,000
payable at Spokane. This makes a total of almost $237,000 wbich the company has paid in dividends and will be
the last paid by it, as a Canadian company is being organized to take over the
mine. Tbe Cariboo is one of. if not the
oldest mine in this section and bas an
enormous amount of ore in sight, beside
just being equipped with a large amount
of additional machinery lately, so, as
ihe new company has ample capital at
its command to operate the property on
a large scale we may expect to see more
and larger dividends than ever before
paid by this great mine.
CAPITALISTS   FROM THE   EAST.
Canadians Visiting Their Boundary Creek
Properties.
"A notable party of eastern Canadian
capitalists arrived in the city Saturday
trom the Boundary Creek country,
wbere they bave been inspecting pron-
erties in which thev are interested.
The gentlemen were F. H. C. Minor of
Grandby, Quebec, president of the
Grandby Rubber Company—he is accompanied by bis wife and daughter;
W. H. Robinson, manager of the Eastern Township National Bank of Quebec, and A. C. Flamerfelt ol Victoria,
western manager of the Grandby Rub.
ber company. They are interested with
Jay P. Graves in a number of properties
in Boundary Creek district, the most
prominent of wbich are the Old Ironsides and Knob Hill in Greenwood
camp, both of which are controlled by
Mr. Minor and bis eastern associates,"—
Spokesman-Review.
MINING   NOTES.
Good progress is being made in the
tunnel on the Boneta.
Assessment has recently completed
on the Copper and Morning claims near
the bead ot Mill creek.
Work recently done on the Montana
near town bas resulted in a great improvement in the showing.
A steady improvement is reported
from the Jeannie May, where the Shan*
non boys are pegging away in the shaft,
Frank Bailey, the owner of some fine
Christina lake properties, was in the
city last Saturday on business connected
with his mining interests.
Good reports continue to come down
from tbe Little Bertha on Pathfinder
mountain, where two shifts are employed in sinking on the lead.
Tbe "granite belt" is again attracting
attention, quite a number ol locations
having been made on tbe big quartz
leads of tbat locality lately.
Work on the wagon road between lhe
old free ferry and town has uncovered a
big iroocap lean on tbe Old Steve claim
about a mile down tbe river,
Many locations aro being recorded
along the proposed line of the C. P. R„
tbe boys expecting the many cuts wbich
will be made to develop their claims for
them.
Jas. M. Burke, a Spokane mining
man, was in tbe city last* Saturday ou
his way to Republic where he owns some
good mining properties
Bill Austin, a well-known prospector
of this vicinity, and one of. the locators
ofthe celebrated Twins prbperty up the
North Fork, was in the city several days
tbis week from Republic.
Recent davslopmcn, ov the Silver
Knot, where tbe rich strike of copper
ore was made a few weeks ago, shows
an increase both in the value and size
of the ore body as depth is.gained.
Work has been stopped on the Josie
in Summit camp for the time being. A
hoist has been set in pos lion and tbe
water taken out 01 the shaft. Operations will probably be resumed shortly,
The Pathfinder is being iteadiiy and
systematically developed aid this great
property is getting in bettei shape than
ever to become a permarynt shipper
witb tbe advent of railway transportation.
J. F. Reilly, the Slocan m ning man, is
again in the bills with a pac: outfit looking up mining investments. He ie very
favorably impressed witb the mineral
showings of this section an< intends getting in on the ground Moor.
Alex Dorais is in the c :y this week
ftom the Tiger claim whei 1 he and his
associates, Alex Omon, £ 1 Davis and
Joe Bui on, are busily engieed in open
ing up one of the finest bodies of cop
per-gold ore in tbis vicimtj.   The shaft
Tribe of Council Didn't do Right and
the  People  Treated  Them
Too Nice.
in now down 40 feet witb ajconstant im
provement being shown.
$60,000 was recenty taken
erty by Rossland parties.
A bond for
\n tbis prop
MINING   RECORDS,
Records of Mineral Location*! for the Week
Ending August 29,
August 26—Kingston, Flcsherbn, and Tago,
Burnt Baslu, W.Q. TernanW. T. Graham
and ll, O'Brien. G. H., ilouster camp,
Thos. Newby.
August 29—Mountain Lion, Gjldeu Reef, and
Dead Wood, Burnt Basin, J P, Peterson, F,
F. Fritz and A, M. Seed. Gr gon, Pass creek,
T. A. Garland, British I on, Castle Mt.
Frank Bailey.   Clara Jessie Pass creek, Jas.
Smith.
CKIlTII'l'.ATr. OF Willi*.
August 26—Prize, Beach and ipbtnson,
II., F. Bailey.   Alice 0., urn*
Long.
August 27-Plekwlck, C. C. Ball's.    Verne, K,
M, Austin
August 2*1—Farrotl, Mineral Square, and Hard
Times,  C, A.  Uaglobcrg. i Odin, F. I. C.
Hagau.
August 80—Drumlummon, G. I. Sutherland.
TRANSFERS-
August 20—Pleasures ol Hoik, all Int., D. D,
Blrks to II. C. Bharp. Golc in Spoon, !-** tut.
Geo. Olson lo W. B. Wilcol Blaylock. Big
Four, Sailor Boy, anil Queen LH, V, each;
Santa Rosa group, V, each 11 three fractions;
Shamrock and Thistle, 3710 Int. lu each
Hose, 20 Int.; Oneida and i ayuga, V, Int. In
each; and Cannon Ball, 1-1 lint.; H. Diilley
Morklll, Jr., to J. B. MoArjbur,
Sarah M.
Lillie
T. H
YEfl, MLYl'Did You Ever.*
A   Little  Piece   of   Ancient
History.
IN THE LAND OF BEESEE
Rained At Lst.
Last Tuesday afternoon the long looked for rain commenced jo pour down
about 5 o'clock and continued off and on
throughout the night anl then ceased
until Wednesday evenilg about dark
when it began to pour down without intermission and continued throughout
the night. Tbe rain wis more than
welcome as it cleared tlioatmosphere of
the dense smoke that has been hanging
over the valley for the pit ten days or
two weeks and will have i tendency to
make this section more sealthy tban it
has been during the lonf heated spell.
It bas put out tne forest free that have
been destroying the timber all over the
country. There will be l spell of good
weather for several weete between now
and the time winter sets In, but no more
intensely hot weather sirtilar to that experienced since tbe midde ot July,
BTDTJ1   INSURE your prcporty with Frank
riXVC.1 Snare, lepresen-.m-j Home Of  tlm best
companies lu the world.      ' •*
And it came to pass in those days tbat
tbe hearts of a part of the people
of the Gateway City of the land of
Beesee swelled big within them and
they said among themselves:
Lo, and behold! Wc are indeed a
mighty people whose great and va. t*
ness is measured only by our our own
imaginations. Why should we bave
but one town to dwell in? It is more
mete we should dwell apart from our
brethren whose hearts are not as big as
ours."
So the people builded them two towns
un upper and lower, and the people of
the two towns dwelt together in great
harmony and affection even as two dogs
with but one bone.
And the people of lower town set up
tbe tribe of Council to rule over them
and make laws for tbem, but the people
of tbe upper town would not be ruled
for they said: "We will run our own
circus."
Wise and mighty men were they, this
tribe of Council, and in tbe beginning
they ruled well and strong.
They caused tbe night to be made as
the day ana tbe rivers they harnessed
and brought into tbe houses. Sidewalks
encompassed the town, tbe streets were
made as of a great city, work was plenty
in the land and the people were well
and happy.
Now when the people of the upper
town saw these things they waxed ex
ceeding wroth and said among ihemsel
ves: "Why should these things be that
lhe lower town doth all for themselves
and nothing for us for are not our
hearts bigger than theirs?
But it came to pass that the tribe of
Council fell into evil ways and many
little things they did wbich were nol
light and just to the people they ruled
over.
And in those days there was in tbe
tribe one who loved not the people of
the lower town, but whose heart
was in the upper town. A wise and
solemn man was be and be was called
throughout the land "Peter, the Owl.'
Now when he saw tbat the Council
had fallen into evil ways bis heart
shivered with joy and he went among
tbe tribe und said:
"An thou wilt favor my scheme thou
shalt have my vote to by so, and so."
And they said unto bim:   "Yea."
Then when the Council bad gathered
together he spoke unto them and said
"Lo it is not mete that we do everything
for ourselves and naught for others
Therefore   let us build   us  a   path of
DOards to tbe upper l»mn  tbi.t tl*,.y   rn:iy
shake the dust from tbeir feet and come
and dwell among us." Thus spoke
The Owl for he was wise and very sub
tie.
And the Council said: "Yea, it is
meat that we do this." And they ordered that a path of boards be built, of a
cubit's width, to go from the upper to
the lower town; and ol tbe funds of the
people of lower town payment was ordered made for building the path.
Then came various of the leaders of
the people unto lhe Council and said:
"The people pray you to do not this
thing." But they answered: "It shall
be done.'1
And again came others of the people
and said unto the Council: "Thou sbalt
not do this thing, for already is our city
so covered with tacks tbat we can hard
ly go abroad in the land,'1 But they
answered once again, "It shall be done.'
And tbey began to do the thing and
the tacks were more tban ever before
and one could scarce walk the streets
because of the tacks.
And when the people saw tbat tbe
Council did the thing despite their entreaties they waxed exceeding glad.
Joyous execrations filled tbe air and the
people tore their hair in extacy.
But tbe Council wot not of tbe people
but did their own pleasure.
And as the people saw the tacks increase so did their joy and gladness
grow; and they gathered together and
got for themselves Ion;; poles and went
it to the Council, even into the council
chamber, and they took them out and
carried them upon their shoulders, on
the poles tbey carried them, three times
about tbe city walls, with loud shouts
and singing ot songs; and when they
had finished they took them through the
waters of the river and so to their homes.
And when the Council bad again
gathered together they sat not down to
deliberate as was tbeir usual wont, but
spake among themselves, standing, and
said:
"Verily, it seemeth to please the people entirely too great, that we do this
thing tbey pray us not. Mayhap it were
better that we consult more their wishes
and do not this thing, lest they become
even more affectionate with us."
So they did not the thing and the peo.
pie returned to their labors and were
happy.
Then came the boom and the streets
were filled with strangers, even so that
the tacks were taken away and the peo-
file could again go freely abroad in tbe
and; and the Gateway City of tbe land
of Beesee grew and prospered and be.
came a mighty city.
And when the people of tbe upper
town saw these things their hearts were
heavy and tbey waxed exceeding sore.
HAVE DISSOLVED PARTNERSHIP.
Ex-Mayor   Manly   and   "Grace"   Have
Agreed to   Disagree.
A report has been in circulation the
past couple of weeks   tbat   Ex-Mayor
iohn A. Manly and his wife, better
nown to the residents of the valley as
"Grace," had separated. Mr. Manly
being in the city a few days the past
week on private business, was seen by
a representative of the Miner relative
to the report and was informed by that
gentleman that such was the case.
Mr. Manly stated that for some time
matters between Mrs, Manly and himself had not been going very smoothly
and that they had by mutual agreement
decided not to live together hereafter
and everything had been amicably settled between them. Beyond that he did
not care to make any statement to the
public.
Frank Sears, Real Estate and Mining Broker
Rents and other collections promptly attended
fo.    Olllcc, with 4* A, Sheads, assaj*cr,
See the like of the bargains we
are offering in our lines of
DRY GOODS,
HARDWARE 3 3
and Furniture.   They are some'
thing never before attempted.
BE SURE AND GET OUR
PRICES BEFORE PURCHASING 4 ^
e are determined to sell, and
are making prices do the work.
GRID FORKS MERG1TMGU
COSMOS HOTEL
-v/v-Grand Forks, B.   C>/v**
Everything New and Best Furnished
House, and is in everyway prepared to
welcome Guests and provide Good Accommodation
VV Headquarters for Mining Men.   -Best
Cijj of Wines. Liauors and Cigars.    Special
»»»». attention paid to Transcient trade.
EZRA INBODY,      —• -~™ -—- Proprietor.
^•^•^•yy^y^^^yy
-^-•^-^-^-:*»-^-;s-a*.-;i*--a>. -V .
/h Special Announcement! w
We have added a new Department to our business consist lug of ik'd
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, §
-TO
l\S        Dress Goods, Hosiery, Underwear, Notions, Ribbons, Laces,
h\
vbr. Embrodieries, in fact everything which ia kept in a first-clnss Dry Goods-Store
r,\ These Goods huve ull been purchased direct from the Manufacturers Agents* hi
iii Montreal, Trronto and Chicago, uud are ull A 1 vulue, and the latest styles.
fir Tho people of the Kettle River District will now not be compelled to send
w\\ awuy from home for their dry goods.   If they will call at our store we will be
iii glud to show our goods, aud you will be couvlnced that we oan save you-money
•J. innitii's having Hie mii lj-.fnrtl.ni of making your own selections,   Shipments will
rn be received weekly.   A First-class stock of Reudy Made
JF        Clothing Shoes and fliners' Supplies
iii    Always In stock.   Goods delivered to the camps free.
I -Fjeff Davis & Co.^ I
■yg^^-ft^**a-g-g--a^-a^^*g--a^*g-a-a-fe<f-fcife
^he Alberta Hotel
Grand Forks, B*£.
Traunweiser & Fraser,
PROPRIBTOKS.
IS a new House, with  new Furniture and everything comfortable for the
rave ling public, and has accommotions for a large number of people.    The.
Dining  Room  Is   provided wiih everything fn the market.
The bar is repleted with the best Wines, Liquors and Cigars     A good sample room for Commercial Travellers.
FRESH GROCERIES
Can always be had nt our store as we keep our stock right up tothe market and have no
old, shelf worn goods to work oil'on our customers. We mnke a specialty of always having,
on band
Fresh Eggs and Creamery Butter.
We get in a new supply every week and can guarantee our stock to be always fresh. New
potatoes are anothor thing which can only be found at our store. Will have in a uicu line
of fishing tackle in a few days,
H. A. HUNTLEY
:   :   GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Grand Forks Brewery,
G. A. FRASER & CO., Proprietors.
Lager Beer, Porter I Soft Drinks
Particular Attention Given Orders From Private Families.
A Snap
in wall paper. 1 nm closing out my stock of 'wall paper at lfio
n roll, regular price 30c. Cull early and get first choice Men's
tine Oxford shirts 760. regular price §1.25. Men's summer suits ut
U.-XI. $5.00,16.00 and Op to $12.00. Soft felt hats from $1.00 up,
the best value iu the market, ('all and inspect our well assorted
stock of dress goods, trimmings, laces, linings and embroideries.
And for prices on groceries and supplies uou't full to get ours
before going elsewhere.
Uootis Delivered Free to All Parts of the Country.
ANDERSON, UPPER GRAND FORKS, B. C.
?€€€€€€€f€€€€€€€#f€€f#^ Eat in Haste
And Buffer at leisure. When your abused
stomach can no longer cheerfully and
properly perform ita duties, a few doses of
Hood's Sarsaparilla are like fresh water to
a withered plant. This medicine tones
the stomach, restores digestive strength,
creates an appetite and with a little care in
diet, the j.alient is soon again In perfect
health.   Try it and you'll believe it.
Sarsaparilla
la America's Oreatest Medicioe.
Hood's PUIS Cl*re constipation.    25 cents
Hood's
  i
THE   EXCITEMENT   IN   IDAHO
Uurlalo Hump *>■«• l-»<*-«< Allnx-tlon
—MiiK-ra Rushing -l'I,,**-.—Klondike   OutPUl   Is   Smnll—Mii»l«na'«
(..nl  Production—A  Caribou  i)iv-
Idend—Mining Note*.
'".■here is the wildest lime in Florence
camp, in Idaho, I ever saw in the west,"
aaid a traveling man who came in from
there. "Tlie town i.i deserted hy every
able-bodied man who can possibly leave
it. Everybody haa Kune to Buffalo
Hump. 1 was in Florence several weeks
ago, und it wus quiet. Times were duller there thun in uny other Idaho town I
visited. It's different now. It's a
Klondike rush, and no mistake. People
are fairly running over each other in the
mud chase for a piece of the rich leilgi-s
that are bein<j found on the Hump.
"I haven't heard a word thut indicates
disappointment on the pint of anyone
who bus located on lhe big Buffalo ledge,
Kvery man who came hack to Florence
from the new discovery while I was
there hud the same good story to tell.
The ore is rich. .Some of it Is enormously rich. They can't assay the ore in
Florence uny more. All the assayers
have closed up simp and gone to the new
camp to look for bonanzas thein-
selves. Tiie ore is free nulling, however, and they crush
it and pan it and thus estimate the
values. 1 saw some line looking (-ours,* gold crushed out of some of the
rock.
"Persons going should he well supplied with blankets uml warm clothing.
The season is short up in thut country
and il wiil not he muny days now until
tlie sn.iw will be living, nnd it gets very
deep in that region. It looks like u
genuine lind of un immense zone of rich
ore. 1 heard it freely commented upon
thut tiie miners were acting fairly in
tlie now district nnd tlmt few were taking more thun one or two claims. The
formation is said to be quite hard, requiring drills, powder und fuse u-s a part
of Lhe prospector's equipment."
The I.e Hoi   Suits.
It had been thought Unit since llie
Turner faction in the Le Roi company
had won its Injunction fight against tlie
Peyton faction uml tlie liritish America
Corporation, the suit for damages in the
sum of $780,000 might bc dropped, Such
is not tlie cuse. The suit wus tiled in
tlie superior court. It will be remembered thut llie suit is for nn alleged de-
preciiition of llie price of thc stock held
by tlio plaintiffs wbich thoy allege is due
to the troubles from thc time the sale of
llie properly was lirst considered, up to
the time of w. A. Carlyle's appointment
as receiver.
Iu addition to the complaint an alii-
davit was filed by the plaintiffs setting
forth thnt tlie defendants lmve becn stun-
limned lo appear in Rossland Friday beforo the court of British Columbia in
tiie case involving the appointment of a
receiver for the property, and it is alleged thnt immediate examination of the
defendants is therefore necessary, Judge
Frather granted un order requiring tiie
depositions of tlie defendants to lie given
beforo J. W. Craves.
Ilefus,-.I   Forty  Thoufinnd.
John A. Finch of Spoknne offered to
bond the John Dull claim for $40,000 und
pay 5 per cent., or $2000, down. The
oiler wus refused. The John Hull ia
owned by W. K. Forrest, Angus Cameron and others nnd is on McRae creek-
near Christian lake, 11. ('. Tho claim
was located about six weeks ago and no
work hns been done on it.
Beech's Victoria shows, in n shaft but
four feet deep, ore tlie full width of the
shaft, four and one-half feet, with an average assay of $24.00 in gold nnd copper.
Cnal  of Montnna.
Edward W. Parker's official report on
eoal production of the United .Stutcs for
tho geological survey, shows Montana's
product last year was 1,047,882 short
tons, ns ngainst 1,543,445 in 18011, and
1,504,1113 in 18115, a gratifying increase.
The average price per ton rose from $1.47
in 181111 to $1.70. Montana ranks sixth
of tlie states in thc Union in production
liy machine, as 47 per cent, of her product wns so secured. During 1897, 2337
men were employed, on the average, in
Montana's coul mines, ns against 2335 in
1 Sllll and 2148 in 18115.
The Klondike Output.
E. K. Leech, superintendent of the
U. S. mint at San Francisco, estimates that the gold output of the Klondike this yeur bus been only ubout $,*>,■
000,000. The receipts at the mint have
amounted to $1,750,000 since thc lirst
arrival of Yukon gold a few weeks ngo.
The receipts of the Scuttle assay office
have been about thc sume. The lurg-
est Bingle deposit nt the mint was $120,-
000. Mr. Leech estimates thut about
$250,000 in dust nnd nuggets has gone
oust and that there is about $1,000,000
more of this season's output yet to
reach this country. It is staled that
the dust brought out by thc North
American Trading and Trnnsportntion
Company wns sent enat and not included
in Mr. Leech's figures. This amount
might possibly reach $500,000.
Silver Key Given Out.
The Silver Key Mining Company, a
Washington concern, met at Spokane
this week and decided to disincorporate.
This is the company organized to work
the Silver Key on Granite creek, nenr
Libby, Mont. Thc location of the
Silver Key conflicted with the Silver
Crown milling claim, and the owners i.f
the latter effected a compromise with
the Silver Key people which resulted in
the action taken. This leaves the title
of the Silver Crown perfect and avoids
all litigation. The Silver Key people
received $1000 on the compromise.
Klichir Ml lea at Railroad.
A. W. MeC'une, the Salt I^ake mining
man, has just entered into a deal with
W. L. Hogs, the Anaconda banker, to
build 80 miles of railroad from .Milfoil.
L'tah, to the state line mining districts.
Tho road will cost $000,000 and it is
said thut it will be of vast benefit to yn
important mining region, particularly
the famous camps of Ue La Mar and
Pioche, whicli will be pul in closer
touch with smelters und trnde centers.
The road goes to the dividing line between Nevada and Utah and Salt Lake
City people regard it as a connecting link
in the railroad of the future whicli will
connect Los Angeles and Salt Lake by
the shortest line possible. The Oregon
Short Line is bucking the new enterprise.
Pri-iiarlng   fur a Full   Kun.
J. JI. Porter of Wallace nnd 11. T.
Madgwick of Lewiston, officers of lhe
American Placer -Mining Coinpnny, op-
crating on Oro Fino creek, in the Pierce
district, Idaho, were in Kendrick arranging to commence work on tlieir placer
property for a full run. J. M. Porter
left for the mine for the purpose of milking some new surveys for a pipe line
that they will put in at once, the pipe
being here ready lor freighting out now.
The company hns spent approximately
$:io,ooo developing its property.
placer Diaaoverles,
Fall creek, Which empties into the Salmon river neur tiie state bridge, on llie
road to Warrens, Idaho, hns hnd its
share of excitement in the Inst two weeks.
Rich placer lias been re]Kirtcd discovered
thero and the creek and its tributaries
have been slaked out the entire length.
One party returning from there for supplies claims that ho got as much ns 35
cents to the pan. He says it is "shot
gold" and very pure, being worth considerably more thnn the gold in the lla-
sin. 'The Fall creek placer ground is
situated at an altitude of from 4000 to
0000 feet, and tlie claims cun be worked
very lute, owing to the light full of snow-
in the curly part of thc winter. It is
best reached by wagon in three-quarters
of u day's drive from Florence.
Another   1'nrili.n,   Dlvldend-
Tho Cariboo Mining Company, operat-
g the Cariboo mine in Cninp McKinney declared ils twentieth dividend last
week. The payment is the usual one of
Iwo per cent., aggregating $10,000. This
i.s probably the hist regular dividend tliat
will he paid by the old company, the
mine having passed inlo the hands of u
liritish Columbia company as stated a
few days since. This brings the total
of dividends paid by the Cariboo coinpnny up to $230,1104.70.
.MlnltiM* Briefs.
\V. A. Stunrt bus been appointed superintendent of the mining exhibit at tlie
Spokano fruit fair.
Surveying is in progress for an electric
railway from tlie Silver Cup mine to the
landing.
A corps of engineers is surveying the
line for tlie Cnnndiun Pacific railway
from Arrowhead to the head of Kootenay
hike.
Tiie Easter Sundny mine ou Sulphide
mountain near Bossburg has been bonded
to .Messrs. Moffat, Stripe und Pal re, representing Chicago capital, Work has
commenced.
it wns learned at the office of the Liberty Mining Coinpnny that it bus been
decided to let a contract to sink n shalt
on Hint property in Republic camp. An
open cut encountered a ledge a few days
since.
Oliver Durnnt of lhe Cenlre Star mine
[missed through Spokane on his wny from
Butte to Rossland with tlie deeds to tlie
property which were executed in Butte.
The tinnl payment on the mine will be
mnde forthwith.
Considerable freight is going out of
Kendrick for the Pierce district, in Idaho, and the indications are that work
will be continued on some properties all
winter.
HOME   AND   F0EEIGN   ITEMS.
lur I our* und IVt-nllnr Hn np<*nl OK**—
DlHcoverltn lu .> nt lire nud S«*l-L*n«-e
—Tlie Hun In i*Hm l*r»tf re*4M of the
World—New-* °l trlme nud Accident.
f
eo crop in the J
ALL ABOUND MARKET REPORT
Wheat   Quotations.    Wool   Flf-urea,
and   the   Price   ot   Produce.
Following are tlie Spokane quotations.
Wholesale prices are given unless other*
wise quoted:
Wheat at the warehouse—Countiy
points: Club, bulk 45c, sacked 40c; blue-
stem, bulk 47c, sacked 48c. At Spokane:
Club, bulk 50c, sacked 52c; bluestem,
bulk 51c, sacked 53c.
Oats—At Spoknne, f. o. b, 00@95c per
cwt.
Hurley—Country points, f. o. b., 70@
75c per cwt.
Rye—Country points, f. o. b., 70c per
cwt.
Flour, per bnrrcl—Gold Drop, $4; Ilig
Lonf, $4.40; Banner, $3.75; Plansiftcr,
$4.25; Superb, $4; Spokane, $3.75; Swan
Patent, $4.40; Snowlluke, $4; White Lily,
$3.75; whole wheat, $4.25; rye, $5; graham, $4.
Feed—Bran nnd shorts, $11 per ton;
shorts, $12; bran, $10; rolled hurley, $20;
chicken feed, $16@20.
Hay—Timothy, $8 per ton; baled timothy, $10;   wheat hay, $7.50(3)8.50;   oat
hay, $7.50; alfalfa, $10.
Eggs—Ranch, $4.50.
Corn—Whole, $23; cracked, $24.
Wool—Fine medium, 6@7c per lb; medium, 5@0c per lb.
Produce—Fancy creamery butter, 40
nnd 00*11) tubs, 25c per lb; 5, 10 and 20*
ib lulls, 20c per lb; prints, 25c per lb;
California butter, 25(i-.20c lb; Columbia
butter, 24c; country butter in rolls, l.'lc
per lb; cooking butter, 10c lb; eastern
creamery, prints, 23c; cheese, twin, full
cream, 12Jc lb; ranch eggs, $4.50(5)5; selected eggs, $0; honey, wliite comb, 13J@
14e lb, fnncy, 15c per lb.
Vegetables— Potatoes, $1.25 per cwt;
cabbage, $2 per cwt; turnips, $1.25 per
cwt; cucumbers, 75c per box; onions,
$1.60 per cwt; beans, l*(o*13e per lb;
carrots, $1.25 per cwt; beets, $1.26 per
cwt.
Poultry—Chickens, live weight, 10@llc
lb; dressed, 12@13c; spring broilers, $3@
3.50; turkeys, live ll@12e, dressed 12(3)
13c; spring ducks, dressed $4(5*4.50 doz;
geese, live lOgllc, dressed 12@12Jc.
Meats—llcef cows, live $2,60(3)2.75,
dressed $5(?5.50 cwt; steers, live $2.75@3,
dressed $5.50(5*0; hogs, live $4.50(i?4.75,
dressed $0(S0.50; mutton, live 4@4Je,
dressed 7j@8o lh; dressed veal, 7(S/8e
Ib; liiuib, 12-lc wholesale.
Wheat.
Tncomn, Aug, 29.—No change in wheat;
export club, 54c; milling bluestcm, 00®
01c.
Portland. Or., Aug. 20.—Wheat, nominal; Walla Walla, 63@54c; valley and
bluestem, 57c.
Metals.
San  Francisco, Aug.  20.—Silver  bars,
69e.
Mexican dollurs, 40Jc.
Lead, $3.90.
Hail hns ruined tbe tub
vicinity of Lnncuster, Pa.
The eity council has dispensed with the
police force at Waxaliaehie, Tex., owing
to the decision of the stute court of criminal appeals that municipalities have uo
jurisdiction.
Tlie China (Cal.) sugar factory lias begun operations wilh a force of 200 men.
The beet supply available will keep the
factory in operation three months. The
crop is estimated at 57,000 tons.
Windholm Siehold, tlie lust of the
group of men who founded Guntervilie,
Ala., died in Hint city Friday. He was
75 years old and a native of Germany.
This year is the centenary of the buttle of the Nile und of Napoleon's landing
in Egypt,
liny i.s so plentiful this yeur in some
purls of Connecticut that it is offered
for sale nt $1 u ton.
Two thousand makers of children's
clothing won their Btrike and returned to
work in New York.
'The longest canal in the world is in
Itussia. It extends from St. Petersburg
to the frontier of China, and measures
neur 4500 miles.
Muny deaths from heat have occurred
in Germany, and a number of destructive
forest fires have broken out on account
of drouth.
Tlie last battle of Manila was fought
during a fierce thunder storm, the ruin
at times obscuring tlie view of the ships
from Hie shore.
The president-it is believed,will recommend a revival of the grade of vice admiral, whicli will be conferred upon Ad-
irul Dewey.
.Millions of men in Indiu live, marry
and rear apparently healthy children upon 2s Od a week, and sometimes it falls
below thut.
If a pair of herrings could be left
breed and multiply unuisturbed for a
period of twenty years, they would yield
an amount of lish equal in bulk to the
globe on which we live.
Spanish commercial classes und prop
erty owners of Havana favor the annex,
ution of Cuba to the United Stntes rather
than thc setting up of an independent
government under the Cubans.
As this country consumes practically
half the world's production of coffee, the
annexation of Hawaii and Porto Rico,
and control of the Philippines will be of
great benefit to tbe public.
The Commercial Cubic Company, at
New York, announces that censorship has
been raised on all commercial code and
cipher messages to and from Cuba, Puerto
Rico and all the West Indian islands.
Henry S. Trcildwell,posluiuslcr of Soutli
Boston and supreme lieutenant governor
of thc Pilgrim Fathers, claims tliat for
six mouths during 1803, Wcyler, then a
young man, worked for him at $3 a week.
At White Lake, N. Y., Fred Recknall
mistook his son Philip for a deer while
hunting und shot him. deutli ensuinir soon
after. A few years ago another son,
George, wus sliol and killed iu mistake for
a beui*.
The bain of Peter Foy, ten miles north
of Independence, Iowa, wus struck by
lightning lust Wednesday night und live
suns of Mr. F'oy, the oldest being 10, who
were sleeping in the hay mow, were
burned to death.
Our new Philippine possessions will offer some strange und interesting experiences to Americans visiting tlie islands
for the first time. One of them will bc tlie
hutlike chow shops in which stewed grasshoppers are sold.
The general association of colored Baptists of Kentucky, in session at Frankfort, adopted resolutions favoring the
sending of colored missionaries to Cuba,
Puerto Rico, Uie Philippines nnd Hawaii,
anticipating annexation by this country.
The Inst two descendants of Christopher Columbus are suid to be occupants
of a poor house at Cadiz.
It is said Unit nn ordinary caterpillar
increases 10,000 times in bulk 30 days
from the time it is hatched.
Captain Evans of the bnttleship Iowa
is suffering from typhoid-malaria at thc
Roosevelt hospital, New York.
The cabbage still grows wild in Greece,
where it originated. Radishes arc native to China, but have been grown in
Europe for centuries.
Governor Scoficld has pardoned Patrick
McDonald, an inmate of thc state prison,
sentenced for life. McDonald is over 80
years old and hns been for 30 years a
trusty.
Jose Cnstcllnnos, alias George Vander
biit, thc Spanish spy imprisoned at Fort
ress McPherson, lias becn released. His
presence in Atlanta excited such a hostile demonstration that he hud to be
plnced in the police stntion for safe keeping.
Senor Vicuna, envoy extraordinary and
minister plenipotentiary of Chile to the
United Stutcs, has arrived in this country
us tho new Chilean minister.
Newspapers in tlie soutli sny tliat thc
cotton crop in Texas alone will lie equal
to a pound of cotton fur every man, woman and child ou earth.
Irishmen of all parlies arc prosecuting
lho movement for securing the restoration in Ireland of Celtic gold ornaments
whicli recently found their way to the
British museum.
A pension has heen grunted to n Turkish soldier, who, after three years' service
in thc urmy, beenmo ill, and coining under medical treatment, was discovered to
be a woman.
The public funeral of Mr. Gladstone
wns not expensive. Some of the newspapers gave the cost at $35,000, but a.
competent authority snys that the actual
cost was nbout $10,000.
In F'ranco the oxen Hint work in the
fields are regularly sung to as an encouragement tn exertion, and no peasant
has the slightest doubt that the animals
listen to him with pleasure.
The police commissioners of Atlanta
announced that they will award a gold
medal to the man on the force giving the
best answers, in 50 words, to the query:
"What constitutes a good policeman)"
Fifteen yenrs ngo William Glenn, of
Powhntliiu county, Va., wus a dark mulatto. His color bus been gradually
changing ever since, nnd now he is white
with tlie exception of a few spots on his
/nee nnd neck. He says lie has never
been sick.
Stop drinking
colored tea. Try
Schilling's Best.
To Form ,, Jewish Colony.
Kansns City, Aug. 29.—Harnett Pru-
zon's pjlan to form a Jewish colony for
Puerto Rico hus been taken up by several families In* other cities. Mr. l'ru-
zan is daily in receipt, of letters of inquiry regarding tlie .scheme from every
portion of the United States and many
have signified a determination to go in.
The assistant secretary of the interior,
Mr. Dnvis, hus been written for information us to the character of the climate
nnd soil of the hind. Should the land
bo thrown open to settlement Air. Pru-
zan estimates Unit at least 60 families
will embnrk for Puerto Rico.
Chronic Rheumatism.
From the Indiutrial yeu,, Jackson, Mich.
The subject of this sketch is 66 yean
of age, and actively engaged in farming. When 17 years old lie hurt hia
shoulder and a few years after commenced to huve rheumatic pains in it.
On taking a slight cold or the the least
strain, sometimes without any apparent cause whatever, the trouble would
■tart and be would suffer the most
excruciating pains.
He suffered foi over 30 years, and tbe
last decade lias suffered ao much that
ha was unable to do any work. To
thia tlio* frequent occurrences of dizzy
spells were added, making bim almost
a helpless invalid.
INI! HOME.
SIXTY START FROM SANTIAGO.
The TraiiNiMirt Itoumunlnn Carries
.Sixty Men In un Extremely Se-
rloiiM Condition—'I'ln* S|»miiIhIi Of-
lleern Looted HouHe* After 101
Caney.
Santiago de Cuba, Aug. 28.—The transport Roumanian will leave for Montauk
Point tomorrow with GO sick men oC the
Seventy-first New York, Second and
Ninth Massachusetts, Second regulars and
Sixteenth and Twenty-first regulars. The
condition of the men is extremely bad.
Ambulances were found to be necessary
to convey most of them to the steamer.
Threo transports will leave tomorrow
for Guantanamo, Baracoa and Sasua for
thc Spanish prisoners there. Tlie condition of the men is distressing.
The transport Knickerbocker arrived
this morning with the Second battalion
of the Fifth Infantry.    The Second and
In all Sorts of Weather.
He tried the beet pliyaiciane, bnt
without being benefited and has used
several specific rheumatic cures, but
was not helped. About one year antl
|ix months ago Le read in thib paper ot
a case somewhat similar to his whioh
was cured by Dr Williams' Pink Pills,
and concluded tt try this remedy.
After taking the first box he felt
somewhat better, and after using three
boxes, the pains entirely disappeared-,
the dizziness lef- him. and be has now
for over a year men entirely free from
all his former trouble and enjoys better
health than he jas had since his boyhood.
He is loud in lis praises of Dr. Williams' Pink Pilli for Pale People, and
will gladly oorromrate the above statements. His pos office address is Lorenzo Neeley, Hirton, Jackson County,
Michigan.
All the elemeitB necessary to give
new life ami richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves are contained,,
in a condensed firm, in Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for.Pile People. All druggists sell them-
It is reported 'hat an apparently inexhaustible deposi: of fuller's earth has
been discovered ii Sun Bernardino, Cal.
DEAFNESS CAS NOT BE CURED
By local applications,as they can not reach the
diseased portion of tie ear. There Is only one
way to crire deafneBa and that Is by constitutional remedies. Detfness Is caused by an inflamed condition of lie mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. TOien this tube Is inflamed
you have a rumbllngsound or imperfect hearing, and when lt ls entirely closed. Deafness la
the result, and unlea the inflammation can be
taken out, and this fcbe restored to Its normal
condition, hearing viii be destroyed forever;
nine case* out of tei are caused by Catarrh,
which Is nothing but an inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (cained by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall'* Catarrh Cure. Send for
circulars; free.
F. J. CHENEY & X>., Toledo, O.
Sold by DrugglstB, F5c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best
The cabbage still grows wild in Greece,
where it originate*. Kadishcs are native
to China, but have been grown in Europe
for centuries.
ST. MARY'S HAU-A BOARDING AND
day school for girl*. Primary, preparatory
and academic course. Music, Qermai), French,
drawing, painting aid elocution taught by
specialists. For Infornation addretft 8209 Pacific  Ave.,   Spokane, Wash.
It is said that a triking outdinc of thc
features of George Washington has appeared in a knotty protuberance of a tree
in Portland, Me.   1 is not a cherry tree.
riTO Permanently Cued. » o flta or nervousnes
I MO after first da/mise ot Dr. Kline's Great
Nervr ilestorer. Send Tor FKHK S4.00 trial
bottle and treatise. DIt R. H. KUJ-Tifi, ltd., f-JO
Arch street, Philadelphia pk.
Peaches are fed to hogs in Georgia -,
In stipends, salarbs and wages to their
numerous officers, clerks and staff the
Corporation of Lonton spends yearly upwards of $500,000.
TBE EXCELLENCE OF SYRUP OF HQS
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fig Sybup
Co. only, anil we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Pigs is manufactured
by the California Fio Sybup Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other parties. The high standing of the California Fio Syrup Co. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence ofits remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company —
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
■AN FKANCMOO, CL
LOUISVILLE, Kr. NEW VORK, H. T.
2lufgepajjt!
Um -infer SBtatt, bit „9laeT,rid,ttn",
In foldji ftreiff -injiifuf-ren, in beiun ti bit,
Irr nod) nicf>t -jemigenb befaimt mar, fenben
nlr ti vou ji-*jt on iii 311m 1. 3anuar 1899
frei an olle bitjeni-jtn, rarldjt fiir baj n3cl)fl*
', al*r iiulrr- Sli*oniienl«n rocrbfn unb ben
V'-tru-) bafiir, S2.00, jt*jt -Inf.nbui. Stan
lo|[« fiu* $to«i.9tuinni(in f($i<fm.
Germ in Publishing Co., Portland, Or.
THE  NEW G0NZAGA COLLEGE.
SPOKANE, WASH.
Conducted   liy   the   Je.olt   Father..
BEV, JAMES   1ii:i;-iia\\,  8. J.,
President.
Claa.e.  open   Sept.  7th.
V
Given a training that qualities I ho sunli.nl
for a prartlcal business life, an bookkeeper,
atenogiU].her, toucher, or genoral accountant.
BEND KOR CATALOUUK.
II. V. III.Al It, A. II., Prln.
Cor. lit anil Post. SMIIIANK, WASH.
CURE Y0URSEIFI
IT.,, HIk *H for unnatural
iliHi'liiirncH, iiillnlnlnnliiiiiH,
frritatiDim   or  ulcerations
Of   111 II C U U fl     IIH'IN lirilll.'H.
lPr.,.ou ..iitMloD.      I'ninl..im, and not aatrlu-
1theEv*ns OHEHic«LQg. «*•"' or raja-mom.
Hold by l>r„Bsl.l»,
"or fli-nt In pluln wrapper,
liy uxpruHfl, prepaid, for
•I.IO, in 	
([.IHI, nr 3 bottloa, 12.79.
Circular Bflut on reuueflt.
Plso'a Cure for i'... .uniptInn ls the only
cough motllclne usih In my house.—D. C.
Albright, Mininburs Pa., Deo. 11, '95.
Itcilln-iils, Cal,, Inn a mammoth mowing machine which ,uts a atrip of wheat
!>U feet wide.
Try Schilling's BeBt tia and baking powder.
In New York the best butter can be
bought for 23 cents a pound, cooking butter at 18 cenls aiul'awcet butter at CO
cents a pound.
YOUR LIVERS
M..rV.It.T..1.4m.m.dy wllldott. Thru
«mm will Htk* yom foal bottot. tt 11 but
wrar drurrlit a* tmj wkolaula Im koua, M
aas Hawaii * H.lmoa Dial Os, issltls.
Cutler's Carbolate of Iodine.
■Buftranteed cur* for CnUrrb and Consumption.
All Drugf-lsti. ,1.00. W. U. Smith, Buffalo, N. Y.,
lol* proprietor.
OPIUM
■ h. JVC, Homun, 484 Iaftb-alla lldf.
N. N. U.
WORFIIINI
COOAINK
LAUDANUM
ItOPMdfttODCI
Idf.Ckloago.Ill
Third battalions of Ray's Second regiment will leave tomorrow for Baracoa
and Sagua for garrison duty at those
places.
General Toral and staff and a *ew other
officers will leave next week on the Leon
XIII.
Over 200 Santiago refugees arrived from
Jamaica today and others are coming
soon, now that peace ls restored,
The Spanish hospital will be renovated
and put Into shape for an American hospital. Its location Is excellent and 1<
has a capacity for 1000.
Upon the arrival of a Spanish major
recently It was discovered by accident
that he had several trunks filled with silver jewelry, valuable articles und money,
evidently the result of looting the houses
of residents during the confusion attending upon the Caney exodus. Large
amounts of money were carried ayvuy by
Spanish officers.
TENDEES OLIVE BRANCHES TO
THE W0ELD.
THE   OLD   STORY   OF   F0KTCE.
I.h   Kmiiiiler   Wan   the   DlHCOVercr   oi
Florida.
PonCO is an old story today, yet still
a pretty one. In its history is a fairy tale
whieh has tlie merit of being true. In the
years when time went slower, a page
lounged through the leisures of Ferdinand's court. He was young, impudent
und abominably good-looking. A princess
smiled and beckoned. That was enough.
There and then lie was sent to another
world, to a better one, to the tropics
whieh Columbus had found, lie landed
at Borlquen, assisted with easy gallantry
i-n eliminating the natives, assisted also
In gathering the gold which they left.
Between the lines there arc two decades.
Meanwhile Borlquen had been christened
Puerto Rico. Incidentally the page had
grown old. Whether he regretted the
princess is problematical. That he missed
his good looks is clear. In an effort to
recover them he took a trip. The story
of Kl Dorado had not yet been told. But
another story, equally if not more se-1
ductivc, wus current then. It was to the
effect that somewhere nearby were the
fountains of eternal youth. In search of
those, waters he sailed. The land which ho
reached was so rich lu flow-bis that lie
called it Florida. But of the waters not
a trace. And yet, may it not be that the
legend of them typified fume? For it was
that whieh he did find. His name was
Ponce de Leon, and it was he who founded Ponce.
The Kmperor ot IIuhmIr Invite* the
u mill to Join In ii I*eiiee Confer-
«• nee—Ail VOCftteS liulverHiil llar-
iihiiij-Siij n  Wnr  Im  LipeiiHlve,
St. Petersburg, Aug. 29.—By order of
Emperor Nicholas, Count Muravieff un
the 22nd handed to the foreign diplomats
at St. Petersburg a note declaring that
the maintenance of peace and the reduction of tho excessive armaments now
crushing all nations Is the ideal for which
all governments ought to strive. The
czar considers the present moment favorable for the Inauguration of a movement
looking to this end and Invites the powers
to take part in an international conference as a means of thus insuring real
and lasting peace and terminating the
progressive increase of armament.
Russia ranks fourth among the gold-
producing countries of the world, with an
annual output of about Ip83,000,000.
TO MRS. PINKHAM
From Mra. Walter E. Budd, of Pat-
chogue, New York.
Snntln-*-o llt-roc,,.
New London, Conn., Aug. 2!!.—The sound
steamer Block Island arrived at lier slip
In this cily ut nbout 9:30 o'clock Saturday
morning from Montauk, bearing 350 members of tlio Second Miissneliusetls regiment from Camp WJkoff. The men as a
rule presented a Sorry spectacle. Some
Idea of their condition may be had from
thc statement of one of them that In one
company alone—Company D—but 1.1 men
were able to walk from their tents to the
boat. Accompanying the troops were 13
line officers out of 3U0 who left Massachusetts when the regiment started for tho
front.
Indiana's cement belt covers about
twenty square miles. Seventeen miles ore
in operation.
Mrs. Bi)T)i>, in the following* letter,
tells a familiar story of weakness and
suffering, and thanks Mrs. Pinkham
for complete relief:
" Deab Mks. Pinkham:—I think It ls
my duty to write
to you and tell you
what Lydia
E. Pinkham's
Vegetable
Compound
has done for
me. I feel like
another woman.
1 had such dreadful headaches
through my
temples and
on top of my
head, that I
nearly went
crazy; was also
troubled with
chills.wasvery
weak; my left
side from my
shoulders to
my waist pained me terribly. I could not sleep for
the pain. Plasters would help for a
while, butas soon as taken off, the pain
would be just as bad as ever. Doctors
prescribed medicine, but it gave me no
relief.
"Now I feel so well and strong,
have no more headaches, and no
pain in side, and it is all owing to
your Compound. I cannot praise it
enough. It is a wonderful medicine.'
I recommend it to every woman I
know." ,
■■■■■■■■■■■■■■MMWCWaWa^aWalMlttMttaJ»a«-a>»-aTW»**f**r»
A Beautiful Present
h order te further Introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Fltt Iron Brand),
the masuftcturara, I. C. Hublnger Bros. Co., of Keokuk, lows, here
decided to 0IV8 AWAY a beautiful present with etch package el
March told.  These presents are In the form oi
Beautiful Pastel Pictures
Thejr an IJIU) inches in site, and are entitled as bUowM
Lilac* and
Panalea.
PanslM
and
Marguerite*.
Wild
American
Popple*.
Lilac* and
Irt*.
Then nre plcteres, four In number, by the renowned Mitel artist,
R. LeRoy, of New York, have been chosen (ram the very choicest subjects
ia his studio and are now offered for the first time to tbe public.
The pictures are accurately reproduced in all the colon wed In the erie*.
Inals, and are pronounced by competent critics, works of art.
Pastel pictures are the correct thing for the home, nothing tirpiwing
them in beauty, richness of color and artistic merit.
One of these pictures OJOt * _ ■ aHm, - ■
:!r«cfPack-e of Elastic Starch
Surchased of your grocer.   It is the best (sundry starch oa the market, and
sold for io cents a package.   Ask your grocer for tail starch and get a
beautiful picture.
ALL MODEM KEEP ELASTW STAICH. ACCEPT 10 SOSITITiTI
■M»MMlfsw-«*r»*s»*»***a**W
No 80, '08
1*11 iiseTISs.
| Beat CuuKh Syrup." Tuaies _ _.
in time.   Sold br drugglsta.
CONSUMPTION
LIME, BRICK, AND POTTERY.
Send us your order for Pressed Brick, Common Brick,
Lime, Pottery, Piaster^ Hair, Cement, or anything in
the building line, and it will be attended to promptly.
Washington Brick, Lime and Mfg Co.,
SPOKANE, WASH.

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